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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 04, 1907, Image 8

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6
&•••
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&:•
Competition the Death of Trade.
(Iron Trade Review)
It is a fact that the statesmen who
are trying to resolve the great indus
trial combinations into their constit
,••••' xient units and are doing their best to
have all competition regulating agree
ments declared illegal, are attempting
to turn the wheels of progress back
•'-ward. It is beginning to dawn upon
evfen those who are not in business
that there may be too much of that
good thing1, competition. Arbitrary
clashing of prices, unscrupulous tricks
of salesmanship and extreme reduction
of cost, when carried to excess, be
come destructive forces, bringing evil
upon consumer and producer alike.
The commercial world has been taught
tills lesson at great cost, and is every
where seeking to soften the rigors of
industrial warfare.
The drift toward co-operative meth
ods away from the cut-throat plan, of
the past is not peculiar to this country.
.The true home of- the "trust" is Ger
many, where the government encour
ages price control agreements and even
,* the little foundryman has his schedule
-of authorized Quotations. That coun
try seems -determined to conquer the
world commercially. Which merchant
or manufacturer is most likely to suc
ceed in the present international con
test. he who is permitted to thrive in
peace at home, or he who is compelled
to fight at home as well as abroad
A. J. ClarK
Grain, Stock
AND
......
Provision
ijroKer,
number oi National Board of Trade
Kas City. Let us Bid on Your Cath
Grain, Best of Service Guaranteed,
Good Bank References Furnished.
Offic* Over 8 West Main Street
Both 'Phones
MARSHALLTOWN. :UWA
RAILWAY TIME TABLES
iowa central Railway
Time Tabl# at Marshaiitown, Iowa.
Corrected to April 30, 1806b
"THE SHORT LINE"
Jo St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Loui%
Kansas City, Peorife and all
Points Beyond.
Trains arrive and leave as follows:
Arrive I North Bound Leave
:00 amj St. Paul Mali (d)| on am
12:S3 ami St. Paul Ex (d) 11:59 am
4:66 pm", Peoria Ex 5:S8 pm
Local Freight* 6:45 am
South' Bound
t:55 pm|
0:06
St. Louis K.Ciltd)j ti:uo pm
8:12 am| St. Louie St Peoria 3:17
am|
:60 amj Mixed
am
Peoria Kx 9:20
am
I Bz (d)
Local Freight 5:00
am
8tory City Brancn
0:10 pm
Mixed
6:20 pm| I 10:40 am
Daily except Sunday, (d/ dally
cxcept Sunday.
Elegant New Vestibule Pullman
Gleeping Cars and Coaches Run Daily.
For Folders. Rates, Etc., apply to
A. B. CUTT3, J. F. TALLETT,
G. P. 4 T. A. Ticket Agents
Minneapolis. Minn. Marshalltown.
la.
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN R'Y.
Maple Leaf Route.
Effective 12:01 p. June 3, 1900.
TRAINS SOUTH.
No. 1, D. M. & K. C. Ltd... 4.26 a
No. 6. M., St. J. & K.C. fix. 9:56 a
No. 3, Southwestern Express 6:30
No. 7, Des Moines Express.. 1:45
TRAINS NORTH AND EAST.
No. 6, Twin City & Chi. Spec. 4:30 a
Kb. 4, St. Paul & Chi. Ex.. .12:30
No. 2, Twin City & Chi. Ltd.ll:00
No. 8, from Des Moines ar
rives
7.00 9
All trains daily, except Nos. 7 and 8.
J. R. HARDING,
Agent, Marshalltown.
II. P. ELMER, G. P. A., Chicago.
C. N. W. RAILWAY.
GOING WEST.
1, Overland Limited .. 3
3,'Pacific Express 8
6, Omaha Express 5
7, Los Angeles Limited.
No.
Na
No.
No.
07 am
20 aot
29 pm
23 am
:05 pm
02 am
'05 am
:34
:10
GOING EAST.
2, Overland Limited..
6,
No,
No.
No.
No.
Chicago Limited....
4, Atlantic Express.... 1
8, Los Angeles Limited
No. 12, Chicago Special....
No. 14, Chicago Express
No. 30, Cedar Rapids Pass..
No. 42, Freight 4:
C. M. A ST. P. RAILWAY COl
Time Card at Pickering.-'
EAST BOUND.
No. 4, Passenger Dally ... 1:42 p. m.
No. 26, Passenger Daily ... 2:26 p. m.
No. 94, Local Freight Ex..
Sunday 1:20 p.
No. 93, Local Freight Ex...
Sunday
m.
WEST BOUND.
No. 25, Daily Ex Sunday.. 2:56 p. m.
No. 3, Dally 8:02 a. m.
J'®- 15, Daily 1:46
a.
ll:ss
«. m.
ETZEL. Agent.
TIME CARD ELECTRIC STREET
RAILWAY.
