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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 24, 1908, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-02-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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Odeon Theatre
BU8BY BROS., Mgrs—Tel. 262X
W. A. Tapp, Res. Mgr.
TUESDAY, FEB. 25
THE SWEET SINGER
HARRY BRUMMEL
WITH THAT EVERLASTING
OLE OLSON
NEW 80NG3 AND SPECIALTIES
PRICES 15, 25, 35 and 50,cents
SEATS NOW ON SALE.
Thursday, Feb. 27
The Distinguished Artist*
May Hosmer
In a Magnificent Costume and Scenic
Revival of Daudiet's Famous Story
a
SAPHO
BIJOU THEATRE
PEREZ & BESSIE LOUISE' KING,
DECIDED NOVELTY
FRED SWIFT,
.... Comedy Musical Moke .. ..
.PIRATES SWEETHEART ...
CAUGHT BY THE TIDE AND
OTHERS
.... ILLUSTRATED SONGS ....
Matinee Wednesday at 3 p. M.
THEATORIUM
Portland Stone
Butterflies
Song
ADMISSION 5 CENT8
—e
ELITE THEATRE
TONIGHT
8HIP OWNERS DAUGHTER
—AND—
ILLUSTRATED SONG8
Don't Fail to See Thin
ADMISSION 5c.
MS. I. H. A. C. FRY
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS
and SURGEONS.
General practice. Mrs. Fry makes dis
eases of women a specialty. H. Fry,
the eye, ear, nose and throat a special
ty. Office and residence in the
Fry block, 102-104 West Main.
Glasses Fitted.
Sanatorium
Eye,
.1 •... .• •*. •'•'.•
9 9
Teaches the Greatest Moral Lesson
Yet Given to the Stage.
PRICES 25. 35, 50 and 75 cents
Seats on Sal* Wednesday 10 a.
Saturday, Feb. 29
MATINEE AND NIGHT
Kate Claxton's
VERSION AND SUCCESS
THE TWO
ORPHANS
ITiVr
PRICES, MATINEE 10 and 25c
PRICES NIGHT....15, 25, 35 and 50c
V-Seats
on 8ale Friday at 10 a. m.
Ear,
NOSE,
THROAT
Established
1892
GLASSE8 FITTED
PERCY R. WOOD, M. D.
MAR8HALLTOWN, IOWA
J. H. JOHNSTON,
Aermotor Wind Mills, Pumps, Tanks,
Tripod Steel Towers.
He Can Fix your Pump or Wind Mill
New Phone 616. 603 E. Church
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
State JRank Examiner Lcllaml
Windsor, ot' l)cs Moines, is
in Charge
TO READJUST BANK'S AFFAIRS
Omaha Owners Want to Sell, and the
Farmers or Others May Buy—Capi­
talized at $10,000 Deposits of $11,-
000—President Mac Diarmid Claims
Depositors Will Lose Nothing.
The Green Mountain Savings bank,
organized a year ago, today closed its
doors, and State Bank Examiner Lel
land Windsor, of Des Moines, is in
change. An accounting was asked for
oX the state banking department liy the
owners, and this has been made. Ef
forts are being made today on the part
of the leading stockholders, to soli the
bank to the fanners interested in
the Green Mountain Farmers' Co-oper
ative Elevator Company, but whether
or not tlj^ will be done had not been
determined late this afternoon.
Bank Capitalized at $10,000.
The Green Mountain ibank is -capital
ized at $10,000, and at present ha^ de
posits o£ about $11,000. The deposits
have fallen off within recent months,
naturally owing to local conditions.
Bills receivable are estimated at ap
proximately $20,000. The opinion of
those interested is to the effect that
there is enough good paper to ,pay
depositors in full, and that the loss
will fall wholly on the stockholders.
President Mac Diarmid also gives this
as ills opinion.
Omaha •capital is largely interested
in the bank. Dr. Stuart B. MacDiarmid,
a well known physician of Ujnana, ana
a son of one of the .pioneer newspaper
men of that city, is president of the
bank. The vice president is "Walter
Thoimas, of Green Mountain. D. A.
