OCR Interpretation


Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 24, 1902, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1902-02-24/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ODEON THEATRE
BUSBY BROS, Managers.
TEL.—143—NEW
Tuesday, February 25
'A Notable Event.
The Young Romantic Actor
S. MILLER "KENT
I PRESENTING
Nat* C.
Goodwin's Greatest success
A...
£?V"
The COWBOY
and the Lady
.'v By Clyde Fitch, with the Entire Original
I Knickerbocker Theatre Production.
.prices $1.00, 75c, 50 c, and 25c.
Seats on sale Monday at 10 a. m.
faturday, March 1st
THE
LYMAN TWINS
In the Funny Play
.• Merry jf
Chase*-'•
v!r\-.
DR. WOOD
Infirmary
MARSHALLTOWN, IA.
DONT GO BLIND
DON'T GO DEAF
|)R. WOOD of Marshalltown
cure you. He is curing hun~
dreds by his new dissolvent me
thod. His remedies are mild and
painless. He cures Cataracts, Gran
ulated Lids, Scums, Growths,
Drooping: Lids, Inflamations, Optic
Nerve Diseases, Discharging Ears,
Ringing Noises, Deafness. Cross
Eyes straightened without pain in
two minutes. Glasses scentifically
fitted. Catarrh of the head an
throat cured permanently. Thous
ands cured at home. Write todav
and receive professional opinion
and consultation free. Illustrated
book sent free of charge. DR.
WOOD spent three years in Eng
and, Germany and France and
holds diplomas from the best Eye
and Ear hospitals in Europe,
I
German and French spokei*'
TESTIMONIALS
R. J. HILL, Alden la., writest "Dr.
Wood oured me of granulated lids
when other doctors failed."
J. M. BRYAN, Montzeuma, la.,
writes) "Had catarrh and deafness
and ringing noises for tweny years and
Or. Wood cured me permanently."
JAME8 HILL, Marshalltown, la.,
writes: "Was cross eyed fer many
years. Dr. Wood straightened my eyes
in two minutes without pain."
J08 EAST MAIN ST.
The White Meat Market
is reopened with a choice line of fresh,
salt and smoked Meats, Sausage,
Hams, Bocon, Lard, Cold Storage
Meats, Salt Fish, White Fish, Trout,
Pickerel, Irish Mackerel and Smoked
Halibut, Oysters, Poultry.
PROMPT DELIVERY.
!We give Gold Coin trading stamps
also tickets for Silverware
4
NEW'PHONE, 49. OLD'PHONE, *353
Block Bros.
BEEP HEATING CO.
FINE Plumbing and Heating.
DEALERS
IN Bath Tubs, Sinks, Pipes
and Fittings, etc.
i1' .'t
Air. 20 N. 1st Av
-W(C"
FUBIIINID DAII.V BV THE
T1MES-REPUBLIOAN PRINTING CO.
TERM*
CnrTwr, TivMall
Jjy the Month, by Mall
delivered by Carrier, per Month
TELEPHONE:
THE CITY IN BRIEF
Dr. Bay, 14 Bast Main.
Dr. Trotter, phycieian and surgeon.
Dr. Lierle. eve. office nours 7 to S:30.
at Paley &
Fine watch repairing
Phelps'.
Roast goose, roast duck and pine ap
ple sherbet nt Breckel's Tuesday eve
ning.
Huve'your laundry work done at
Flitton's. Packages called for and de
1*. -4
livered.
ms
Brass rods free this week with e\ery
pair of curtains over $1 a pair,
Beneict.
Tou get Just what you order !n the
line of fuel if you order it from the J.
F. Irv.in Lumber Company. They
handle all gradc-s of soft and hard coal
and give full and honest weight
Rev. F. W. Russell, of the Presbyter
ian church, went to Hampton this
morning, where this evening he will de
liver an address before the Presbyteri
ans of that place on "Foreign Mis
sions."
The members of the "Jesae James—A
Bandit Hero" Company were in the city
Sunday afternoon, being on their way
from Cedar Rapids to Topeka, Kas.
They left for Topeka over the Central,
at G:05.
Gertrude Mansfield, the little daugh
ter of Mrs. Ellen Mansfield of 305 South
Second avenue. Is quite ill with typhoid
lever. A few days ago she was not ex
pected to live, but is somewhat im
proved today.
