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ONE CENT A WORD.
ADVERTISEMENTS under the headings "Wanted," "For Sale," "To Kent," "To Exchange," "To Trade," "IjOBt" or "Found" Inserted In this col umn ONE CENT A WORD for each insertion, payable invariably in ad vance. No advertisements Inserted for leas than IB cents. WANTED. WANTED-tDINING ROOM GIRI. at the Haymarket restaurant. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. 401 West Main street. WANTED—BARBER A GOOD workman will pay $5 per week, board, room and laundry. J. C. Van De Wal k#r, Conrad, Iowa. _____ WANTED—GOOD GIRL FOR GEN eral house work. Good pay and small family. 607 East Church street. WANTED—TINNER, BAND MAN, German preferred. Good position. Lock box 582, Grundy Center, Iowa. WANTED—POSITION BY REGIS tered pharmacist and jeweler. Will accept position as pharmacist without Jewelry work. Address P. O. box 51, Chapin, Iowa. WANTED—GOOD DINING ROOM gin at Tremont Hotel. WANTED—EVERT OWNER OF A cow to know that Olive Food will in crease the quantity and Improve the quality of the milk 25 per cent 120 feeds, $1, at Hammond & Benedict's No. 4 East State street. WANTED—A GOOD GIRL FOR general house work. Big wages. Ap ply at 201 South Third street. WANTED—A MANDOLIN AND guitar instructor tor club. Give refer ence. Dr. A. E. Lnuver, secretary, Colo, Iowa. WANTED EVERYWHERE—HUST lers to tack signs, distribute circulars, sampfei etc. no canvassing good pay. Sun Advertising Bureau, Chicago. MALE HELP WANTED. WANTED—FAITHFUL MANAGER to take charge of distributing depot and office to be opened in Marshall town to further business interests of old established manufacturing con cern. Salary, $125 per month and ex tra profits. Applicant must furnish good reference and have! 5S00 in cash. Addrecss Manager, P. O. box 1421, Philadelphia, Pa. FEMALE HELP WANTED. LADIES, 80METHING NEW MAK ing sofa pillows at home $7 to $12 weekly materials furnished no can vassing steady employment send stamped addressed envelope. House hold .Mfg. Co., Erie street, Chicago. $6 TO $15 SALARY GUARANTEED jier week to ladies desiring pleasant home, work experience unnecessary. Inclose stamp for full instructions, etc. Address Twentieth Century Co., Toledo,* O. TRUSTWORTHY MAN TO TRAV G1 and collect for manufacturer. Sal ary $80 per month and expenses. Good route. Chance for advancement. Enclose addressed envelope. Smith, Mgr., 35C Dearborn, Chicago. FOR SALE. TO RENT—ROOM WITH HEAT, 10ti North Third avenue. 7 FOR SALE—V& BLOOD JERSEY fresh milch cow. Inquire of H. L. Getz, Marshalltown, Iowa. FOR SALE—PARTIES WISHING to build can get lot in desirable lo cation at bargain. Room for 4 houses. L. S. Pedkham. FOR sivLE—FIFTEEN ROOM RES idence, good location, forty dollars per month, rooms rented out. A bargain, land trade considered. Address -V. this office. ~FOR SALE—RESTAURANT, Fix tures and stock in a live town of 1,400. Three railroads, best location in the town. Doing good business. Satis- ,:A Cheerful View of your daily duties in your home are only possible when you an satisfied that your work is as easy as it can posiblv be macle. If you can do r.wa/ with kindlings, coal and ashes you are saving time, patience and money, The Gas Range Does It. and besides, you have an absolutely perfect cooking apparatus always ready for instant use. If you are interested call at our office or if you desire we will, call on you at you home and give you any informaeion desired. Marshalltown Light, Power and Ry. Co. The Kind You Nave Always Bought factory reason for wishing to sell. Long lease. Address A. Andrews, box 51, Belmond, la. FOR SALE—G O O A I horse, top buggy, cutiter and harness, $100 cash. Address box 172. FOR SALE OR TRADE—HOTEL furniture and fixtures. Possession given immediately. Only hotel In town. Address E. Westerland, Bris tow, Iowa. FOR SALE—A GOOD RESTAUR ant, good location, only one In town. Price right, must sell soon. Address lock box 3, Union, Iowa. FOR SALE—FINE DRIVING TEAM of matched black mares. Just right for livery use. Will sell cheap if taken this week. May be seen in barn near McCombs' livery. Address Team, care T.-R. FOR SALE—3-CHAIR BARBER shop. Inquire at 323 South Third avenue, Marshalltown. FOR-SALE—STOCK OF BOOTS and shoes and gents' furnishing goods located in Marshalltown. Will sell half Interest or trade for city property Address lock box B. FOR SALE—FARM OF NINETY acres inside city limits. $75 an acre, small improvements, if taken at once for cash. Address lock box B. city. FOR SALE AND RENT—IN SUN nyside addition. Just platted, sixty lots for sale, between North Sixth and Eighth streets, on high ground and near city water and sewer. Also choice lots in DeLar.o Park, on West Main and Church streets. Terms to suit. Many good houses for rent and sale. Delano T. Smith, court house. FOR SALE—ON EASY TERMS, new and second hand billiard and pool tables, bowling alloys, cigar store and bank fixtures at the Iowa branch of the Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. Address T. D. McElroy, state agent. Marshalltown, Iowa. TO RENT. TO RENT—FIVE-ROOM HOUSE all newly papered, good location, $9 per month. C. W. Sparks. TO RENT—NEW MODERN NINE room house, 111 South Second street. TO RENT—DR. BRADY HAS FOR rent a few well improved farms in South Dakota, well located, ar reason able rent, either cash or share of crop. TO RENT—ROOMS FOR LIGHT housekeeping. 