Johnson, who came to Green Mountain
from Omaha, is cashier. E. L. Collins,
of Omaha, is a director, and was one
of the promoters of the bank. Miss
Helen J. Edwards, of Omaha, is aud
itor. Mac Diarmid, Collins and Miss
Edwards are among the heavy bor
rowers and endorsers at the bank.
Trying to Sell the Bank.
Today President K. F. McElhinney,
of the Blaclthawk National bank, Wat
erloo, is at Green Mountain, acting
as trustee for the bank's stockholders,
with power of attorney to sell The bank.
He is trying to interest the farmers
of the co-operative company to take
it over, reorganize, and put the insti
tution on its feet again. Word to the
T.-K. from Green Mountain this aft
ernoon is to the effect that the prop
osition was sprung on the farmers so
suddenly that they are "up in the air,"
and as yet give no indication of any
inclination toward buying. Walter
Thomas, the vice president, claims to
have known absolutely nothing of the
bank's condition until Friday after
noon, when an application was .made
to t'he state auditor's office for some
one to inquire into the bank's condi
tion.
McElhinney is Hopeful.
President McElhinney, of the Black
hawk National, Waterloo, who is nego
tiating the sale of the bar.k, said
this afternoon to the T.-R. that he was
in hopes that arrangements could be
made whereby the farmers of the
Green Mountain neighborhood would
take over the bank. "The farmers
are coming in this afternoon to meet
me," McElhinney said, "and the pros
pects appear very favorable for a sat
isfactor ,—adjustment and sale. We are
now going over the papers, but will
not know just how matters stand un
til tonight."
Collins in New York.
A dispatch to the T.-R. from Des
Moines this afternoon gives some in
formation as to what precipitated the
trouble. The dispatch follows:
Frank E. Roberts, of the .state bank
ing department, returned from Green
Mountain this morning, where he
closed temporarily the Green Mountain
Savings bank. State Bank Examiner
Lelland Windsor was sent there 'to
have charge until readjustment is ef
fected. The bank has $10,000 capital,
and $11,000 deposits. Last week one
E.' L. Collins, of Omaha, who is a
stockholder, and chief promoter of the
bank, drew draft on New York bank
for $2,500 against a man named Moore,
who owed lilm. The draft went 'thru
the Iowa National bank and in New
York was protested. The draft was
to pay notes against Collins held by
the Green Mountain bank. Collins
went to New York and adjusted mat
ters so that $1,000 was paid on the
draft, and it is believed the remainder
will be paid. Dr. MacDiarmid, of Om
aha, is president, and owns sixty-two
shares of stock. Both men have heavy
indebtedness at the bank, and the de
partment feared they might not be able
to pay. Both are practically unknown
among Iowa bankers. President F. F.
McElhinney of the Blackhawk National
bank of Waterloo, is a stockholder.
He has gone to Green Mountain and it is
stated that Waterloo or Des Moines
bankers stand ready to buy the bank
and reopen it at once, the Omaha peo
pie having desired for some time to
sell out. The bank has loaned money
to outside persons, on Indorsement of
the Omaha owners, but they say the
money will be forthcoming to pay all
their obligations. D. A. Johnson is
cashier, but he was handicapped by the
demands from Omaha and is not held
responsible for the condition of the
bank.
President Mac Diarmid Talks.
Dr. Mac Diarmid, president of the
bank, was seen at the Pilgrim today,
and asked about the bank's affairs. Dr.
Mac Diarmid said: "We made a re
quest at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon for
an investigation by .the state auditor's
office. This was made Saturday, in or
der that we might know absolutely the
exact condition of the bank. We want
to sell, and have given an option .to
St. vf-v T.
I ••,.:• .K*'•!..
4
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the farmers of Green Mountain. Pres
ident McKlhinney ot the Blackhawk
National, is acting for us at Green
Mountain today. If the fanners do not
buy it we have another buyer ready."
When asked as to what precipitated
the crisis Dr. Mae Diarmid said: "In
my opinion several causos have, led up
to the present situation. Primarily the
factional tight between the Lynch and
Thomas crowds has brought It about.
The close proximity of Green Moun
tain to Maislialltown has been anoth
er factor. Still another is the fact that
during the recent period of stringency,
we paid currency when others banks
did not. It has been a case of the bor
rowing going on all the time, and the
deposits falling off. We want to in
vest our money in other territory,
where soitie of our other interests an'
centered. We have banks at Smith
land and Rodney, but intend to sell
the Smlthlnnd hank."