A series of gospel meetings at the
Friends' church will begin this evening
and will continue thru the week, con
ducted by the pastor, Rev. Ellison R.
Purdy. The meetings will begin each
evening at 7:30.
Messrs. George Soloman. Adolph,
Charles and Louis Berstein. Tony
Fsenicka and Joe Davis went to Cedar
Rapids on the Chicago special thia
afternoon, where they will be in at
tendance at the Kubelilc concert to
night.
The degree staff of Marshall lodge
No. 40, Rebekah degree, has received
a handsomely bound Bible, presented
to the members by the grand lodge
of Iowa in appreciation of the splen
did work exemplified by them at Cres
ton last summer.
Mr. William Hayzlett. of Pocahontas,
spent Sunday in the city with his
wife, who is a patient at the Getz hos
pital. Mrs. Hayzlett is improving nice
ly and expects soon to be able to re
turn to her home. Mr. Hayzlett left
for Pocahontas Sunday evening.
Judge Obed Caswell, who lias been in
the city for a brief
stay
on official busi­
ness connected with the Marshall coun
ty district court, returned to Toledo
this morning, where this week he will
preside over the jury cases of the Tama
district. He was accompanied by Re
porter Hoover.
Conductor "Em" Young, of the Cen
tral, who recently passed successfully
thru the. different stages of double
pneumonia, is able to take advantage of
the warm days and get out for a short
walk. Mr. Young is doing very nicely
Indeed, but does not regain his strength
as rapidly as he might wish.
Miss Jessie Pentland. who has been
quite seriously ill with typhoid fever
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. llenry
White, No. 5 North Fourth avenue, is
somewhat improved today. She was
able to obtain rest last night, the first
practically, for a week, and her fever
was not quite so high Sunday.
Rev. John A. Ward, of Toledo, pastor
of the Congregational church at that
place, was in the city Sunday, filling
the pulpit of the Congregational church
In the morning. Rev. Boardman went to
Toledo Saturday evening, supplied Rev.
Ward's pulpit in the morning, and will
remain there to conduct a two weeks'
series of special meetings.
The two engines that were practical
ly demolished In the wreck of a week
ago near Glfford, also the baggage car
that was badly damaged, have been
brought to this city for a course of
treatment In the Central shops. The en
gines appear to be good only for the
scrap heap, bat will be rebuilt and soon
emerge from the shop# as new locomo
tives. &
Dr. Mairs, osteopathy.
JB.OP
Business ofBco
..Ifln
...I*
1
KditorUi rooms
Announcements of el i:reh nnfl forMity en
tertainments. foculur mootlnffs. "oiinis
nf
tliunks." obituary resolutions, unci {.miliar
l.ciices. will berhnrped at the rate of Scouts
iitie tnr rnrli insertion.
It
Take your laundry to Flitton
will suit you.
See Dr. Mairs about osteopathy.
Over Fidelity bank.
Shaw knit hosery sale, 19 cents a
pair—read ad. Archie Parker.
Auction sale of watches and jeweliy
at Osnian's at 2:SC and 7:30 each day.
Just received, the new combs for the
latest style hair dressing. Mine Rema.
J^eesl&
Our line of steel ranges is complete
and prices are right. See us before pur
chasing. D. J. Bullock.
Carl V. Kent, of this city, has been
elected one of the literary editors of the
Sate University of Iowa paper.
M. L. Doty lias filed a petition in the
district court for a divorce from Han
nah Doty. He alleges desertion.
Just for this evening and tomorrow
(Tuesday) we offer all suits left from
our $6.43 suit sale for $5.93. W. H.
Burrows.
Big gift sale at the Bee Hive Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday. A fine oys
ter bowl with each $1 purchase, sugar
excepted.
Have your clothes clear sd and dyed
now and be ready for spring. Flitton
& Ogan, will do it right. 24 West
Church street.
Remember Col. Bain's lecture—"A
Century Searchlight"—tonight at tho
M. E. church. Sixth number of the Y.
M. C. A. course.
R. W. Chamberlain returned from
Chclago Saturday, where he took his
examinations and received the degree
of doctor of ophthalmology.
We have thiB season the largest and
finest stock of wall paper we have ever
shown. Prices right and green stamps
given. Simmons' Book Store.
.J
George J. Allen, scientific optician.
Dr. Bullard, osteopath. 23 East Main.
Fresh buttermilk, 'phones 340 and 342
Eyes scientifically fitted at Paley &
Phelps'.