Leave Depot for Cars Leave
Boldlers Soldiers
Home Cemetery Home Cemetery
A-M-.lP.M.!AJd.|i,^l.,A.Jd.lPJkl.iA^l.1^
«04| 2 04J 6 16|216| 6 20| 2 20j 6~35jT35
6 23j 2 28| 6 40j2 40| 6 44 2 44j 6|59j 2 59
6 52 2 62j 7 04|3 04| 7 08j 3 08j 7 23, 3 33
7 16] 3 16j 7 28|3 28| 7 32| 3 32| 7 47| 3 47
7 40i 3 40| 7 5213 62| 7 56{ 3 56J 8 11|
4
8 04( 4 041
8
16l4 16i
8
20i
4
20l
8
35| 4
36
8 28| 4 28| 8 40)4 40! 8 44} 4 44 8 59j 4 69
8 52| 4 62| 9 04J5 04| 9 081 5 081 9 23 5 23
9 16| 6 1«1 9 2816 38! 9 82| 5 32, 9 47| 6 4T
9 401 5 401 9 52|5 52j 9 56j 5 56|10 llj 6 11
10 041 6 04jl0 16|6 16J10 20j 6 20,10 35) 6 36
10 28! 6 28110 4016 40 10 44 6 44110 591 6 59
10 52 6 521110417 04(11 08! 7 08(11 23) 7 23
11 161 716111 2817 28111 321 7 32jll47| 7 41
11 401 7 40 (11 52j7 52(11 56| 7 56|P_M.j 8 11
8 04iP.M. 8 lOiP.M.j 8 20(12 llj 8 36
12 041 8 28113 1618 40jl2 20| 8 44|12 35 8 5»
12 28! 8 52(12 40j9 04)12 44| 9 08|12 69 9 23
12 52! 9 16i 1 04)9 28] 1 08| 9 32( 123| 9 47
1
16 9 40, 1 2819 52| 1 32] 9 56j 1 47|10
1 40110 04! 1 621 1 66|10 151 2 11'
E. Home cars—Red signs find lights I
mil
General Selling Movement Wiis
One of Bearish Factors In
the Market
CORN WAS FAIRLY STEADY
Excellent Demand From Shorts, De­
spite Larger Local Receipts Than
Expected—Quiet Trading in Oats
Market, Which Was Steady—Strong
Tone Predominated in the Provisions
(Market Today.
Chicago, Feb. 4.—Wheat today opened
steady and active. Weekly statistics
were bearish, however, and prices soon
weakened on a general selling move
ment. World's shipments were a mill
ion bushels more than expected and
the amount on ocean passage showed
increase. The fact that snow was fall
ing eariy today in Kansas and Ne
braska, was also a bearish factor. May
opened at 78% and declined to 78V6
Minneapolis, Duluth and Chicago re
ceipts were 202 cars.
The market was weak during the re
mainder of the day, May closing
lower at 77%.
Corn.
Corn was active and fairly steady.
Local .receipts were larger than had
been expected, but despite this, there
was excellent demand from shorts. May
opened at 46%@46*4 and declined to
45%. Receipts were 717 cars.
Active buying by cash houses caused
a sharp rally, and May closed hi higher
at 46%@46%.
Oats.
Oats were quiet and steady. May
opened at 39%. Receipts were 190 cars.
Provisions.
Provisions were strong.
Chicago Grain.
Chicago, Feb. 4.
Wheat—No. 2 red, 76 No. 3 red.
[email protected] No. 2 hard. 74%@77 No. 3
hard, 69(S75 February, 74 May opened
78%@78% highest, 78% lowest, 77%
closing, 77%@78.
Corn—No. 3, 41% @42 No. 3 white,
42% No. 3 yellow, 42042% February
43 May opened. 46%§46%: highest.
46% lowest, 46% closing, 46%@46%.
Oats—No. 2. 37%: No. 3. 36% @37
No. 2 white. 39%@39% No. 3 white,
37%@38%: February, 37% May open
ed. 39% highest, 39% lowest, 39%
closing, 39%@39%.
..Chicago Produce.
Chicago. Feb. 4.
Pork—May, 17.60 July, 17.75.
Lard—May, 9.97% July. 10.00.
Ribs—May, 9.70 July, 9.77%@9.S0.
Rye—Cash. [email protected]%.
Barley—[email protected]
Flax, Clover and Timothy—Nothing
doing.
Butter—Steady: creameries, 21
31%: dairies. [email protected]
Eggs—Strong, [email protected]
Poultry—Steady turkeys, 12 chick
cns, 11 springs, 9%.
s-
Range of Prices.
The following range of prices are
furnished by A. ,J. Clark, broker, over
the private wire of the Hammond Ele
vator Co.. office over 5 West Main:
•o
fD
Oats
May
July
September
5
Na 13, Chi. & Des M'sEx.. 6
No 11, Colorado Special.... 2
No. 15, Fast Mail 9
No. 29, Omaha Passenger... 8
No. 43, Freight
Pork—
May
July
September
am
1
1:43 am
1:35 pm
7:30 pm
4:20
am
1
9
Lard—
11
May
33 pm
40 am
37 pm
15 pm
except
Nos. 13, 14, 42 and 43, dally
Sunday.
Effective 7 a. m., January 6.
•O
0
a
9 P* a
*3
D"
Wheat— I I I
Mav 78%! 78%j 77%] 77%] 78%
July 78%| 78%i 77%: 77%| 78%
September 78%| 78 77%| 77 I 7$%
Corn—
1
May
July
September
September
46% 46%j 45% 46%[ 46
45% 46%| 45% 46% 45%
46%: 45%' 46 46%: 46%
46% 46% 46j_46%j46%
I I
39%: 39%! 39 -i 39%j
36%: 36% 36 36%
32% 32% 32% 32%
39%
36%
32%
i7.50 i7.82 i7.50 17.60 i7.40
17.95'17.95 17.72 17.75 17.50
il0.27 i0.30,10.15.10.17j
4
!10.07:10.12
9.97: 9.97! 9.92
July jl0.0710.17 10.02 i0.02 9.97
Ribs— I 1 I I
September I 9. SO,
May 9.87 9.97 9.70' 9.70 9.67
July I 9.85 9.90 9.77 9.77 9.72
New York Stocks.
The following range, of prices are
furnished by A. J. Clark, broker, over
the private wire of the Hammond Ele
vator Co., office over 5 "West Main:
O
it
9 rr
A. C. P.
Atchison ..