Tln bank at Green Mountain, from
which the Green Mountain Savings
bank grew, was established about tlve
years ago under the name of the Fann
ers' ami Merchants' bank. This was a
private bank, owned by W. N. and
Sylvester Diekerson The Diekersons
sold to the Omaha people a year ago,
and on February 9, 1907, the Green
Mountain Savings bank was incor
porated.
Telephone Company Sues Mac Diarmid.
Suit was iiled for the March term of
the district court today by the Iowa
Telephone Company against Stewart
R. Mac Diarmid, to collect a bill for
telephone toll calls of $144, during the
present month. According tn the bills
tiled with the petition on Friday the
toll charges total $77.SO. An attach
ment was issued against Mae Dlarmid's
personal property, and the sheriff was
plueed in possession of it at the Pil
grim hotel this afternoon.
OBITUARY.
Botnen.
Lars H. Botnen, aged 76, an old res
ident of Greencastie township, died at
the home of Nels Thompson, a friend,
near Dunbar, Sunday evening at 6
o'clock, of disease of the bladder and
kidneys. Mr. Botnen was born in Nor
way. lec.
If).
1831. In 1S69 lie and
Ills wife ci^me to America and settled
in Greencastie township. They lived
there until 1881. when they moved to
Ida county, only to return to live near
Dunbar five years later. Mrs. Botnen
died nine year* ago. and for the past
three years the husband has been liv
ing at the Thompson home. Mr. Bot
nen is survived by one daughter. Mrs.
Rachel Nelson, of this city and two
sons, Helgai Larson, of Montour, and
Thora Larson, of LeGrand.
The funeral will be held from the
Stavanger church, near Dunbar, Wed
nesday 'morning at 11 o'clock. The
body will be buried in the church cem
etery.
rtartman.
Clara T. Hartman, aged 16 years,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hart
man, 402 South Second street, died at
8 o'clock Sunday morning of spinal
meningitis, complicated with pneumon
ia. The girl had been sick for three
weeks. This Is the second death In
the family with a few weeks from
spinal meningitis.
The parents survive their daughter
as do also three sisters, Ella, Martha
and Emma, and one brother. Leo. all
of this city. The body was buried in
Riverside at 9: SO o'clock this morn
ing.
FALLS FAR AND LIVES
Fred Miller, a Building Wrecker, Dash
es Twenty-two Feet From Old Glu
cose Building, and Escapes Death-
Injuries May Prove Serious, How
ever.
Fred Miller, of Chicago, a profes
sional building wrecker, 42 years old,
fell from the second story of the old
glucose main building this morning, a
distance of twenty-two feet, alighted
on his head on a pile of brick, and es
caped vvith his life. Miller sustained
several bad scalp wounds, and was suf
fering from pain in his abdomen and
back. He was taken to St. Thomas
hospital. It is feared that Miller is
suffering from severe internal injuries.
Local Weather Record.
Forty-six was the maximum temper
ature Sunday, compared with. 45 for
Saturday. The minimum last niglvt
was 30, compared with 17 for the night
before. At 7:30 o'clock this morning
the temperature stood at 34, two de
grees warmer than yesterday morn
ing.
Card of Thanks.
We want to thank those kind friends
and neighbors who aided us by their
sympathy and acts of kindness during
the sickness of our daughter and sister
Clara. We want also to thank them for
the pretty flowers. Mr. and Mrs. H.
Hartman and family.
A CASE or DIAPEPSIN
YOU or
Read why Diapepsin relieves
the worst case of Indigestion
and sour, gassy Stomach
in five minutes.
Miserable indeed is the man or
woman whose digestive system is un
strung—who goes to the table and can
not eat or what little is eaten seems
to fill them and lays like a lump of
lead in the stomach, refusing to digest.
If you, dear reader, suffer this way
and will put on your wraps now and
get from your pharmacist a 50-cent
case of Pape's Diapepsin and eat one
22-grain Tria'ngule after your next
meal you would..,appreciate, five min
utes after, how long you suffered un
necessarily.