206 North First aven ue. TO RENT—BARBER SHOP...PIL grim Hotel Co. TO RENT—PILGRIM HOTEL BAR. Pilgrim Hotel Co. TOn^ENT^RESIDENCE AT 409 East State street, $ rooms, modern im provements, furnaces, also good barn. LOST.» LbSf —LADIES' SHOESTRING ban containing purse with money Flmlor please le tvo at this office iinl receive reward. MISCELLANEOUS. VIAVI, THE WAY TO HEALTH, 107 North Fourth street. HOME WORK —$60 MONTHLY, copying letters, ?ither sex. Send 1 stamps for particulars. Hicks' Sup ply Co., 5057 Halsted street., Chicago. "STRAYED- A S A O rler dog wearing a black leather col lar. Finder please telephone or re turn to 30S North Fifth street. AND •. Is paid for Money by the 130 W. Main St. Marshalltown, Iowa. r". -V u** -"jr* & Loan Ass n. castoria FROM ALL OVER IOWA as The Doings of Your Friends in Iowa Towns -Your Old Home. Public Opinion on Iowa Subjects Reflected in the Iowa Newspapers. The News of Iowa From Hun dreds of Differeut Towns end Communities. Est'nerville. The Presbyterians of this place have decided to erect a new and modern church building, to cost from $11,000 to $16,000. Alieon. From Auditor Reynolds we learn that the total amount of railroad tax to be collected In Butler county this year is $15,768.11. 4 Ames. Jacob Lee, an old resident of this county, died at his home in Union township last week. He left a fortune of $30,000 to be shared by his nine children. Oelwein. After visiting Dubuque and inspect ing the fine water works system there Mayor Brown and two councilmen are united in the idea that Oelwein must have addltlcnal wells and more pumps to supply the city. CHapin. The country five miles east of town has developed four or five cases of smallpox. The victims are three chil dren of Alden Stileon and a hired man of Mr. StiTson's. A physician was called and after an examination of the patients pronounced it smallpox, -v Muscatine. A prominent real estate dealer told a Journal reporter Thursday, that a large number of letters hid been re ceived by his firm In regard to the renting of houses in the city, and many persons from out of the city had called asking for places where they might procure homes. Fontanel le. At the Black Bros*. Bale last Thurs day 200 head of hogs were sold, but 350 head were held because they did not bring satisfactory prices. Messrs Black believe that they can feed them for a while and then sell them for more remunerative prices than they were offered at the sale. Mt. Pleasant. Aji exciting wolf hunt took place Wednesday in Scott township. A hunt a few days before had stirred up a wolf or two, but they got away. Yesterday several more hounds were in the chase, and one wolf was shot on the Enoch Berrier farm. About a hundred men and boys were in the hunt. Odebolt. The Chronicle says: During the past 10 days numbers of voters who signed the petition for the repeal of the tax ferret law have come to us and stated that they did not know what they were signing and that they would be glad to sign a protest against repeal, now that they undertsand the situation. Grand Junction. Last Sunday, the resignation cf Mr. Hageman, pastor of the Baptist church was accepted by the church to takf effect at once. Mr. Hageman will con tinue his work in Beaver, where, as a result of his recent meetings, eleven have been added to the church, two have reunited with the church and the members are much enlivened. Ogden. Since our last issue two more cases of smallpox have developed In town: one at the home of William Winters In the northeast part of town and Mrs A. A. D. Elliott, in the northwest part of town. The two cases appear to have been communicated by a young woman who came from southeast Marey township to visit with the Win ters family. Hampton. Corn has been about fifty cents bushel, but J. M. Snyder paijl a dollar a bushel for a load the other day. It was not intentional on his part, but a loa2 that he contracted for at fifty cents was delivered one evening and when he got up the next morning he dis covered that half of the load had boon stolen during the night, as re ported by the Chror.iclc. Indianola. Flavy Fallls closed out his Indianola property last week and with his family departed for California. They will lo Special to Times-Republican Grinnell, March 1.