Octave Thanet's works at Liebig's
book store.
A complete lino of steel ranges and
steel cooks at Bullock's.
Auction sale of watches and jewelry
at Osnian's at 2:30 and 7:30 each day.
Nineteen cents buys best shaw knit
hose tomorrow—read ad. Archie Par
ker.
Roast gobse, roast duck and pine ap
ple sherbet at Breckel's Tuesday eve
ning.
Peoria I.exingion*"steel ranges lead.
A full line at Bullock's, 114 East Main
street.
Ruffled lace curtains with lace edge
or lace insertion for 9S cents a pair this
week. Lee & Benedict.
Dr. Mairs, osteopathic physician,
over Fidelity bank practiced ovet
three years In the city.
Charles T. Newman, of St. Anthony,
"the outside man" for the nomination
for recorder, was in the city today.
Col.
Georse~W.^Tain,
of Lexington.
Ky.. who is to lecture on the Railroad
Y. M. c. A. course tonight, arrived in
the city this morning.
In order to clean up all odds and ends
in sizes left from our recent $6.43 sale
we offer for this evening and tomorrow
only your choice for $5.93. W. H. Bur
rows.
Mr. W. J. Chappelle, agent for Lyman
Bros.' "A Merry Chase" Company,
spent the day in the city making ar
rangements for the appearance of his
attraction.
Bugler Fred Wilson, of the Soldiers'
Home, went to Eldora this morning,
where this evening he will take part in
an entertainment, doing his gun swing
ing and clog dance act.
The Bee Hive has just received for a
big gift sale 1,000 handsome decorated
oyster bowls, and will give one away
with each $1 purchi^se Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, sugar ex
cepted.
Katherine Cottle, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. C. C. Cottle, still continues to
show symptoms of slight improvement,
having passed a very good night Sun
day. The danger point is not passed,
however.
Not many left, but what we have will
be sold this evening and tomorrow
(Tuesday) for $5.93. This is the price
we name on the odds and ends of our
$6.43 suit sale. We have a big bargain
in this for any one we can tit. W. H.
f.f
Mr. A. A. Atkins, of Neligh, Neb., ar
rived in the city Sunday evening on the
Colorado special, from Rock Falls, 111.,
where he was called a few days ago on
account of the death of his niece. Miss
Jean Atkins. Mr. Atkins will remain
In the city for a few days' visit nt the
homes of his niece. Mrs. F. A. Most rip,
and nephew, Mr. James L. Stapi
Miss Ida Soloman went to Cedar
Rapids this morning, where she will be
the guest of Miss Mabel Zimmerman
and attend the recital of Jans Kubllek
tonight. Officer Frank Weaver, of the
police force, and one of the promin
ent Bohemians of the city, left this
morning to be present at the conccrt,
as did also John Lacina and son. liv
ing near Ferguson. A large number
of Bohemians is expected to go on the
special train that leaves at 4 o'clock.
Work was commenced today in mov
ing from the old Iowa River park to the
new park grounds, two miles farther up
the river, the lumber and other material
that has been In use on the old grounds.
The pumps for the wells that were sunk
on the old park last summer were also
removed today, and other wells will be
drilled on the new grounds. Active
work in Improving the park will be be
gun as soon as the frost is out of the
ground, and the street car company ex
pects to begin the work of track lay
ing early in the spring.
Mr. A. P. Arends, of Aplington, son
of John P. Arends, the well known But
ler county man who died in this city
following an operation for cerebral ab
cess, on Feb. 5, spent Saturday in the
city, settling up certain business affairs
of his father. Mr. Arends was called
home In the evening by a telegram an
nouncing the serious accident in his
store, caused by the blowing up of a
carbide gas machine, and resulting In
the partial wrecking of the building and
the serious burning of his brother, D.
A. Arends, and two employes.
Miss Maude Jacobs, a former Albion
girl, now of Boulder, Col., was in the
city Saturday, being on her way to
Searsboro from LeGrand, where she has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Josie
Bean, wife of Rev. Bean, of the Friends
church. Miss Jacobs, in company with
Rev. Nora Meredith, formerly of New
Sharon, but now of Boulder, will hold a
series of evangelistic meetings in the
Friends church at Searsboro, and after
completing their meetings there will go
to Morgan Valley, south of Des Moines.
Miss Jacobs has charge of the music of
the services.