B. &. O
B. R.
C. F. & I
C. & O
Erie
Gt. Western ...
Mo. Pae
A. Loco
Mex. Cent. ..
X. Y. Cent. ...
Pen vi
R. Island
Reading
So. Pae
St. Paul
Sugar
Un. Pac
U. S. Steel
do I'fd
So. Ry
Can. Pac
Xo. Pac
A. Smelter
L. & N
m.
4
iio% m%
99% 100%
ii4% ii5%
72 72%
47
49%
110%jll0%
99% 100
114% 115
71% 72%
46% 46%
48%! 48%
33
47%
49%
34% 34%
16 16%
%i
33%
16 16%
85%
70
22%
86%
70
22%
85%, S6%
70 70
25% 22%
124% 125%
128% 129%
25%, 25%
119% 119%
91%' 92%
145% 145%
130 130%
170% 170%
43% 44
105% 105%
25% 25%
178% 17S%
152 152%
139% 141%
132%,132%
125
125%
129% 130%
25%, 25%
.120 120%
92 72 92%
.,146 ,146%
130 130%
170% 171%
43% 44%
10."% 105%
26% 26%
179% 179%
152% 153%
141 .141
,133 133%
Peoria Grain.
Peoria,'Feb. 4.
Corn—Xo. 3. 41.
St. Louis Grsin.
St. Louis, Feb. 4.
Wheat—May. 76%.
Corn—May. 44^.
Oats—May,. 38%^Sl.
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City, Feb. 4.
Wheat—May. 72 July, 71%.
Corn—May, 4.1% July. 41%.
Oats—No. 2 white, 39%.
New York Grain.
New York, Feb. 4.
Wheat—May. S4%.
Corn—May, 53%.
Poultry—Dressed, steady: chickens,
13®1S turkeys, [email protected] fowls, 8(p)13%.
Butter—Steady creamery 22s?33
held. 20(ft'30: dairy, 20Cii29 renovated,
164i24 factory, 17%@21 imitation
creamery, 21^25.
Eggs—Firm firsts to extra firsts,
25%(?r27 firsts, 25% seconds, [email protected]
Liverpool Grain.
Liverpool. Feb. 4.
Wheat—Steady spot, 6s Id May Gs
4%d.
Corn—'Quiet spot 4s 6%[email protected] 7d
May 4s 3%d.
New York Exchange.
Chicago, Feb. 4. New York ex
change at par.
SHERIFF FARREL DEAD.
Won Fame by Sensational Capture of
the Desperado, Polk Wells.
Special to Times-Republican.
Olenwood, Feb. 4.—Death, due to a
complication of stomach trouble and
tuberculosis, has claimed the brave
Mills county sheriff, Dan A. Farrel,
who, single-handed, in desperate en
counter in which he nearly lost fiis
life, captured the noted desperado.
Polk Wells, a member of the Cole
Younger gang in the famous North
field bank robbery. He died at Ban
Antonio, Tex.
He was prominent in this section
of the state in politics as well as busi
ness. He was editor of the Globe sev
eral years ago and was delegate to the
national democratic convention when
Cleveland was nominated the second
time.
The capture of Wells took place In a
little town in Wisconsin, where Wells
was running a hotel under an assumed
name. Farrel got wind of the fact and
went to the hotel as a guest. When
Wells came into the dining room Farrel
made his business known, and Wells
opened fire on him. The two men
clinched as the guests went thru the
windows and doors to escape, and a
desperate hand to hand battle ensued
for several minutes. Farrel finally
overpowered Wells and turning him
over to tlie authorities claimed his re
ward, $5,000.
EAGLESONS' LEAVE JEFFERSON.
Well Known Family to Reside in Boise
City, Idaho.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jefferson. Feb. 4.—Mr. CJ. G. Eagle
son and family will leave soon for the
new home at Boise City. Idaho. Mr.
Eagleson has long been a business man
of Jefferson, first as a liveryman and
later as a dealer in fine horses. Miss
Belle has been one of our most popular
school teachers, and Miss Nettie has
been our county recorder up to the
last election. Her marriage to Mr.
Bert Bossert a former Jefferson boy,
occurred Saturday evening.
MisS Belle will accompany her par
ents, and Mrs. Bossert will accompany
her husband to his headquarters at
Spirit Lake.^
This family were most popular in
society and business circles and will
leave .some wide vacancies at Jeffer
son.
Iowa at Washington,
Washington, Feb. 4.—H. F. Wahgreti,
of Keokuk, has been: appointed mes
senger in the weather bureau service.
Applications to reorganize Iowa na
tional banks have been approved as
follows:
The First National bank of Ackley,
capital $50,000 incorporators, J. Lusch,
S. Y. Eggert, Seth S. Trainer, Fred E.
Trainer and Fred S. Eggert.
The contract for carrying the mail in
screen wagons between the postoffice
and the railway stations in Davenport
for four years from July 1 to June 30,
1911, has been awarded to George
Scherick at $2,600.
Complete rural delivery service has
been ordered established in Pocahontas"
county April 1. The total number of
routes in the county is twenty-three,
of which the following three are new:
Laurens, route No. 3 Pocahontas,
routes. Nos. 3 and .4. Other routes in
the county are as follows: Palmer,
routes Nos. 1 and 2 Rolfe, routes Nos.
1, 2, 3, and 4: Laurens, routes Nos. 1
and 2 Fonda, routes Nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4
Pocahontas, routes Nos. 1 and 2 Have
lock, routes Nos. 1 and 2 Gilmore
City, routes Nos. 1. 2. 3 and 4.