—A return contest between the Grinnell and 'Williamsburg high schools will be held in Williams burg toward the close of the school year. The pian of the contest will doubtless be much on the order of the one recently held at the Colonial. Prob ably contests open to the high school will he held to determine who Grinnell's contestants shall be. A change will be made in the method of choosing and preparing the debate. A list of !tulf a dozen questions will be given to the de baters and they will be allowed to pre pare these questions as thoroughly as possible The question which the con testants will discuss will be chosen by disinterested parties and returned from the list given the debaters in a sealed envelope to lie opened the evening of the debate. Thus extemporaneous de bating will be insured and the natural talents of the speakers given full sway. A deviating league has been organized in the high school to prepare for this contest. They will make the league a permanent thing with formal organiz ation. lire. W. B. Olds will entertain the Historical and Literary Club next Mon day afternoon at three o'clock. Charlie Findlay is now at work in the Babcock Pharmaceutical school at, IHt. Moines. Miss Susan B. White is visiting friends in Chicago. She will return the coming week. The latest public Iblrary acquisition is a handsome table of polished oak presented by Mrs. Ed Kemmerer. The Maternal Association meets at the Congregational church next Tues day at four o'clock. The subject is "The Youth From Fourteen to Twenty." Rev. S. R. Robinson will speak Sun day at the Baptist church. His morn ing Bubject will be "Working Together." Rev. Stoddard will give his fifth talk guEhmg Ttn^a-'!R^bIti^?lfershaTItaurit tora, gaturriag^TOarcIt 1 1902 cate near Long Beach, where David Fallls is interested in the dairy busi ness and where Flavy goes with a view of investing in that enterprise himself. Mrs. Chaffln purchased the old Fallls home and expects to build there this summer. Charley Gregg and family leave Tuesday next for California where they will make their home in the future. The Herald regrets to lose an excellent family. Dubuque. According to the board of health bulletin for the month of Januaiy just issued, there were thirty-three deaths and sixty-one births during the montl. in this city. During the month there were reported 129 cases of smallpox, svity-eight of whom were in the Fifth ward. During the month sixty-four houses were fumigated and the aver age death rate per annum per 1,000 in habitants during the month was less than ten. Fonda. Professor J. H. Keiley has presented his resignation as principal of the Fonda high school, to take effect at the close of the present term, about, one month hence. His request to be re leased from his contract before the end of the school year was as great a surprise to the board as to the patrons of the school. Mr. Kelly has been of fered a much better position in Okla homa, the prlnclpalshlp of a prepara tory school at a salary of $1,500 per year, and had to accept now or loso the position.^ Leon. Lorn Vanrostrand shot and killed a wolf in hie pasture three miles east of town last Thursday. The anlmill was three or four year old and weighed 30 pounds. .Several other wolves have re cently been seen Jn that vicinity. Tuesday was a red letter dny in tho office of the county recorder. Recorder Lane filed, indexed and recorded 27 deeds, 11 real estate mortgages, 1 chat tel mortgage, 3 miscellaneous, 6 re leases, making a total of 48. The fee* aggregated $29.50. It was the heaviest day's work evar known in the history of the office. ». Strikes Rich Find. "I was troubled for several years with chronic indigestion and nervous de bility," writes F. J. Green, of Lancas ter, N. H., "No remedy helped me un til I began using Electric Bitters, which did me more good than all the medi cines I ever used. They have also kept my wife in excellent health for years. She says Electric Bitters are ju3t splendid for female troubles: that they are a grand tonic and invigorator for weak, run down women. No othe* medi cine can take its place in our family." Try them. Only 50 cents. Satisfaction guaranteed by Geo. P. Powers. Special Low Rate to California. During March and April the Iowa Central road will sell one-way excur sion tickets to points in California frqm all its stations In Iowa and Illinois at a special low rate, affording a splendid opportunity to visit the Pacific coast. Elegantly equipped tourist cars, with all the modern conveniences of travel, leave for the coast every Tuesday in March and April, carrying the tourist thru without change and free from many of the discomforts and annoy ances of winter travel. For full infor mation, reservations in tourist car, rates and circulars, call on your local Iowa Central agent or address George P. Batty, G. P. & T. A., Marshalltown, Iowa. Could Not Breathe. Coughs, colds, croup, grippe, bron chitis, throat and lung troubles quickly cured by One Minute Cough Cure. Draws out the inflammation and re moves the cause of the disease. Abso lutely safe. Acts at once. Justice of the Peace J. Q. Hood, Crosby, Miss.: "My wife could not get her breath and was relieved by the first dose. It has long been a benefit to all my family. Geo. P. Powers. Very Cheap Colonist Rates To points in Montana, Idaho, Wash ington, Oregon and Utah will be in effect at all stations on the Iowa Cen tral road daily during March and April. You can reach not only Butte, Helena, Boise, Tacoma, Spokane, Se attle, Portland, Salt Lake City, Ogden ancl Denver, but many intermediate points at these low rates. The Grinnell News. on faith foundations, the subject being "Character and Destiny." Mrs. AV. S. Walker