'Boots," one of the popular cahlne
residents of Marshalltown, a friend of
every one around the Pilgrim hotel, was
the victim of a vicious assault Sunday
night at about 10 o'clock, when some
miscreant, probably for the pleasure of
hearing a dog howl, ran a knife into the
little animal. The blade entered the
dog's body back of the left shoulder,
struck the shoulder blade and glanced,
narrowly missing penetrating the
heart. "Boots" Is a harmless house pet,
of the cqcker spaniel strain, and is
owned by G. A. Tain tor. The little fel
low formerly belonged to Mr. and Mrs.
S. M. Rodgers. Drs. 'hesire and Brady,
the "house physicians," are looking after
the little patient's needs.
The Marietta Township literature
Club observed Washington's birthday
by a pleasant social meeting Saturday
evening at the home of Mr. Thomas
Nichols, Miss Sarah Nichols acting as
hostess. The guests were welcomed by
Mr. J. L. lngledue, Jr., and Mrs.
Charles Lodge, who were in the cos
tumes of "George and Martha." The
decorations were representative of the
anniversury of the Father of His Coun
try, flags being used In profusion. A
guessing contest, along the line of
historical questions, resulted in Miss
Clara Cripps receiving the honors for
the ladies, and Mr. Walter Hixson for
the gentlemen. Luncheon was served
by Miss Nichols, assisted by her sis
ters, during the ^ening. Miss Clnra
Cripp?uwas the only one present aside
froj
0
pfc club, with the exception of
#ew dltioil herself, who is not a mem
Ant- srlpe. (janization.
1.
guenrng Ttmes-llEjmWijmTOarsfelltourit- Jnui^ TOnntlau, mraaxg 24, 1302
Steel ranges at Bullock's.
Dr. Janss, surgeon and physician.
Lace curtain sale this week at Lee &
Benedict's.
A full stock of mixed paints, white
lead, oils, etc., at Simmons' Book Store.
Auction sale of watches and jewelry
at Osnian's at 2:30 and 7:30 each day.
Brown's famous pictures at 1 cent
each at Liebig's book stoie.
Trainmaster E. E. Keiwin, of the
Central, was in the city today looking
after company business.
Come on. Don't wait any longer. You
get what you pay for when I sell you
the coal. City weight. George Nyden.
Mr. Jesse G. Bristol, who Is managing
an Iowa syndicate's mining business in
British Columbia, is in the city looking
after business matters.
Do you want a good suit for $5.93?
See if we can fit you in one left from
our $6.43 sale. If so you can buy this
evening and tomorrow for $5.93. W. H.
Burrows.
Hocking Valley coal, the genuine Ohio
goods, is high In price, but also in qual
ity, and many argue that is it cheap
est in the end. We have it at all times
and do not substitute something that
looks just like It. Try us. J. F. Irwin
Lumber Company.
Mrs. B. G. Dyer, of Gilbert Station,
who has been in the city two weeks
N'isiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Weatherby, returned this morning to
her home. Dr. Dyer, who has been in
Chicago during his wife's stay here,
arrived Sunday morning and accompa
nied Mrs. Dyer home this morning.
Airs. W. F. Koontz returned Saturday
evening from Union, where she has
been for a few days at the bedside of
her father, Jacob Kerr, who is quite ill.
Mr. Kerr was for many years a resident
cf this county, and has a wide acquain
tance in north Marshall. Mrs. Wallace
H. Arney, residing four miles north of
the city, another daughter of Mr. Kerr,
went to Union Saturday evening to re
main with her father a short time.
"The Cowboy and the Lady," In which
S. Miller Kent will be seen at the Odeon
tomorrow evening, is essentially an
American play. Native wit and humor,
native characters and heroism, and
abundant life and color combine to
make this one of the best American
plays ever produced, and it has helped
to place Clyde Fltcli, its author, in the
front rank of American dramatists. The
production Is carried complete In every
detail. Seats are now on sale.
The Vinton Review says of Judge
Caswell: Judge Obed Caswell, of Mar
shalltown, will be a candidate for re
nomlnation in this judicial district.