Iowa patents—Charles W. Blake,
Wesley, tank heater Clayton A. Dun
ham. Marshalltown, automatic valve
Henry M. Fisk, Pella, traveling cap
stan Samuel B. Harding, Ottumwa,
mounting for rock drills Henry W.
Harrison, Clinton, mirror support Ot
to E. Hintz. Bellevue, mechanical
movement James Macphail, Daven
port, flask for sand-molds Horatio T.
McClean, Durant, wire grip Oliver W.
Robins, Cedar Rapids, snow scraper
George P. Shiley. Missouri Valley, la
bel packet Frederick A. Shupe and S.
D. Page, Des Moines, cabinet for book
account balance slips Thomas Turner,
Ottumwa. pneumatic motor David W.
Bovee. Waterloo, constructing compos
ite of concrete walls Pester J. A.
Schnoor, Holstein, mail bag delivery
device Friedrich W. Zastrow, Clarion,
cultivator. For copy of any of above
patents send ten cents in postage
with date of this paper to C. A. Snow
& Co., Washington, D. C.
Glidden Business Change.
Special to Times-Republican.
Glidden. Feb. 4.—The administrator
and administratrix closed a deal today
with G. CulbertsOn whereby the gro
cery stock of the late P. H. Tennant
was purchased by Mr. Culbertson and
possession will be given immediately.
The union meetings which have been
in progress for the last three weeks
were closed Friday evening. A won
derful amount of good is being ac
complished.
Manilla Woman in Hospital.
Special to Times-Republican.
Manilla. Feb. 4.—Mrs. T. E. Dyson
was taken to Sioux City Saturday,
where she will enter a hospital prepar
atory to submitting to an operation
for a tumor. This intelligence proved a
surprise to the family as well as to all
of her acquaintances, as her condition
was revealed, but last evening, when a
consultation was held relative to her
slow recovery from recent childbirth.
Dr. Hanchett. of Sioux City, a cousin,
was called in counsel and will have
charge.
Taken at Steady Prices.
Representative
BPIOW
Tintes*5f^Item, 313arstemiwiT, |m»a. February 4 1907
Cold Weather Delayed Arrivals,
and the Shipping- Demand
Was Good
HOG MARKET HIGHEST OF YEAR
Receipts Were Considerably Less Than
Expected, and Prices Advanced Until
They Were Ten to Fifteen Higher,
Making a Record, So Far—Sheep
Chicago, Feb. 4.—Cattle Estimated
run of 30,000 promised to fall short
cold weather delayed arrivals. Early
prices steady to strong. Shipping de­
mand good.
The situation in beef channels does
show marked improvement over last
week and prospects appear more fav
orable for a good level of prices in the
next few weeks, tho any growing en
thusiasm among shippers to unload
half-fat beeves can have but a detri
mental effect 011 the trade, as tlie de
mand is not sufficiently broad to han
dle any but moderate marketing.
Hogs.
Receipts 15,000 less than expected
prices 10(fr l»u higher, market being
highest of the year.
Sheep.
Sheep are well absorbed at steady
prices.
Chicago Livestock.
'Chicago, Feb. 4.
Cattle—Estimated, receipts for today
29,000 best strong others steady
beeves [email protected] cows and heifers 1.50
@5.15 stockers and feeders, [email protected]
4.70 Texans, [email protected]
Hogs—Estimated receipts for today
33,000 10c higher: mixed and butchers,
6.S0(ft7.05 good heavy. 7.00?»• 7.07
rough, 6.S0O6.90 light, 6.S0?r)7.02%
bulk of sales, 7.00^7.05.
Sheep—Estimated receipts for today,
28,000 steady: [email protected] lambs, 4.So
@7.70.
THE DAY BEFORE.
(Fir Comparison..
Chicago, Feb. 2.
Cattle—Estimated receipts for today
200 steady beeves, 4.00ff?6.90 cows
and heifers. [email protected] stockers and
feeders, 2.50®)4.70 Texans, [email protected]
Hogs—Estimated receipts for today
IS.000 5 lower mixed and butchers,
[email protected]% good heavy, [email protected]
rough. 6.70S6.80 light, [email protected] bulk
of sales, [email protected]
Sheep—Estimated receipts for today
2,000 steady [email protected] lambs, 4.:
7.70.
Representative Hog Sales:
Below are given a few of the repre
sentative hog sales:
Average. Price.
47 mixed and butchers .207 6.80
92 mixed and butchers .216 6.10
51 mixed and butchers 220 7.00
73 mixed and butchers 22S 7.05
86 good heavies .310 7.001:
60 good heavies ........ .306 7.02
67 good heavies ....... .280 7.05
69 good heavies ,295 7.07%
50 rough heavies ...... .393 6.SO
62 rough heavies .354. 6.S2,,i
31 rough heavies .313- 6.87%
24 rough heavies .297 6.90
75 light hogs .151' 6.80
93 light hogs .16-f 6.90
86 light 'hogs 17a 7.00
55 light hogs .188 7.02^
Cattle Sales.
few of the repre-
are given a
sentative cattle sales:
Average. Price.
23 steers 1090 4.60
29 steers 1155 4.SO
21 steers .. 1180 4.95
27 steers 1236 5.15
32 steers .. 1275 5.27
15 steers 1300 5.40
18 steers 1335 5.60
24 steers .. 1361 3.S5
26 steers 1393 6.10
20 steers 1456 6.25
17 steers '.... 1470 6.45
23 steers 1510 6.60
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Feb. 4
Cattle—Estimated receipts for today
11,000 steady native steers, [email protected]
southerns, [email protected] westerns, 4.00?i
6.00 native cows and heifers, 2.25 @.