is entertaining her mother, Mrs. Judge Carson, of Pierre, S. D. The G. A. R. and friends gathered round their camp lire last evening for a pleasant hour. Thursday night is was discovered that James Macartney, who has been a transient boarder at the Davenport home, was broken out with smallpox. It is probable that a number of expos ures have occurred which it will be im possible to reach. Macartney went to a ha to a to est with liquor, returning here in a drunken condition Thursday night. He was fully broken out and removed to the detention hospital immediately- The firemen realized about $125 from their supper. The gross receipts of the Grinnell-Williamsburg contest were nearly $170. The l7nole Sam's Club pa pers foot up over $fi00. Grinnell people are excellent patrons. Mr. 11. C. Bnawell has purchased the Mrs. Peter Dumbauld residence. Fifth avenue and Summer street, and expects to improve the property. Messrs. Brown and Middledorf, of the Interior Company, are promoting a new telephone organization known as the Long Distance Telephone Company of Grinnell. The capial of the institu tion will be $50,000, and half of this stock has already been sold. C. R Morse is president of the company. Contracts have been let for the con struction of long-distance lines to Mar shalltown, Oskaloosa and Iowa City. Connection will bo given with the local exchange in each city reached, in all numbering 4,000 'phones in the differ ent towns. The construction will be pushed to completion during the coin ing season and suppjljes have already been ordered. "1 'I I11 I"1 I -For Sunday Reading.:: All Sorts of Opinions. Professor Frederick Delitzsch, who was recently called by Emperor Will iam to lecture at the imperial palace on the Bible and its Assyrian origin. Is one of the foremost living Assyriolo sists. Before his distinguished audience Professor Delitzsch showed that many narrations found In the Bible, and that many laws and customs of the Jews, had been adopted from those in voguo in Babylon at the time of the captivity. He said that even the Jewish Idea of the deity had been modeled after the Idea held by the Babylonians, which was that the deity represented a sort of goal which every one should strive to reach. It was very difficult, he said, to harmonize the story of the creation ae told in the Bible with our knowledge today of natural science, but when we compare the story in the Bible with Its source, Babylonian mythology, all be comes very plain. The Babylonians had the theory of a struggle between good and bad, between light and dark ness. To Babylon can be traced the idea of a heaven and a hell of angels, of the fall of man, and of the flood: but In writing the Old Testament story the Jewish priests eliminated, so far as possible, all Babylonian traits and at tempted to give all occurrences related a local coloring. So, for instance, dif ferent causes were assigned for the flood the Babylontans said it was caused by a cyclone, but in Canaan a different reason had to be given, be cause cyclones never happen there. Professor Delitzsch said that even the Jewish Sabbath was of Babylonian ori gin. In conclusion he said that much of the recent explorations in Babylon was due to the assistance by the em peror. THE SOCIAL ABYSS IN ENGLAND. Seven Million, Five Hundred Thousand People Living Below the Poverty Line. A writer in the current Contempo rary Review calls attention to some "staggering" revelations in Mr. B. S. Rowntree's recently published "Pover ty," chiefly to this, that out of En gland's population of 32,500,000, at least 7,500,000 are living below the poverty line. Mr. Rowntree says: "We have been accustomed to look upon the pov erty in London as exceptional, but when the result of careful investigation shows that the proportion of poverty In London is practically equalled in what may be regarded as atypical provincial town, we Are faced by the startling probability that from 25 to 30 per cent of the town populations of the United Kindom are living in poverty." The all-important question in considering Mr. Rowntree's results is his definition of "poverty." He attempts, by elabo rate calculations and comparisons, to reckon a minimum of physically healthful existence. This he terms the povei^y line. He allows here for no Item but the primitive wants of the human animal—food, shelter, light and warmth, clothing. "A family living upon the scale al lowed for in this estimate must never spend a penny on railway fare or om nibus. They must never go into the country unless they walk. They must never purchase a halfpenny newspaper or spend a penny to buy a ticket for a popular concert. They must write no letters to absent children, for they can not afford to pay the postage. They must never contribute anything to their church, or chapel, or give any help to a neighbor which costs them money. They can not save, nor can they join a sick club or trade union, because they can not pay the necessary subscriptions. The children must have no pocket money for dolls, marbles or sweets. The father must smoke no to bacco and drink no beer. The mother must never buy