There will be no more indigestion
that day—No.lead,in the stomach—No
sour risings or Belching of Gas, no
Heartburn, Flatulency or Eructations
of undigested food and acid or feeling
of Nausea, Fullness, Headache or other
J'
I ,. \'*r 1r
Prize Ears of Contest Auc­
tioned Oil" For Total ol
s: ,.r,o
SHORT COURSE SHOWS PROFIT
A Balance, Estimated at About $150,
Left After All Expenses are Paid
Ear Which Took First Sweepstakes
Prize Brings Top Price of $11.50
Goes to Grower, Fred McCulloch.
A most successful auction sale of
the prize winning ears of the corn con
test, brought lo a close and added the
linal successful feature to the series of
successes of the iirst Marshall county
short course, late Saturday afternoon.
Thirteen hundred four ears, about thir
teen bushels, were sold to the high
est bidders for $rlf.ri0, an average of
$39.r0 a bushel. The tinancing of he
short course is also going to prove suc
cessful, an estimate of the expenses
and receipts show a substantial bal
ance will be left in .the treasury.
Sale of Corn Spirited.
Professor Jlolden characterizes the
auction sale of corn as the mosl suc
cessful of the series he has attended.
The price of single ears and ten ear
lots, in some eases, was sent upwards
by leaps and bounds by those who were
anxious to possess such prime seecd.
were anxious to possess such prime
seed.
In some cases the man who grew
and entered the corn was outbid In his
effort to retain it. Such was the case
of Fred McCulloch, of Hartwick, who
did not feel llnancially able to pay 'the
price for eighty of his ears which the
bidders had set. For these eighty ears
the short course realizes $204.50, which,
of course, makes the promoters of the
enterprise most grateful to Mr. Mc
Culloch for entering such splendid
samples.
Prize Ear Brings $11.50.
The one best prize ear of the more
than 3,000 that were entered, the one
which McCulloch put into the sweep
stakes class, and with which he won
a $1T«0 water supply system, brought
the highest price for a single ear. It
sold to Mr. McCulloch for $11.50.
The next highest priced ear, entered
by G. F. Howard, of New Providence,
and with which he won a $100 sweep
stakes prize, brought $10. Mr. Howard
bid it in for ten of his other ears he
was forced to pay $4.17 each, a total
of $41.75 for the ten.
All of the Corn Sold.
All the the corn which took first,
second and third prizes, was sold at
auction. .Much of it brought from ii0
-cents to $3 an ear, in various lots
ranging 'from ten to fifty ears. Among
the largest buyers was S. W. Myers,
of LaMoille. He purchased in all 380
ears for which 'he paid $176.50, an aver
age of a little .more t'han $44 a bushel.
The fifty ears entered by Fred McCul
loch. which' sold for $104.50, were
bought by E. S. Crouse and D. S. Col
lins, of Liscomb. The former did the
bidding. Mr. Crouse was also one of
the heaviest buyers of the prize corn,
as was also C. E. Arney.
About $150 Will be Left.
The total proceeds from the -sale
of the corn exceeded the fondest hopes
of the most enthusiastic by fully $100.
President C. E. Arney said today that
the short course would have about
$150 left after all expenses were paid.
This amount 'will be put into the treas
ury of the Central Iowa Short Course
association. The expenses totaled
about $1,350, and the receipts amounted
to about $1,500. A meeting of the of
ficers was held late this afternoon to
•check up the accounts.
Directors Meet Next Saturday.
A meeting of the directors of the
recently organized Central Iowa Short
Course association is to be 'held in this
city next Saturday afternoon, for the
.purpose of electing officers and form
ulating the policies of the association.
"MADAM BUTTERFLY"
With Entire Retinue Coming Thursday,
March 5.
This city will, on Thursday night,
March 5, at the Odeon theater, have
an opportunity to enjoy the w.Idely dis
cussed musical and scenic, beauties-^of
Puccini's exquisite Japanese grand op
era, "Madam Butterfly." This fascinat
ing Italian masterpiece has now been
the operatic sensation of New York for
two seasons, and continues its record
breaking history by being seht on a
WILL
symptoms of a weakened stomach.
Stomach trouble and Indigestion
vanish like snow before the blazing
sun by the use of these Triangules,
which are harmless and ta.ste like
candy, tho they will digest 3,000 grains
of food the same as a strong, healthy
stomach would do it.