His services on the bench during the
past six years have shown him to be
thoroughly competent to perform the
duties of judge. He Is a strong man
and has been fearless In the discharge
of the duties. His candidacy Is en
titled to consideration by the republi
ans of the three counties, especially in
view of the fact that he has not yet
served two full terms. ,*
Union Star: An important business
transaction took place the first of the
week when Chas. E. Lawrence, of the
Citizens bank, and F. M. Lockwood
purchased the Mrs. Benson half inter
est in the Union Roller Mills and 62
acres of land in connection. They also
leased H. J. Benson's interest in the
concern and will have full control over
same. They will make new and better
brands of Hour as well as many needed
improvements in the plant and we pre
dict for them a large volume of busi
ness. These gentlemen nre both rust
lers, Mr. Lockwood being an up-to
date, practical miller and the Star with
their many friends wish
prosperity.
(them
much
A year ago on Feb. 14, members of
Grumme Lodge, No. 460, R. D., of Lis
eomb, were entertained in this city as
the guests of Electric Rebekah, No. 331
Saturday night the Liscomb Rebekahs
returned the favor anl entertained
members of the lodge of this city, who
went to Liscomb Saturday evening at
5:30. The evening was spent socially In
a most happy way. Those who were
present from this city were Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Crandall, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Hutson, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hutson, Mr.
and Mrs. K. A. Swanson, Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Elliott, air. and Mrs. W. C. Dil
ley. Mrs. Edward Routh. Mrs. Charles
O. Lawrence, Mrs. A. G. Brenneck, Mrs.
Henry Stine, Mrs. R. E. Halferty. Mrs
C. C. Woodmansee, Mrs. Myrtle Mellck,
Misses Emma Fredland, Bessie Dllley,
Mamie and Nellie Auld, Elsie Hurlbut
Hat tie Long and Independence Anson
and Mr. I. N. Long.
A large number of Friends from dif
ferent parts of the county were in the
city Saturday and Sunday to attend
(he quarterly meeting of Guerneylte
Friends. Mrs. T. G. Collins and sister.
Miss Susannah Carter, of Albion, were
here for the services Saturdny, visiting
their sister, Mrs. Eliza Collins, and re
turning home in the evening. Among
others in attendance were Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Enos E.
Pemberton, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Knight,
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Newby, Mrs. A. M.
Timmons, Edwin W. Hall, R. R. Tabor
and niece, Miss Edith Tabor, Misses
Maude. Kate and Bonnie Timmons and
Miss Rhecy Carter, all of Hartland
Rev. Blanche Ford, of Stanford: Rev.
Susie Sisson, of Bangor Rev. Jennie
E. Klrby, formerly pastor at Hartland,
but now of Ames, also Robert Collins,
of Ames John Hadley and wife and
Rev. Charles Babeock, of LeGrand
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Husscy and Mr.
Talbot, of Albion Mrs. Elmer I. Dean,
or rieasant Plain. Mr. and Mrs. Lu
ther Pemberton, of Hartland, who were
recently married In this city and have
been visiting relatives In Iowa Falls,
returned Saturday to be in attendance
at quarterly meeting and will remain
for a three weeks' visit with Mr. Pem
berton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allen
Pemberton, In this city, and Mrs. Pem
berton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Cope, west of town.
1
Mr. E. M. Groff is in receipt of a pa
per from Chappell, Neb., that an
nounces the recent election. In Deuel
county, of John O'Neil. former Mar
shalltown boy, as county judge. Mr.
O'Neil has had an Interesting career
and a number of friends In the city,
who will remember him, will be pleased
to hear of his success. Twenty-five
years ago In company with his brother,
James O'Neil. he was taken from a
foundlings' asylum in New York city,
and sent west with a colony of other
youngsters, and given to a family at
Sterling, 111., where Mr. Groff was then
living. After Mr. Groff's removal to Mar
shalltown the O'Neil boys came here
and for a few years made their home
with Mr. and Mrs. Groff, both being em
ployed during their stay here by
Charley Holmdale, who was then in the
produce business. In the early 80's
John started west and James went east.
the former settling at Chappel, a town
on the Union Paciflic just opened up,
while his brother located in Indiana.
John began his career in the western
country as .station and express "Agent,
got enough money together so that he
opened a general store, and soon got the
appointment as postmaster. Later he
engaged in ranching, raised cattle on a
large scale, and is now worth easily
$30,000. During the past few years he
has read law, resulting In his selection
as judge of the county.? His brother,
James O'Neil, is in Warrent. Ind., where
he is superintendent of a large natural
gas plant.