any pretty clothes for herself or for her children, the charac ter of the family wardrobe as for the family diet being governed by the reg ulation: 'Nothing must be bought but that which is absolutely necessary for the maintenance of physical health, and what is bought must be of the plainest and most economical descrip tion.' Should a child fail ill, it must be attended by the parish doctor: should it die. it must be buried by the parish. Finally, the wage earner must never be absent from bis work for a single day." And poverty means, for Mr. Rown tree, the falling below this minimum standard! Taking the city of York as a repre sentative of average conditions in En gland, Mr. Rowntree analyzes the causes of the poverty of 7,000 of its population. The results are as fol lows: One thousand one hundred and thirty he found due to the death of the chief wage-earner: 370 to his illness or old age 167 only—thirty-eight fami lies, surely representing a period of ab normal prosperity—due to the chief wage-earner being out of work: 20: due to Irregularity of work: 1,600 due to largeness of family and 3,750—640 families—in which the father is in regular wark, the family is not abnor mally large, but the low wages paid never lift them above the poverty line: Mr. Rowntree gives the occupations of all this dreary multitude. They cover practically the whole field of unskilled labor. General laborers, carters, rail way employes, clerks, gardeners, a hairdresser, a lamplighter and a teach er of music are examples of this varied assortment. Their average family earnings are ISs 9d the average total number of the family 5.8, and their weekly balance shows a total average deficiency on the minimum scale (with out, be it understood, one half-penny for drink, tobacco or the milder joys of life) of five shillings and a farthing per family. "The wages paid for unskilled labor In York are insufficient to provide food, shelter and clothing adequate to main tain a family of moderate size in a state of bare physical efficiency." If for York we can also read every similar provincial city in England, we can justify Mr. Rowntree's use of italics. This must mean one of two things, says the writer in the Contemporary, "either a continually degenerating physical stock to sell their labor, growing less effective each generation, for a contin ually lessening remuneration or a supplement of the wages with the earnings of other more favored classes till the demoralization of gusty philan thropy and the support of a parasitic population of seven millions. Frankly this is an abyss. It is life from which the elements of rational and illumi nated experience have been witl\lrawn. The outline of the abyss is wavering and uncertain, and the particular deni zens are continually changing. As In the locust horde, the individuals con tinually pass In and out, but the swarm Itself remains." Mr. Rowntree traces by means of a suggestive curve, zig zagging above and below the poverty line, the desolate life-history of the average unskilled laborer. He notes five alternating periods of want and comparative plenty. "First, want in early childhood. This is the most dis mal fact—that while the family Is growing, before the children have be gun to earn, poverty is at its greatest hence the children underfed, the stunted physique reared to perpetuate the vicious circle. With the earning of the elder children the family climbs above the poverty line and the laborer remains above, if a regular wage earner, until he is married and has two or three children, when he falls below it again. Once more, when his own chil dren are earning, he is raised Into com parative affluence. Finally, when his children have gone out into the world, and he is no longer fit to work, never having received a sufficient Income to save any appreciable sum, he sinks Into the cast-aside, dreary, intolerable old age of the great mass of the laborers of England—shivering towards the grave on uncertain charity, on Inadequate outdoor relief, or massed In herds be hind the barriers of some gigantic, state-provided Institution." AT THE CHURCHES. Services for Sunday in the Various Houses of Worship. Soldiers' Home—Services at 3 p. m.( conducted by the chaplain, Rev. Jesse Cole. Southwest Mission, south end of Fifth street—Sunday school at 3 o'clock every Sunday afternoon. Railway Y. M. C. A., South Third avenue, J. H. Fellingham, secretary Union meeting at 3:30 p. m. Congregational Church—Charles P. Boardman, pastor. Services Sunday at 10:30 a. m., conducted by Rev. Jesse Cole. No evening service. First Church of Christ (Scientist), rooms, 1, 2, 3 and 4, Kirby block—Regu lar service? at 10:15 a. m. Sunday and at 7:30 Wednesday evening. German Evangelical Congregation Morning services at 10:30 o'clock, sun day school at 2:30 p. m. livening serv vices at 7:30. Rev. IC. Michaels, pas tor. Spiritualist mission services every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, 104 West State street. Seats free and a welcome to all. Mrs. Wulff officiat ing. The First Spiritualist Society of Marshalltown will meet in the stone church, corner Church