When Diapepsin works yoCii* stom
ach rests—gets itself in order. Dia
pepsin purifies and sweetens a sour
stomach and freshens the
You ought to
A I
TinVes-llepubfuan, .iTtaJralltttuiii: imira
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cross-continent tour. Those who have
heard the opera declare that no serious
work thus far Imported from Europe
has equalled Its melodious and dra
matic charm. Visitors to New York
may still hear Its haunting melodies
played after the theater by all the
prominent hotel and cafe orchestras.
Tills year Mr. Savage presents not
only a new scenic ami costume produc
tion of "Madam liutterlly." but he lias
brought from Europe another consign
ment. of artists to sing the lending
roles. Hena. Vivienne. the pretty Am
erican girl who was found by I'uecinl
himself in Milan, is retained for Un
title role with those two deep-throated
contraltos. Harriet Rehnee and Kthel
Houston for Suzuki, Cho-Clio-San's
Japanese maid. Three new tenors, three
new prima donnas for Madam Rutter
tly herself, and two new barytones are
among the Kiigllnb-singing artists se
lected for "Madam Rutterlly" tills year.
They include Phoebe Stmkosch. a niece
or I'atti Klisabeth Wolff, the German
Madam Butterfly, and Dora de Fil
llppc. the French artist who studied the
roll- with Mine. Carre of the Paris Op
era Combine.
Fight performances are being given
each week while the company is on
tour and the
entire
organization, with
its orchestra of fifty under three con
ductors, will come to this city to inter
pret tile opera with the same complete
ness that made the Xew Yolk per
formances an acknowledged triumph
for Mr. Savage's organization. Mail
orders for this remarkable musical
event are being received now. when the
remittance comes In the shape of a.
postal money order, in a self addressed
and stamped
envelope,
Manager Walter Tapp of the odeon
theater here, is busy now tiling and
registering the many orders from ad
jacent towns.
The
regular
tion sale of seats and boxes
the box office of the Odeon theater on
the morning of Monday, March 2, with
prices remarkably low for such a ster
ling grand opera organization. The
prices for "Madam Butterfly" will be:
Box seats. $3 and $2.50: lower floor,
according to location. $3. and $2.50:
hnlconv. $2.50 and $2 gallerv, $1.50 and
$1.
Sunday Chief of Police Nicholson re
ceived a letter from Elmira, N. Y„
written by Mrs. Catherine Lennon, 433
South Broadway, saying that she had
seen in the newspapers an account of
Daniel Kelly's death hero. She had a
son Thomas, of whom she had not
heard for twenty years, and wanted
a description of the dead man. Mrs.
Lennon said her son would be 47 years
old if alive. He was a railroad con
struction man.
Thomas Kelly, who has relatives at
Elmira, said Ills brother Daniel was 42
years old. He also bad been employed
In railroad construction work, and the
last time he saw him was at Rochester,
N. Y„ when both were working on the
New York Central elevation.
Mr. Kelly had not beard from, his
brother In all these years, altho rel
atives at Elmira had within recent
years. Matthew Kelly, another broth
er, has not been heard from for twen
ty-nine years, and Patrick, another
brother, has not let his brother know
of his whereabouts for three years.
Daniel Kelly's funeral was held this
afternoon at 4 o'clock from the D. C.
Wilbur parlors, and was private. In
terment was in Riverside.
SUNDAY SCHOOL MEN MEET.
State Executive Committee Comes To
gether in This City Tonight.
The regular monthly meeting of the
executive committee of the State Sun
day school association will be held at
the Railroad Y. M. C. A. building this
evening. The meeting is especially for
the purpose of making plans for the
state Sunday school convention, which I
the latter part of June. The members
of the committee are J. H. Hardin, El
dora: Dr. C. J. K6phart, Toledo A. F.
N. Hamilton, Oskaloosa C. H. Roberts,
Jolly Rev. J. S. Corker. Winterset
and Rev. F. F. Fitch, of Des Moines.
A Shooting Scrape
with both parties wounded, demands
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Heals wounds,
sores, burns or injuries. 2uo. Mc
Bride & Will Drug Co.