Fort Dodge Messenger: A series of
interesting experiments are being car
ried on at the plant, of the Fort Dodge
Stoneware Company today. They are
being made by parties Interested in a
new plant at .Marshalltown. whicn has
just been incorporated with $30,000
capital stock, for the purpose of manu
facturing fruit jars. The gentlemen
who are in the city are J. H. Greiner. of
Monmouth. 111., the patentee of the jar,
and J. P. Sonde, of Marshalltown. a
capitalist who is backing the project.
They are using the kilns of the Fort
Dodg^ plant for the purpose of testing
some clays found in the vicinity cf El
dora, with a view of determining their
fitness for purposes of manufacture.
Engineer "Blondy" Norton, of the
Central, made his maiden trip on No. 2
Sunday evening, taking the train from
this city to Albla, and returning this
morning. The changes made in the
runs to fill the vacancies caused by the
resignation of Engineer Frank Miller
and the death of Engineer John White
have been altered somewhat from the
way they were first planned. Engineers
"Bob" McMains and "Denny" Collins,
who were in line for the preferred runs,
Nos. 1 and 2. decided not to make the
change from 5 and 6, which are all-day
light runs. This retains Engineer
"Nick" Miller on the orphan crew. En
gineer "Bill" Strauss, of Oskaloosa.
takes Fnglneer White's run on 3 and 4,
and Engineer Owen Murphy, of Mon
mouth, will take Engineer Norton's
place the night passengers.
PERSONAL MENTION
nun
Miss Edna Baughman spent the day
in Nevada.
Miss Kate Green, of Marietta, visited
in the city Saturday.
Mr. C. C. Oilman arrived home from
the east this morning.
Mr. Will Carleton visited Sunday
with friends In Grinnell.
air. Ed Wood spent Sunday in Le
Grand at the L. G. Sharp home.
Mr. E. S. Cincebeaux spent Sunday in
Jacksonville, 111., with his wife's par
ents.
Mr. A. E. Shorthlll was In Abbott
Crossing today looking after business
matters.
Miss Etta Hulett spent Sunday In
Liscomb, visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Hulett.
Miss Emma Redel spent Sunday in
Oskalocsa as the guest of her friend,
Miss Winnie Bomar.
Miss Mary Adams, of Eldora, spent
Sunday in the city at the home of her
sister, Mrs. W. M. Petltt.
Mr. W. St. E. Rlggs. editor of the
Grand Junction
Semi-Weekly
Mr. and Mrs.
Globe,
spent the day in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hopkins" spent
Sunday in Tama with their son, Mr.
Fred Hopkins, Jr., and wife.
Mr. E. C. Button, of Nevada spent
Sunday In the city at the home of his
mother, Mrs. Albert Lewis.
Miss Mary Hall, of the Des Moines
schools, spent Sunday in the city at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Hall.
Mr. T. T. "White, of Hubbard, who has
been in the city for a few days on bus
iness, returned this morning to his
home.
A.
R. Hilsabeck. of
Gilman, spent Sunday in the city at
the home of the latter's brother, Mr.
J. D. Palmer.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Timmons, of
Marietta, accompanied by their grand
daughter, Miss Addle Bell, spent Satur
day in the city.
Mr. Henry Altschuler left this morn
ing, via St. Paul, for Chicago and Cin
cinnati, \yhere he will remain for two
weeks on business.
Mrs. M. J- Milen and daughter,
Miss Margaret, of Oskaloosa, visited
in the city Sunday as the guests of
Miss Minnie Daley.
Dr. A. J. McCormack, of Zearing, who
lias been in Chicago for a few days on
business, arrived In the city this morn
ing. being en route home.
Miss Eva Hannegan, of LeGrand, ar
rived In the city this morning, and will
remain for a brief visit at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Dell McCord.
Miss Minnie Heiffner, who has been
visiting In the city three weeks at the
Perry and Ed Mack and Larry Quinlan
homes, returned Saturday evening to
her home.
Mrs. S. W. Rowen, who has been in
the city for a brief visit with her sis
ter, Sister Madeline, of St. Mary's
convent, returned Sunday evening to
her home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Brown and son
spent Sunday in Union, visiting at the
homes of Mrs. Brown's brother. Post
master J. C. Haas, and Mr. Brown's
brother, Mr. I. N. Brown.
Editor S. P„ Ayers, of the Herald, left
this morning for Bonesteel, S. D., where
he will remain for a week or two look
ing after business connected with some
land that he owns In that vicinity.
Mrs. Frank Fenner, who has been ir.
the city two weeks visiting relatives
and friends, left this morning for Ft.