street and Sec ond avenue, at 7:30 p. m. Mrs. West like, pastor. United Evangelical church, corner Anson and Mitchell streets—Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. K. L. C. E. at 6:3u p. in. S. Skogsberg, pastor. First Baptist church, between First avenue and Center on Church—Services In the morning at 10:30 and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m., B. Y. P. U. at 6:30. F. W. Parsons, Ph. D., pastor. First Methodist church, corner of Main and Second streets—Rev. F. M. Coleman, D. D., pastor—Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Friends' Church, corner of Main and Third streets—Services Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Midweek prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 Ellison Purdy. pastor. St. Mary's corner First and Linn streets—First mass. S a. m. high mass, 10:30 a. m. Sunday school, 3 p. m. ves pers and benediction of the blessed sac rament 4 p. m. All are welcome. M. C. Lenihan, rector. Swedish Mission Church, corner of Seventh and State streets—Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. All are Invited to worship with us, especially Scandinavians without a church home. Rev. Otto Strendin, pas tor. Swedish Lutheran Church, corner of Third and Church streets, Rev. Morten Parson pastor—Services every Sunday at 10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Wednesday evening meeting at 7:30 o'clock. All are wel come. Christian church, corner of Third and Church streets. Rev. W. H. Scott, pas tor—Regular services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. and Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Morning topic, "If" evening, "As Ye Have Re ceived, So Walk." Salvation Army,—Services in hall over No. 16 South First avenue. Holi ness meeting at 11 a. m. Christians' praise service, 3 p. m.: free and easy meeting at S p. m. Services every weekday evening except Monday. E. R. Brean, captain. St. Paul's Episcopal church, North Center street. Rev. J. K. Black, D. D., rector—Morning prayer, litany and ser- Of Interest and Value to Horsemen Road What These People Say, Their Advice May Save You Many Dollars. "I have found Greeno's Infallible Liniment to surpass anything of tho kind I ever used." Mart Buck, Charlotte, Mich. "I know of no better liniment and would not be without It." AV. L. llarkloy, Loxtngton, Ky. "I find It the bust thing for lameness and soro tendons." John Gey nor, Gretna. III. "I liud It an excellent remedy for soro necks and shoulders. It Is tho best liniment I ever used." 1". G. Hoppos, State Centre, Iowa. "Its healing powers aro wonderful. It does the work quickly when applied to gulls, scratches, sores and open wounds." W. G. Xewbury, Chicago, 111., Mgr. Care well Horse Kail Co. "I have used Greene's Liniment for a long time and would not think of training a stable of horses without having It on hand. 1 recommend It to horsemen." W. L. Snow, llornellsville, N.Y. "My stable men Inform mo that they hare for some time used Greene's Infallible Liniment on my horses In cases of sores, sprains, swellings, etc.. and have found it very effective and satis factory." Chas. H. Slack, Chicago, III. "1 cheerfully recommend it to all wlio keep horses." C. A. Smith, Auburn, X. Y. "My barn foreman has used Greene's Liniment and finds it tho best wo have ever had In our stables." "\V. H. Raymond, Milwaukee, Wis. There Is only one thing more convincing than the testimony of others, that is actual personal experience, then of yourself you know. Greeno's Infallible Liniment will be found ou trial to bo the best external remedy, for either man or beast, that tho market affords. It Is an honest medlolue made to sell on Its merits and win such favor with all as to be adopted and kept constantly ou hand. It Is equally adapted for uso In the household, the stable or the training quarters. Try it aud you will feel that you have found a frland for yoursolf, your family and your horses. Many prudent mothers keep It ou hand for tho various hurts of childhood. It Is without a rival for the treatment of spralnB, strains, cuts, bruises, sores, open wounds, Inflammation and swelling. Fam ly sizes aro 25 and GO cents. A large size at $1.00 Is prepared for stable uso. All the best druggists keep Greeno's Infallible Liniment or will got It for you if you ask them to. Accept no substitute. Thore Is no other liniment that will take its place and do Its work, no other that is liko it or "just as good." mon at 10:30. Evening prayer and ser mon at 7:30. Holy communion every Sunday morning at 9:45, except the first Sunday of the month, when it is at 10:30. Sunday school every Sunday immedi ately after morning service. Strangers are cordially welcomed at all services. Presbyterian church, corner of Cen ter and Church streets, Rev. F. W. Russell pastor—Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning, communion and reception of members: evening, "A Young Man's Battle." Special music by Y. M. C. A. male quartet. Sunday school at 12 m. First Colored Baptist Church—East Bromley street, between Sixth and Sev enth avenues—Preaching at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12:30 preaching and tribes meeting at 7.30 p. m. Wednesday prayer and praise surv ive at 7:30 p. m. Friday. Rev. W. Nickerson, pastor. Bright Spot Mission, corner Third ave nue and Market streets, E. P. Eliyson, superintendent—Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. street meeting at 7 p. m. preach ing by E. P. Eliyson at 7:30 p. m. also services held every Tuesdpy, Thursday find Saturday evenings at 7:30. Pente costal service Friday evenings. Wedding Anniversary. Special to Times-Republican. Rhodes. March 1.