$30
to
$48
intestines
without the use of Laxatives, and what
is more it increases the gastric juices.
This is what your stomach is begging
for—more and better digestive juices.
This Is what makes you hungry and
want to eat, and you can rest assured
what you then eat will be taken care
pf properly and not left in the stcAach
to ferment and turn to gas and acid,
and poison the breath with nauseous
odors.
have
Diapepsin about
the house always. Should one your
family eat something which
Joey
1
not
agree with them, or for a Sour Stom
ach or Excessive Gas, one triangule
will always glv« Immediate relief.
cf«
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Personnel ol Delegates to State
mill District Conventions
is Chosen
SELECTION A DIFFICULT ONE
With Seventy Men in the Convention
Favorable to Cummings as a Taft
Delegate to National Convention,
Choice, Wh«m Narrowed Down
Sixteen, Hard to Decide.
reTat' J"
opens
KELLY'S BROTHER HERE.
An Old Mother of Elmira, N. Y., Writes
Concerning Dead Man.
Thomas Kelly, of Olean. N. Y., ar
rived in the city Sunday night, com
ing to Identify the body of Daniel
Kelly, who died here last week. Mr.
Kelly pronounces the dead man bis
brother, whom ho had not seen for
twenty years.
Under the authority granted him by
the recent county convention Mr. B.
!•'. Cummings has name
delegates and alternates to attend the
district and state conventions, to be
held in
Des
and Resident
Second Ward—D. E. Hole, George A.
Turner J. P. Cooper and E. H. Rlmm,
alternates.
Third Ward—II. C. Lounsberry, B. F.
Cummings and F. W. Iseman C. C.
Anna Gould, from dear La
France must sail,
And trouble begins to breiv,
And, as she leaves the Count
and Prince,
She waves a fond siiddo.
Our American heiresses can blame
themselves for their marital woes, for
fortune hunters seldom make good.
Not so with our Havamcrico cigars,
guaranteed clear Havana, long filler—
in fact, a 10-eent cigar for five cents,
or
meets at the Methodist church during thoroughly that bidding them "23" is
far from your mind.
They are worthy of a trial, and we
are confident you will be well satis
fied.
$5.00 per hundred. They please so
COOK'S CIGAR STORE
Barber Shop, Bowling Alleys,
Billiard and Pool Parlors
TREM0NT BLOCK 22 WEST MAIN
MB
Excellent Universal Cast Range
An all cast range, with the advantages of a steel
range, and lasting qualities of a cast range.
Our sales of cast ranges have increased from
year to year and we now carry in stock about
.fifteen styles of these ranges.
THE STOVE STORE
Bendlage Hardware Co.
35 West Main Street
,- v** r^v^v^C *"V"V "^».'V5
s.'^f ,v,"i
to I
Moines on March 18:
R. C. Whit chili, delegate at large
James Cowan, alternate.
Greencastie No. 1 and LeGrand No.
1 —N. o. Keel. J. L. Wylie, alternate.
Timber Creek, Jefferson Nos. 1 and
2, Greencastie No. 2 and Logan No. t—
Mt Broo,n: Vc11
Li GranfJ 0i 2
$30
to
$48
5
Caswell, alternate.
Mr. Cummings found it very diffi
cult to make up his delegation owing
to the fact that there were seventy
•men In the convention favorable to the
proposition for which 'lie stands in the
coming contest and only sixteen dele
gate positions to be filled.
CRUSH ALMOST A RIOT.
Crowd Clamors fGr Mail and Terrible
Crush Results.
A crush and Jam of people, during
the delivery hours at the postoffice
Sunday morning, amounted for a time
almost to riot and despite all that could
be done, men and boys all but fought
to get in and out of the building. At
times the crush became so dense that
it was with difficulty that men were
able to force their way out of the
building once they were Inside, and
those who were not able to get in be
fore the crush began, waited for more
than an hour before they could get
within the building. Girls and women
who were In the crowd were pushed
and shoved abcut and unceremoniously
squeezed In the crush. Edmund Tuf
free was injured, having one of his
hands badly Hqueezed in one of the
revolving doors. Some boys, who be
gan shoving and pushing, added to the
the following disorder. The crowd was larger than
alternate,
Vienna, Marion and
Taylor—W. H. Arney and A. H. nice.