Dodge, where she lius been spending
the winter with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Moffet.
Mrs. J. P. Sweet, of 604 East Linn
street, wife of Night Operator Sweet, of
the Central, left this morning for Char
iton, where she will remain for a two
months' visit with her parents. Mr.
Sweet accompanied his wife as far as
Albia.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Dobson, for many
years residents of LeGrand, had a pub
lic sale Saturday, and will remove to
Toledo, where a son, Samuel Dobson,
resides. Mrs. Dobson went to Garwin
Saturday to visit a daughter, Mrs. Ed
gar Bowen, and after a short stay there
will go to Toledo.
Mrs. Henry D. Estabrook, of Chicago,
In company with her daughter, Miss
Blanche, who has been in the city a few
days as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Howe, left this morning for Omaha,
where she will remain for a brief visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Camp
bell, before returning to Chicago. Miss
Estabrook left for Chicago last night.
Makes children eat, sleep and grow.
Mukes mother strong and vigorous.
Makes a healthy family. That's what
Rocky Mountain Tea does. 36 cents.
McBrida#& Will Drug Company.
AMUSEMENTS.
Holden Comedy Company Closes a
Successful Engagement.
The Holden Comedy Company closed
a very successful three nights' engage
ment at the Odeon Saturday evening,
appearing in an English melo-drama of
four acts, entitled "The Wages of Sin."
The story was replete with interesting
situations, and interspersing the actrf
v.ere several very pleasing specialties
by Miss May, John Mylie, little Ollle
Opie, Bernice Howard and others. The
company went from here to Des
.Moines, where it will play a week's en
gagement at the Grand. Iowa audi
ences, or at any rate only a few of
them, will not have a chance to henc
the Holdens many more times, if the
present plans of Mr. Holden material
ise. Mr. Holden is now in New York,
where he is making arrangements for
next season's week-stand appearances
in the larger cities only.
CAUSE OF FALLING HAIR
Dandruff, Which Is a Germ Disease—
Kill the Germ.
Falling hair is caused by dandruff,
which is a germ disease. The germ in
burrowing Into the root of the hair,
where it destroyes the vitality of the
hair, causing the hair to fall out, digs
up the cuticle in little scales, called
dandruff or scurf. You can't stop the
falling hair without curing the dandruff
and you can't cure the dandruff with
out killing the dandruff germ. "Des
troy the cause, y?lu remove the effect."
Newbro's Herplcide is the only hair pre
paration that kills the dandruff germ.
Herplcide is also a delightful hair dress
ing.
Something That Will Do You Good.
We know of tio way in which we can
to of more service to our readers than
to tell them of something that will be
o/ real good to them. For this reason
we want to acquaint them with what
we consider one of the very best reme
dies on the market for coughs, colds
and that alarming complaint, croup.
We refer to Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. We have used It with such good
results in our family so long that it has
become a household necessity. By Its
prompt use we haven't any doubt but
that it has time and again prevented
croup. The testimony Is given upon our
own experience, and we suggest that
our readers, especially those who have
small children, always keep It in their
homes as a safeguard against croup.—
Camden (S. C.) Messenger. For sale by
druggists.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to our many friends and neigh
bors who were so kind to us during the
sickness and death of our little son
Harold. Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson
and family.
Attention, A. O. U. W!
Marshall Lodge No. 113 will meet at
Its hall at 2 o'clock p. m. Tuesday, the
2Pth, to attend the funeral of Brother
Merryman. Per order.
C. EWALD, M. W.
For Stomach Troubles.
"I have taken a great many different
medicines for stomach trouble and
constipation," says Mrs. S. Geiger, of
Dunkerton, Iowa, "but never had as
good results from any as from Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets."
For sale by all druggists.
MARSHALLTOWN MARKETS.
Quotations on Staple Products Having
a Market in Marshalltown.
The following prices quoted are as
nearly correct as it is possible to obtalr
from Marshalltown dealers. The quo
tations are for prices paid by dealers,
corrected Monday afternoon:
CORN.
The Glucose Sugar Refining Com
pany will pay 52 cents for old No. 3
corn or better and 52 cents for sound,
dry new corn of 70 pounds.
LIVE STOCK.
Receipts today, 800.
Brittain & Co. are paying the follow
ing prices for hogs in wagon load lots:
Selected light, 160 to 200 pounds,
5.40.