—Feb. 27 being the forty-seventh anniversary of the mar riage of Mr. John Jaroleman and Susan Devine, taking place in the state of Xew York in 1855, their relatives gath ered together at their home in Rhodes and took them by surprise. A very en joyable time and an elegant dinner were participated In by all. Mr. and Mrs. Jaroleman have seen many changes In Iowa. When they came here the nearest railroad station was Iowa City, and the county seat of Marshall county was Marietta. This western part of the county was mostly raw prairie. Mr. Jaroleman at 82 is still vigorous. His mind is as clear as most men's of GO. He has been a farmer all his life, owning one of the largest and finest farms in western Marshall coun ty until recently. He has one son en gaged in the same busine:|i, owning a half section of choice land near the old homestead. The youngest son lives in Tarkaway, Okla.. is a merchant there and is mayor of the city. The daugh ters are Mrs. H. W. Neff and Mrs. Jen nie Woolston, both married to farmers. The guests at the anniversary were Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Jaroleman. Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Neff, Mr. and Mrs. H.W. Parker, Mr. /tul Mrs. John C. Ewing. Walters to Be Superintendent. Special to Times-Republican. Cedar Rapids, March 1.—It was un officially learned yesterday that Mr. Frank Walters, the chief clerk to Vice President and General Manager Will iams, is about to be promoted to super intendent of the B., C. R. & N., to suc ceed Mr. George A. Goodell, Who is soon to leave for Minneapolis, where he will assume the duties of general su perintendent of the Chicago Great Western. Xo confirmation of the ru mor could be secured at the general offices, however, tho the presence of Mr. Charles H. Keller at Mr. Walters' desk was suggestive that the rumor was correct. Mr. Keller has been chief clerk at the shops and it is understood that he is to succeed Mr. Walters. Clad Moyer, clerk at the shops, is said to be the successor of Mr. Keller. Mrs. Bertha Barnes sued her cousin. Sirs. Effle Vernon, for $5,000- damages at Kokomo, fnd., charging she alienat ed the affections of her husband. CHICAGO GREAT WESXBKJf BY Aluplo Leaf Kouto. TRAINS SO0TH No.l P. M. & K. O. Limited .v 4.« a No.5 D. M., sit. J. & K. (J. Express. 9.30 a No.'J touthwestern Express tf.40 in TBA1NS NORTH AND EAST No. Twin uity and Chicago SdcI. 4.13 a No.l' St. I'aul und Chicago Exp 10.30 a Ko.l Twin City and Chicago Lim..10.10 All trains daily L. dt K. W. ItAlLWAl". 5 1 GOING WEST. No, Overland Limited 3.13 am No. 3 Pacific Express 9.D5a No. 5 Colorado Special 5.20 pm No. 13 Chicago it Ues Moines Exp.. 4.55 pm No.ll Sioux City & Omaha £xu... 1.25 am No..it Cedar Rapids & Omaha Pasi 9.28 am No. 13 Freight 2.20 pm GOING BAST. Overland Limited Colorado Special Chicago Limited Atlantic Express Chicago Express. liliMiv Pltw Ar No. 2 No, 4 No. 0 No. 8 fc:04 e: 23 8:52 4:52 9:16 b-16 9:401 10:0* 10:35 10:53! 11:16 7:16 11:40! 7:40 p. M.j fc:0t 12:04 8:2S 5:40 6:0* 6:28 6:52 12:28 1:16 1:11 '-J J.55 a tn 1.03 11.09 tn 7.30 9.15 a 12.15 a in 1.00 pm No. 14 No. 16 No. 42 Nos. 13, 11 42 and 48 daily except Sunday bloux City & Omaha Exp.. Freight.. Time Card Electric Street Ry. I.EAVl: DEPOTS FOR CARS LEAVE CEMETERY. A M.IP. M. -.04 6:28 6:52 7:16 7:40 l':04 2:2S £:f2 3:16 :40 4:04 4:2$ jcEMETEBY ^hoME^ A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. A. IP 6:16 8:16 8:20 2:20 6:32 2:33 6:40 2:40 6:tt 2:44 6:36 2:3d 7:04 3:04 7:08 3:03 7:20 3:20 7:38 3:23 7:32 3:38 7:44 3:4* 7:52 S:52 7:56 3:58 8:03 4:03 8:16 4:16 8:20 4:20 8:32 4:32 fc:40 4:40 fc:44 4:44 8:58 4:36 9:04 5:04 9:08 5:06 9:20 5:20 9:28 5:28 9:33 5:32 9:44 5:44 9:53 5:52 9:56 5:58 10:08 6:0ti 10:16 6:16 10:20 6:20 10:32 6:38 10:40 6:40 10:44 6:44 10:58 6:5(5 11:0* 7:04 11:08 7:08 11:20 7:20 11:28 I 7:28 11:33 7 32 11:44 7:4* 11:52 7:53 11:53 7:56 p.m. S:0i PM. 8:16 P.M. 8:20 12:08 8:32 12:18 8:40 12:20 8:44 12:33 8:55 12:40 f:01iil2:44 9:08 12:56 9:20 1-04 0:28 ii 1:03 9:32 1:20 a:4l 3:28 9:52 I 1:32 9:50 1:** 10:08 1 _j| 1:56 10:20 2:08 8:52 0:14 9: to 10:04 ToTdtersTuome Cars—Hcdsltcns and llshts l.'emcterv Cars—Green signs and lights. QUICK THBBH'f wiwff ikmiwi uwiffl Marshalltown Grocery «a»MERTt PERSONALLY ,^"S.