State Center, -Eden and Logan No. 1
—W. B. Na-son W. A. Nichols, alter
nate.
Minerva, Yvasihington and Marietta
Warren Niciols J. C. Koontz, alter-
nato
Liscomb, Bangor, and Liberty—W. N.
Diekerson I j. C. Wheeler, alternate.
Iowa, Linn Nos. 1 and 2—C. E. Ar
ney, J. J. Smith: William Pressnall,
I W. K. I'omeroy, alternates.
First, Fourth and Fifth Wards—N.
A. Evans, X. L. Lounsbcrry, W. H.
Jones and K. E. Benedict F. J. Young,
J. M. Alexander, alternates.
usual oh Sunday morning because Sat
urday was a holiday, with no regular
delivery .of mall by carriers, and the
fact that the mails from the east were
late. The condition emphasizes the
fact that the size of the lobby is en
tirely too small to accommodate the
Sunday morning crowds. Postmaster
Smith makes a request of the patrons,
to this effect, -that hereafter on Sun-
We
Prominent
Andbrooches,
In
"Jade" stone,
to admire it.
of Jewelry here.
jm
V' n£f4
7
north door for the general exit. In this
manner it is believed a repetition of
Sunday morning's crush can be avoid
ed.
AMUSEMENTS.
"The Cow Punoher" Plays to Mora
Than Packed House.
People were turned away from the.
Odeon last night, being unable to se
cure seats to sec "The Cow Punoher'
melodrama of Arizona ranch life. On»
of tthe largest audiences of the seasot
witnessed the performance, which war
entirely satisfactory. The piece, whicl
is by Hal Reid, was well staged an(
presented by a capable -company.
At the Bijou.
Two capacity houses greeted the new
bill at the Bijou Sunday. Perez £md
Bessie Louise King, in a very clever
and interesting novelty act head the
bill of this week. Fred Swith, In a
oomedy musical act, is the other feat
ure, in addition to the illustrated
songs and moving pictures.
At the Theatorium.
A new bill of -merit brought two large
houses to the Theatorium Sunday to
see the .moving pictures and illustrated
songs, which were put on for the first
time for the week.
I At the Elite.
The Elite's new bill of moving pic
tures and Illustrated songs drew two
fairly large -houses to the Elite Sun
day.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine
day mornings, or holidays, when all Tablets. Druggists refund money it it
persons go to -the office for their mail,'falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa
to enter by the west door, and use the ture Is on each box. 26c.
Last
Call
E'RE now making the last
call to our Clearance Sale.
There are still a few days
left In which Clothing can be bought
at Clearance Sale prices.
Our Sale Will Positively
End This Week
A whole army of buyers have al
ready been benefited by our cut
prices.
Many a patron will have reason
to remember this sale with deep
gratitude,
E. H. KELLER
Clothier
and Furnisher
Opposite Court House
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA
of advance styles in
novel patterned
welry
for ladies' wear
are confronted upon all sides with "Clothing
Openings," Millinery Openings" and the like,
well, why not a "Jewelry Opening?" We have re
ceived enough styles of expertly designed new jewelry
to warrant inaugurating such an opening.
among our exhibits of jewels designed
primarily for spring wear, are some fetching
belt buckles, some pert waist sets, some dashing stick
pins and a huge showing of that most popular article
of jewelry, the "La Valliere."
we are in receipt of so many new things
in rings, lockets, fob chains, bracelets
and the like that one could almost class these articles
too as "Spring Novelties." At any rate these come
under the head of "new goods purchased for this
spring's traue" so why not the aforesaid opening?
You are earnestly invited to these showings.
most all of the arti cles designated as new we have seen
to it that many are mounted with the present popular
".Ta.de" stone. And you have only to see this Oriental fad
'Joseph" quality, remember in every piece
JOSEPH JEWELRY
jeweler ANP anvcBanfms
1
-56
Ajk
§&*
JtaCV
while the Man who does
not come in will miss a great op
portunity.
We've still many choice garments
left—fbr the early bird never
catches all the worms. We're giv
ing full measure at half measure
prices.
LAST CALL, SIR!
-rl
fi'
*5
in

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