5.00 stockers and feeders, [email protected]
Hogs—Estimated receipts for today
7,000 [email protected] higher heavy, [email protected]
packers, [email protected] pigs and lights,
[email protected]
Sheep—Estimated receipts for today,
8,000 steady [email protected] lambs, [email protected]
7.60.
Omaha Livestock.
Omaha, Feb. 4.
Cattle—Estimated receipt? for tciav
5,700 steady native steers, [email protected]
cows and heifers. [email protected] stockers
and feeders, [email protected]
Hogs—Estimated receipts for today,
5,000 10 higher heavy. [email protected]
mixed, [email protected] light, [email protected]
Sheep—Estimated receipts for today
5.000 stronger [email protected] lambs, [email protected]
7.60.
8t. Louis LivMtar.k.
St. Louis, Feb. 4.
Cattle—Estimated receipts for today
3.000 steady steers, [email protected]
stockers and feeders. [email protected] cows
and heifers, [email protected]
Hogs—Estimated receipts for today
11,000 5(Sit0e higher pigs and lights,
[email protected] packers, [email protected] butchers
and best heavy, [email protected]
Sheep—Estimated receipts for today
2.000 steady 3J}[email protected] lambs, [email protected]
7.50.
REV. PILOT RESIGNS.
Will Leave Grundy Center Baptist
Church to Accept Lorraine, O., Pas
torate.
Special to Times-Republican.
Grundy Center. Feb. 4. Rev. H.
William Pilot, of the Baptist church,
has resigne 1 to accept a call to Lor
aine. O. His resignation will take ef
fect on May 1st, when he will assume
his duties in his new charge in Ohio.
Rev. Pilot has spent two years among
us as pastor of the Baptist church, and
in that time has made many warm
friends and done a good work. He
left the Friends church when he came
to Grundy, and was ordained while
preaching in this town. He had added
large numbers to the church, besides
the work 'done by him at Fifteen-Mile
Grove and the Pluinmer mission. H1'
was l'or a number of years pastor of
the Friends church at Marshalltown.
where he was well and favorabij
known. Rev. Pilot is still a young man,
being but 25 years of ago, and a bright
future is before him.
BRYAN TO LECTURE.
Association at Eldora Secures Him for
Extra Entertainment.
Special to Times-Republican.
Eldora. Feb. 4.—William Jennings
Bryan will lecture in Rldorti on the
afternoon of Wednesday, February
13th, under the auspices of the EMora
Lecture Course Association. His lec
ture 011 "The Old World and Its Ways"
will be given at the Congregational
church, owing to the association's in
ability to secure the opera house.
Mr. Bryan was not on the regular
course, but is secured as an extra
number. In the evening he will lec
ture at Hampton.
The Eldora association has not
realized the customary receipts this
season, but this extra number, the com
mittee believe, will enable them to close
th* season with the usual surplus in
the treasury.
The last number of the regular
course will be the Cleveland Ladies
Orchestra, February 22.
EXPLOSION AT SIBLEY.
Acetylene Gas Plant in Bank Bursts,
Badly Burning Martin Schriber.
SpecinI to
Times-Republican.
Sibley, Feb. 4. Martin Schriber.
who is employed by H. L. Emmert,
met with an accident Saturday after
noon the final result of which.is hard
to foretell at this time. Mr. Schriber
had been working around the acetylene
gas lighting plant used in the First
National bank building and not being
able to see very well in the dark base
ment. he struck a match. Immediate
ly there was an explosion of gas. his
face being in close proximity to the
concussion. It is feared that Air.
Schriber is injured so seriously that
lie may lose his eye sight. The un
fortunate man was 'taken to Sioux City
at once for treatment at a hospital. Mr.
Schriber did not consider there was
any danger, as lie did not think there
was any escaping gas in the basement
room. His many friends regret his
misfortune and hope the worst may
not prove true.
CAR THIEVES REARRESTED.
Illinois Central Hostlers Now Charged
With Breaking and Entering.
Special to Times-Republican.
Fort Dodge. Feb. 4.—The Illinois
Central hostlers, Albert Carl and Will
iam Sindlinger, arrested
011
the charge
of larceny from cars in the yards here,
have been rearrested and given a hear
ing 011 the charge of breaking and en
tering. The men have acknowledged
their guilt and a signed confession has
been secured giving the number of the
car and much additional information,
which will be used at the trial. They
pleaded guilty to the charge when ar
raigned in court and were placed un
der bonds of 51,000 each to appear be
fore the grand jury
011
this charge.
Failing to secure the necessary bonds,
they were both placed in the county jail
to await the action of the grand jury.
OLD SIBLEY RESIDENT DEAD.
Mrs. C. R. Mandeville Had Been III for
Past Year.
Special to Times-Republican.
Sibley, Feb. 4.—Mrs. C. R. Mande
ville, an old resident of Sibley, who ha|p
been ill for the past year or more with
cancer of the stomach, passed away
011
the evening of February 1. Mrs. Man
deville was about 55 years of age, and
was the vnoiher of Merchant E. M.
Taylor, of Sibley, at whose home she
died. Her husband is one of the rurai
mail carriers out of Sibley. Funeral
services were held today.
He Wanted to Know.
(Harper's Weekly.)
Justice Harlan, of the United States
supreme court, recently celebrated thy
golden anniversary of his wedding, and
the event brought to light some sto
ries of the stalwart jurist. One relates
how the justice was riding towards
Washington on a sleeping car from
Louisville. Before retiring he went in
to the smoking compartment to get a
drink of water. There were half a.
dozen men in the place and a flask had
been passed around and the glass used
for the liquor. Justice Harlan took up
the glass, smelled it, and turned on
the smokers:
"Who," he roared, in his deep bass
voice, "has had the temerity to drink
whisky out of this glass?"