*V Wholesale Grocers. "V 1 THE GRIP AGAIN THIS DANGEROUS EPIDEMIC HA8[| MADE ANOTHER APPEARANCE. Hundreds of New Victims Added to Its. List—A Suggestion As to How to Guard Against It and Its After-Effects. Every year upon the approach of spring the grip makes Its appearance. Once every few years it spreads and as sumes alarming proportitr g. From all appearances this 1s one oi the years in v. hich it will seize upon a gTeat number^ of victims, for every day new cases are reported. As in scarlet and typhoid fever, the, after-effects of grip are often worse then the disease itself. The sufferer is left with a debilitated system, short of breath upon the slightest exrtlon, af fected by every change of the weather and in a physical condition to Invite the attack of the many diseases Induced bjr the inclement weather of early spring. A timely suggestion as to how to en able the system to resist the Inroads ot grip and its after-effects is given by Mrs. Mary E. Chase, an operator in a shoe factory, living at No. 2775 "Wash ington .street, Roxbury Dist., Boston, Mass. £3he says: "I had an attack of the grip In 1898 which left me in such a weak condition that I became afflicted with a compllCi tion of other troubles. I suffered fro» nervous dyspepsia and a disease peculi\ ar to my sex. There was a bad feellnft in my head, yet it was not headache. took cold easily ana had periodical ^,] spells of nausea. I would faint fre*- quently, and was completely run down In every way. I tried several doctors, and took various remedies, but without favorable results. "Finaly a Iriend, who had taken them, herself, advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. I did so, and was feeling better when I had taken one box of the pills. I continued in the use of the pills until I had taken 'six boxes and they made me well and. strong. "I have recommended Dr. Williams'^ Pink Pills to quite a number of people as a cure for constipation and to help* them get good blood. I know, by per sonal experience, that they, wiU give wonderful results." It is of the utmost importance to jroer health that if you have suffered from the grip, that you should cleanse t£© system of the lingering germs and pnt it in condition to resist find ward oft disease. 1 Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo ple are valuable in cases like the above because of the double action—on the nerves and on the blood, a feature In which tlicy are unlike any nther medi cine. For this reason they cdn not lie successfully imitated, so do not let any dealer palm off an inferior article on' you. The genuine pills are never sold in loose bulk but always In packages, and the well-known trade-mark on the wrapper is your guarantee that the con tents are genuine. There are few diseases due to Impov erished blood or weakened nerves* that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will not bene fit. Some of the cures effected are al most miraculous. If you are sufferi&g and ordinary treatment fails to relieve you, send your name and address, to gether with a brief description of your case, to the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. T. If the remedy has not cured cases like yours it will not be recommended to you. The pills will be sent by mall, if desired, postpaid, on receipt of price, 50 cents per box six boxes for $2.50. RAILWAY TIME TABLES IOWA CKXTIUL RAIL.WAX Tune table at Si&rshaUtowa, effective Dec. 22,1901 GOixa NORTB Arrive Mpvrt 9.10 am No. 1, St. Paul Moil 9.38 a at 1.15 am--Ko. 3, St. Paul Express... 1.80am' .Udid...No.S, Mason Olty Mall... 5.90pm ....No. 9. Local Freight.... t.ttihm ....No. 10, Way Freight.... I.ilpm. GOING SOUTH B.SSd No. 2. St. Louis 6c Kansas., city Mali a.« pta 32.(5am ...No.4, Peoria Express...11.wam fi.Cfiam No. 6. Peoria Mail 9.2S*m i.CU pm No. 11 Local Freight... ....No. 12, Local Freight.... 6.00am Nos. l. 3 and 4 dally. All ottMtWMa* fiaily except Sunday. story ciiy Branch. niOM STORY CITY. -fTpm No. 802, Mall 4&pm... .No.306.Stock Express... I.fib am No. 30i, Mixed TO STORY CITT. No. 301, Mall 9.45* ....No. 303, Way Freight.... 6.25 am No. 305. Mixed 6.10 pm All trains on Story Uity Branch dall at ceiit Sunday. GEO. 8. BATTY. J.N.TITTEMORE. G.P. HT.A. Traffic Manaser C., M. & ST. p. railway Time Table at Pickering, la* GOING EAST No. 4 Electric Lighted to Chicago1S:23a. No. 2 Nonticello& Chicago 1:19 p.m. No. 02 Freight to Marlon 1:05 p, GOING WEST No. 1 Pes Moines. Omaha. Dakotas2:03a.m,'' No. 3 Omaha and Sioax Uity 3:19 a. m. No. 91 Freight to Perry iab5 p. No. 65 Freight to Perry 9:40 p. m. Nos, 2, 92. 3 and 91 dally exept Sunday. F. A. MILLER. G. P. A. Uhlcago, 111, B. C. It. A N. RAILWAY Tho Cedar ltapids Uouteu Time table at Abbott Crossing. GOING NORTH OOINO SOOTS Mo. tOl (b) 11:21) a. m. No. bOi(a) ft:0lp. ra. No. tCS(ivl i:l3a. m.i No. 008(a) 9:43p. m. Ho. 641(b) c:10p. m.i No. 04Z(t» 7:40a. a. Mo. I97(ii) D:ilp. u.l No. 492(a) 11:1$ p. au "Guilv. l--tlaily exeunt SualA/ Co, SATISFACTORY ft 211 Market St DAILY EXCURSIONS Through first-class and Tourist Sleeping Cars to points in California and Oregon every day in the year. CONDUCTED EXCURSIONS Semi-weekly LOWEST RATES/ SHORTEST TIME ON THE ROAD, FINEST SCENERY. Only route by which ynu can leave home any day in the week and travel in towi it cars on fast trains all the way. For descriptive pamphlets and full information inquire of nearest agent. Chicago & North-Western Railway