Selected medium, 200 to 230 pounds.
5.60.
Selected heavy, over 230 pounds,
5.70.
Stags and piggy sows graded ac
cording to quality after reduction.
Rough includes thin old sows, milky
bellies and hogs unfit for packing.
Premium hogs must be smooth and
fairly well fatted.
All hogs are subject to government
inspection.
POULTRY, EGGS AND BUTTER.
Armour & Co. are paying the follow
ing prices to farmers for different var
ieties of poultry, eggs and butter:
Hens—8% cents per pound.
Srlngs—8% cents per pound.
Old cocks—3 cents pel* pound.
Stags—5 cents.
No. 1 spring turkeys and old hens—
9% cents.
Old gobblers—7 cents.
Hen turkeys—10% cents.
Young gobblers—10 centa.
Guineas—1.50 per dozen.
Ducks—6 cents.
Geese—6 cents.
Eggs—20 cents, case count«
Butter, packing stock—16 cents.
Swift & Co. quote the following
prices to farmers for poultry, eggs and
butter:
Hens and pullets—Per pound 8
cents.
Smooth young roosters—Per pound
6 cents.
Staggy young roosters—Per pound
5 cents.
Old roosters—Per pound 3 cents.
No. 1 hen turkeys—Per pound 10%
cents.
No. 1 torn turkeys—Per pound 10
cents.
Old
torn turkeys—Per pound 7%
cents.
Cull turkeys—Per pound 6 cents.
Ducks (fat, full feathered)—Per
pound 6V& cents.
Geese—5% cents.
Guineas—Each 10 cents.
Eggs—Fresh, IS cents, case count.
Butter—Packing stock, 18 cents.
PROVISIONS.
Marshalltown grocers quote the fol
lowing prices for country produce:
New potatoes—1.00 per bushel 14
trade.
Butter—20 cents in trade.
Eggs—20 cents, subject to inspec
tion, in trade.
POULTRY AND PROVISIONS.
Butchers, commission and cold stor
age houses are paying the following
cash prices:
Eggs—Candled, 18 cents, loss off.
Butter—Packing stock, 13 cents.
HIDES, WOOL AND TALLOW.
H. Willard, Son & Co. are paying
the following prices:
No. 1 green hides—6 cents.
No. 2 green hides—5 cents.
Pelts—30 @60 cents.
Horse bides—[email protected]
Medium wool—[email protected] cents*
Fine wool—[email protected] cents,
Tallow—No. 1—4 cents.
CJ
CO
CJ
cs
A Graceful-hanging and
Well-cut Skirt
SUITS,
SKIRTS and
RAGLANS.
"WORTH"
SKIRT.
Is the triumph of the ladies' tailoring.
"WORTH" Skirts are made by skilled
skirt-makers, cutters and designers,
and have that modish touch and style
which is only given by exclusive ladies'
tailors.
The stylish effect given to the wearer
of the "WORTH" Skirt is the ideal so
much sought for in ladies' dress. Ev
ery woman knows a well-cut, graceful
hanging skirt, and that makes the
"WORTH" Skirt sell. A skirt that is
not well made and not cut to hang
gracefuly on the figure of the wearer
is not cheap at any price.
It is not necessary to say more as
the "WORTH" Skirts speak so favor
ably for themselves with all consum
ers and merchants who have handled
them so successfully In the past.
It is "WORTH" that tells.
We have the exclusive ageiicy for
this city and carry a full assortment of
"WORTH" styles.
WHITT0N & WHITEHEAD
35 West Main, Marshalltown.
Peoria Lexington Steel & Cast Ranges
Peoria Lexington Steel and Cast Cook StoveS.
D. J. BULLOCK
IJ4
East Main Street
Mc BRIDE'S
For Chapped Hands. Face, Lips and any
roughness of the skin. Kid gloves can be
worn immediately after using—does not leave
the hands sticky or greasy.
4 oz. Bottle 25c
McBrlde 8c Will Drug Co.
Marshalltown Trowel Works
"CAMEO" BRAND
CALIFORAIA
CANNED
FOR 8AL« BY ALL RETAIL CROCERS. MCKIO MT
LETTS-FLETCHER COMPANY,
PLASTERER'S-**
FINISHING BRUSHES
AND
CORK FLOATS
Write for Prices. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND IMPORTERS,
MAR8MAU.TOWN, ICWA.

xml | txt