"I did," piped up the owner of th*?
flask, somewhat awed by the great bulk
of the justice.
"Then, sir," said the justice, sternly,
"where are you hiding the bottle?"
WHITE LIES?
(Manson Democrat.)
A Kansas paper tells about a woman
who is extremely religious and is hor
rified at the thought of a lie, tells her
children that babes are found in trees
and that doctors bring them in their
medicine chests. -She tells her preach
er that his sermons are good, but
really she is bored, and she does not
hesitate to tell her servant to inform
callers she is out. She tells her neigh
bors her new hat is a beauty, and
roasts it when she leaves. She tells
her kin she is hard up and can't lend
them the $5 they want -to pay on the
mortgage, and she spends 510 on re
freshments for her party, to which
her kin are not invited. She tells her
neighbor's husband that she likes
cigar smoke and to smoke when he
calls, and tells her husband that the
smell of a cigar makes her sick. She
tells people she wears a No. 2 shoe
when she wears a 5. and that her new
cloak cost .$40 when it cost $19.98 at a
fire sale. She is a member of the W.
C. T. U. and takes Peruna and eats
lump sugar with peppermint on- it.
Her whole life is a lie and a deceit,
and yet she subscribes 25 cents a year
to send corset covers and hymn books
to the heathen.
Terrible Disaster Averted.
The terrible disaster of nervous
breakdown, caused by dyspepsia, is
averted by Electric Bitters. 50 cents.
Guaranteed. MoBride & Will Drug Co.
February.
Give me the girl with ravishing eyes,
And sweet, red lips
She is better than mansions of stone,
Or temples of brick,
For joy apd pleasure there will be,
If she takes Rocky "Mountain Tea.
—MoBride & Will Drug Co.
...
Head of Great Western System
Sees Danger in Further
Tinkering
PRESENT RATES LOW ENOUGH
Question Discussed by Magnate at a
Banquet of Transportation Club—
Figures Made to Show Further Tink­
ering by Commission Will Destroy
Profit.
Minneapolis, Feb. 4.—"Railway Rates"
was the subject of an address delivered
Saturday night at the Ryan hotel be
fore the Transportation club of St.
Paul, by A. B. Stickney, president of
the Chicago Great Western railway.
Mr. Stickney was the guest of the eve
ning and the only speaker after the
dinner.
Mr. Stickney said at the outset that
the purpose of his address is to demon
strate that the competitive railway
rates are now so low and the margin
of profits in the competitive railway
business so small that
110
general re­
duction of rates can be made by law
without doing injustice.
Two well-defined non-competitive
sections, where railway rates are
higher, were named by Mr. Stickney,
as the far east and the far west. In
New England the railways are dom
inated by two managements. They
pay 4.09 on bonds and 5.56 on stock,
yet they pay less than the bank's and
much less profit than the manufact
urers.
In the western district, from the
Pacific ocean to Duluth, St. Paul. Min
neapolis, Sioux Clly, Omaha, Kansas
City. Memphis and New Orleans, the
railroads are under two managements.
AbouL 1892 the Northern Pacific, Union
Pacific and Santa Fe roads were ut
terly bankrupt. The Southern Pacific
never paid a dividend until 1906. The
Northern Pacific up to 1893 had paid
an average of 2'^ per cent
011
the act­
ual cash expended on construction. The
Great Northern was not operated to the
coast until 1S93.
Mr. Stickney first traced the history
of the Great Northern road, showing
that it pays approximately 4% per cent
on its bonds and 7 per cent on its
stock. The surplus is invested in im
provements and 'does not add a penny
to the income of the stockholders.
Summarizing, the speaker asked "Is
there any other business 4ont in its
territory on so narrow a margin of
profit?"
For comparison Mr. Stickney took
the average rate of interest and divi
dend payments in the entire country,
which would be naturally higher than
in the competitive section alone. This
is 3.65 per cent interest and 3.02 divi
dends in 1905.
"There Is
110
other business in the
country," continues Mr. Stickney.
"which is done on so small a margin
of profit as 3.02 per cent dividends,
and the tonnage carried by the rail
roads is so large that a reduction of
the insignificant amount of one-half a
cent a hundredweight on a 100-mile
haul, would deprive the stockholders .of
railways of all dividends."
"In the non-competitive 'territory,"
said Mr. Stickney, "a reduction of 1
mill a ton-mile would not equa\ the div
idends paid. In non-competitive New
England, where the average haul is
short, and the average rate is, there
fore. apparently large, a reduction of
3.6 mills in 1905 would equal the divi
dends paid. A reduction in 1906, the
most prosperous year in their respec
tive histories, of the average rate of
the Northern Pacific Railway company
of 2.1 mills, and of the average rate of
the Great Northern Railway company
of 1.6 mills, would have equaled the
dividends paid.
"When one. realizes the narrowness
of the margin of profits upon which
railroad business is conducted and how
slight a decrease of rates would de
stroy all profits, and the persistent ef
fort which is being n/ade by newspaper
and magazine writers, political speak
ers, legislative bodies and 'railroad com
missions to reduce rates, one marvels
that capital can be induced to go into
the railroad business. It is my-convic
tion that if it were not for the sub
lime imagination of the New York
Stock Exchange, it would be im
possible to induce capital to make such
investments.
"Rates are already so low that it is
impossible to get capital to invest in
new railroad enterprises."
The Toledo News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Toledo, Feb. 4.—The funeral of
Charles Graham, one of our old settlers
and old soldiers, was held from Con
gregational church Saturday after
noon.
Charles Pears, another old settler
here, passed away Saturday evening,
aged 86 years. The funeral will be held
at the United Brethren church Tues
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
The revival meetings closed at the
U. B. church last evening. Seventy-six
conversions are reported.
Rev. and Mrs. P. W. Drury are ex
pected home t'i'om Porto Rica in the
near future.
Rev. E. F. Lilley and wife have re
turned from Ohio, and the former oc
cupied his pulpit at the Presbyterian
church yesterday.
The lecture which was to have been
given at the U. B. church tomorrow
ev­
ening by the lion. L. S. Coffin, has
been postponed indefinitely on account
of sickness.
Henry Jons, of the Leusch Manufac
turing company, of Waterloo, has been
in the city a few days.
The Sibley News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Sibley, Feb. 4.—Merchant E. M.
Taylor, of Sibley, has been placed on
the program of the Iowa State Retail
Merchants' Association meeting at Des
Moines. February 19. His subject is
"Modern Merchandising: What Is It?"
Mr. Taylor is capable of handling the
subject in an able manner.
The branch house of Swift & Co., in
Sibley, which has been managed by
Will Mattert, has been closed perman
ently. Mr. Mattert is undecided as to
what he will do in the future.
G. Quenby & Son loaded the stock
of goods secured from C. A. Tatum &
Son, into cars and shipped them to
Slayton, Minn., the latter part of last
week. It proved no small task to pack
and ship the large stock of goods. Two
cars were necessary to ship them.
Hon. P. A. Sawyer, of Sioux City,
gave an able address at the men's
meeting at the Sibley opera house Sun
day afternoon, February 3. The at
tendance at the meeting was large, as
usual. A good interest is manifested
in the meetings by our citizens.
Charles and Jesse Turner and Fred
Haines, of May City,( are languishing
in the county jail, having been sent
up for thirty days from Harris, for
petty larceny. While attending a
•dance at Harris, and imbibing in
"booze" to a large extent, they pro
ceeded to help themselves at the mar
ket and received just punishment.
A Miraculous Escape
from bleeding to ilf-ath, had A. Pinske,
Nashotah, Wis., w*io healed his wound
with Bucklin's Arnica Salve. 25 cent3.
McBride & Will Drug Co.
I
Homeseekers' Excursions.
On the first and third Tuesdays of
each month the Iowa Central railway
Ivill sell round trip excursion tickets
to points in the north, northwest,
south, southwest and southeast. The
rate is only one fare plus $2 and less,
with liberal stop-over privileges.
Tickets sold to points in the follow
ing states: Minnesota,- South Dako
ta, North Dakota, Arizona, Arkansas,
Colorado, Idaho, Indian Territory.
Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mexico, Mis
souri, Nebraska. Montana, New Mexi
co, Oklahoma, Texas, Utah. Wiscon
sin Northern Michigan. Wyoming, etc.
For rates and full particulars call on
agents, or address A. B. Cutts, G. P. &
T. A., Minneapolis, Minn.
Possesses wonderful power over the
human body, removing all disorders
from your system: that's what Hoi-,
lister'* Rocky Mountain Tea does. 35
cents. Tea or Tablets. McBride &
Will 'drug Co.
Wanted—A horse weighing about
1 100 pounds, gray preferred. No ob
jections to slight blemishes but must
be cheap. Address T-2S caie T.-R-
ONE CENT A WORD
WANTED.
Apply
Wanted—Teams to haul ice.
Marshall Ice Co.
Wanted—Good cook at Hotel Wells
burg, Wellsburg, Iowa^ Call in per
son or telephone.
Wanted—All persons desiring to en
ter the beginners' class Marshalltown
Dancing
School, to meet at K. P. hall
Tuesday evening for first lesson
Wanted A situation on a farm, by
a married man with no family. Address
F, 102 South Seventh avenue, city
Wanted to hire man with te&m to
raise 50 to 60 acres of corn by the
bushel. T. S. Cartwright, 103 South
Center street, Marshalltown.
Wanted Competent man with $1,
000 to take half interest and full man
agement in new laundry business in
town of 3,000. Address Box 384,
Hampton, Iowa.
Wanted Good girl for general
housework. Mrs. E. W. Jay, 812 West
Linn street.
Wanted Cream, cream, cream,
cream. Farmers, write J. W. Fowler,
the creamery man, Grinnell. Ask price.
At Once Several Iowa young men
to prepare for coming spring exams,
for railway mail service excellent op
portunity. Particulars free.- 104 Inter
State' bldg., Cedar Rapids, la.
Wanted Gentleman or lady to
travel and collect for firm of $250,000
capital. Salary $1,072 per year and
expenses. Salary paid weekly and ex
penses advanced, references required.
Headquarters at your home. Address
Armstrong Alexander, 125 Plymouth
Place,, Chicago, 111.
Wanted Jewel Tea Company,
world's largest exclusive retail tea and
coffee house, now operating several
hundred branches thruout the country,
wants 100 experienced premium tea and
coffee wagon delivery men and canvas
sers to open up new territory, or, will
take good, bright, hustling grocery
clerks and laundry drivers with clean
•records, and teach them the business.
Positions, worth $15 to $25 weekly,
when capable. Address Jewel Tea Co.,
18-20 N. May street, Chicago, 111.
FOR SALE
For Sale 195 acre farm in Hardin
county $70 per acre. A bargain, come
and seet it. Near- Hubbard. Address
Box 34, yubbard, Iowa.
For Sale 100,000 acres of Brazos
Valley land, at $10 to $18 per acre. Ad
mitted to be the richest land in Texas,
pays largest rental of any staple ci op
land in United States. N. B. Meade,
agent, 907 West State stieet.
For Sale— $1,100 for six room house
and full lot, corner Webster and North
Second avenue. Clear, except $475
paving. Known as 302 North Second
avenue. F. W. Armstrong, Tremont
block.
Newspaper For Sale Paying busi
ness good plant only paper in lively
town of S00 owner has western fever.
Address S-2, T. -R.
For Sale—Only millinery store in
town of 600. Snap. Good reasons for
selling. M. W. Warner, Parkersburg,
Iowa.
For Sale Only drug store in small
town, northern Iowa. Address Drug
gist, care T.-R.
For Sale Only hotel property in
to 5 0 0 A re el a re
For Sale Planing mill. Address A.
be am to I a
For Sale—My residence at a bargain
if taken soon. In First ward. New
house. Modern with little expense. Ad
dress W.-1SL
Fo7Sale—On easy payments, bar fix
tures, new and second hand billiard
and pool tables, billiard and. bowling
supplies. W*e lead in cheap prices. The
Brunswick-Balke-Collender Company,
Marshalltown, Iowa.
Ideal Stcck Farm, 240 acres irrT
provements five room house, new
barn, 54x62, corn cribs, hog house, etc.
two wells, one flowing on main road
between Rhodes and Melbourne, Iowp.
On telephone and rural route. Farm in
high state of cultivation. Price $73 per
acre. Terms to suit. Will consider
part trade. Address Lock Box 27, or
Gbhlke & Zwilling, State Center, Iowa.
tji Miii. ii ii
Organ to Save Woodpil*.'
(Boston Herald) '1••:/v
A number of years ago a village In
the eastern part of the town of Mid«:
dleboro was very much wrought up
over the introduction of a musical in»
strument in their church service. At
the final meeting, when the matter
was, to be settled, excitement rar
high.
One man, whose reputation for hon- .'
est dealings was not always above sus
picion, made a fiery speech in oppo
sition. A neighbor jvhose back yart
joined the speaker's, could hardl]
wait for the close of the remarks. Thei
jumping to his feet without waiting t«
address the chairman, he said:
"Gosh, sir, if I had known the gen
tleman was so afraid of an organ
should have had one hung on my woo4
pile years ago,."
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days.
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleed
ing or Protruding Piles in'6 to 14 day#
or money refunded. 50c.
Bargain Price Did the Trick.
"It gfteves me to admit it," said the
presidenTof the woman's club, "but-th«
truth is that our society is not in so
flourishing a condition as it was a
year ago. Interest in the organization
is dying and our membership is falling,
off. Something must be done to reviv*
the club."
"I agree with the president," said
one of the members, "and as a step
to arouse interest and increase the
membership, I move that the annual
dues be reduced from $10 to $9.98." jg
The motion was carried, amid tiie
cheers of the enthusiastic membejtjh
who saw a brighter future at hanL~%
Builds up waste tissue, promotes ap«
petite, improves digestion, induces rejf
freshing sleep, giving renewed stren
and health. That's what Holliste
Rocky Mountain Tea will do. 35 cen
Tea or Tablets. iMoBride & Will
Co.
O E A N E
To Exchange For farm machinerjr^
or horses, our three chair barbel*
Address "Barber-1" care T.-R.
FOR RENT.
For Rent The C. M. Forney pro-^
perty. No. 802 West Church street."
strictly modern. Enquire -Bell & Hill
Hopkins block.
LOST,
Men
VJ8
aagjy
For Rent—Good house and ten acre#^"
of land near town. Inquire
North Third avenue.
Lost White lawn apron,, with blueV ..
band trimming, on Fourth avenue orfj-f|
Church street. Finder return to
East Main. ,•
MISCELLANEOUS. tgpg
Our 1907 catalog
explains
how we teach barber trade in
weeks, mailed free. "Write Mpl6r
ber College, Chicago, 111.
Public Sale of Poland China broed^
sows, at Gowdy & Crary's feed yard,
Feb. 15. Write for catalog. F. 15.
Shetler, Marshalltown.
Man and Boys, plumbing or bricblay4$4^
ing trade pays $5 to $8 per day we
teach you by practical instructions 1%..
three months position guaranteed
free catalog. Coyne Trade
4975 Easton Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
School,
Cut Rate Shipping Cut rates on
household goods to Pacific coast and
other points. Superior service at re
duced rates. The Boyd Transfer Co^i
in a is in
Wanted Everybody to know that
the AMERICAN DISPATCH MES
SENGER CO. DELIVERS Parcel* and
Packages. .:
Reliable messengers Furnished.
Prompt service, reasonable ratefe
'Phones—New, 805 Old, 63.
O S
5 East State. Manager.
Colorado Lands
In all sized tracts at from $3 per acre
up. Lands that will grow big crops
without irrigation. Wheat, 25 to 50
bu oats, 40 to 80 bu corn, 30 to 40 bu a
and all kinds of grain and vegetation?!
in abundance. Come with me and 1
will show you this is true. Send for
list to E. S. CROUSE, LISCOMB, IA.
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER
General merchandise sales. Satis
faction guaranteed. If you are going,'
to have a sale of any kind, write fou
dates, I believe I can give satisfactions
Terms reasonable.
M. M. KENDALL
Graduate Missouri Auction School!
Trenton, Mo. R. F. D. No. 3, Mars
halltown. Iowa.
CHICAGO
GREAT.
W E" WESTERN
*0UT* Ifriiww
LOW RATES DUR
ING FEBRUARY
Homeseekers Rates to the
South, Southwest and West
One way Colonist Rates to die
South, Southwest and West.
Tourist Ratei to the South.
:i, For further information mpply to
'M
For Sale?
1*3 -f
r-Vi
1
Mardi Gras Rates to New Or
leans, Pensacola, and' Mobile,
Feb. 6th to 10th.
Great Western Agent.

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