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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 26, 1908, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-02-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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Try This For Catarrh.
Free tests are now being supplied by mail
to all Catarrh sufferers. There is no
expense—no obligation whatever.
Dr. Shoop is combining Oil of Eucalyptus.
Thymol, Menthol, Oil of Wintergreen, etc.,
•na is incorporating these ingredients into
pure, mow-white cream-like Imported
Petrolatum. This Creation—Dr. Shoop's
Catarrh Remedy—gives immediate and
..lasting relief to catarrh of the nose and
throat. That all may first test it free, these
trial boxes are beinj mailed without
charge, simply to encourage these tests
and thus fully demonstrate.^ beyond doubt,
the value of this combination.
Jf Catarrh has extended down to the
stomach or bowels, than Dr._ Shoop's
Restorative must also be used internally
if a complete cure is to be expected.
Otherwise the Dr. Shoop's Catarrh
Remedy will alone be entirely sufficient.
Write Dr. Shoop. Racine, Wis. for sample
and book. Sold by Druggists everywhere.
Wbich took »h*U I lend root
No. 4 For Women
No. 5 For Men
No. 1 On Dyspepsia
No. 2 On the Heart
No. 8 On the Kidneys
No. 0 On Rheumatism.
McBRIDE &WILL DRUG CO.
We are giving
special low prices
on Odd Trous
1 ers this week
Men's $7.00 TrousersCC OC
reduced to........
NMen's $6.50 Trouserstf 4 7%
reduced to «J)*«lv
"Men's $5.00 TrousersCO 7C
ft reduced to vwlw
sMen's $4.50 Trousers CO OC
reduced to vv »Li3
"Men's $4.00 Trouserstf O 7C
reduced to
Men's $3.50 TrousersCO 7C
reduced to
-tJ Men's $2.50 TrousersC 1 7C
reduced to.. vI• Io
Men's $1.75 TrousersC 1 OC
reduced to
ETC.
Also a like reduction
on
In fact every Odd
pair of
Trousers
in the store are re
duced in. price. This
includes heavy and
medium weight Wor
sted, Cheviot and
Cassimere Trousers
from the best to the
cheapest.
NuW is the Chance For
You to Save Money
P. A. STERN $ SON
Clothiers For Men
and Boys
MARSHALLTOWN, IA.
SURETY BONDS
I Issue bonds for Administrators, Ex
ecutors, Guardians, Curators, Contrac
tors, County and Township Officials,
Druggists, Liquor Dealers and all
classcs of Fidelity bonds. Fire. Light
ning and Tornado Insurance written.
W. M. ClARK
South First Ave. Marshalltowrt,
la.
:,i?
Affairs of Green Mountain Sav
ings Bank to Be Wound Up
Under Court's Direction
RECEIVER'S BOND IS $30,000
State Auditor Carroll Makes the Ap-
plication Bank's Capital Stock is
Exhausted, With Additional Liabili­
ties of Over $17,000—Exceed Total
Assets by $12,000.
Upon the application of Auditor of
State B. F. Carroll today the Green
Mountain Savings bank was placed in
the hands of a receiver, and Judge
Parker appointed A. A. .Moore, a di
rector of the Marslialltown State bank,
to take charge of the insolvent insti
tution. Mr. Moore's bond was fixed at
?30,000, which he furnished, lie goes
on his own surety, together with
Cashier' P. S. Balch and Vice President
George A. Turner, of the Marshall
town State bank. he bond has been
approved by the court.
The petition for the appointment of
a receiver sets forth that the bank has
become insolvent thru the mismanage
ment of its officers, and is in an un
safe condition. In order to protect the
interests of its creditors, and preserve
the assets of the bank from being lost
or materially impaired, it is claimed
necessary that a receiver be appointed.
Windsor Outlines Condition.
State Bank Examiner Leland Wind
sor is quoted in the petition on the
condition of the bank. As far as the
bank examiner can ascertain, the petl
tion cites, the capital stock of the bank,
$10,000, has been exhausted, and in ad
dition thereto the liabilities of the
bank amount to $17,759.86. The as
sets, according to Mr. Windsor's ex
amination, are not to exceed $15,844.72,
which leaves the liability of the bank,
over and above its assets, at $1-,000.
Receiver Moore went to Green Moun
tain at 12:30 this afternoon to take
charge of the bank.
Cashier Johnson Talks.
Cashier 1). A. Johnson, of the bank,
was in the city today, and accompan
ied Mr. Moore home this afternoon.
No blame is attached to Mr. Johnson
for the bank's condition, either by the
officers, directors, or local bankers.
They realize that he was not in con
trol of the bank's policy, and that as
soon as h© was aware that things were
not right he made efforts to get them
straightened out.
Mr. Johnson does not agree with
President Mac Diarmid in the latter's
statement, made on Monday, in which
he said that the factionalism between
the Lynch and Thomas crowds, was
in a large measure responsible for the
bank's condition. Mr. Johnson said:
"While no doubt the factionalism re
ferred to did hurt our business, I
would not say that it was in any vvaj
responsible for the bank's condition.
To my mind impractical business
methods had everything to do with it.
Those in charge were trying to^do too
big things on too little capital."
Johnson Believes in Mac Diarmid.
"I think Mac Diarmid is entirely in
nocent of any intentional wrong doing
in the conduct of the bank's affairs,"
continued Mr. Johnson. "If he has
done anything that is contrary to law
he has done It because c? his inexper
ience in the banking business, and not
because he intended to do an unlaw
ful act."
This same sentiment is growing as
the case progresses. A banker in this
city said Tuesday night that he be
lieved that Mac Diarmid had been used
as a cat's paw, and did not intentional
ly do anything that would result In any
loss to depositors or stockholders.
Mac Diarmid's Father Arrives.
Mr. William Mac Diarmid, of the
Omaha World-Herald, reached the city
this morning in response to a telegram
sent him by his son. Mr. Mac Diarmid
is one of the pioneer newspaper men of
Omaha, and has been in business there
for forty years. The last thirty years
have been spent on the World-Herald,
in which he is a stockholder.
Mr. Mac Diarmid is completely
broken up over the turn affairs have
taken, and shows by every word that
he feels the disgracc of his son's arrest
keenly. He firmly believes in the doc
tor's innocence of any intentional
wrong doing, however, and says that
his son has been the victim of mis
placed confidence.
The time for Dr. Mac Diarmid's
hearing has not yet been fixed, and he
Is still in jail In default of a $10,000
bond.
McElhinney Talks.
The Waterloo Courier of Tuesday ev
ening publishes the following interview
l'1'-
This
is the trade*
markwhich
is on every
bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
sold in nearly all the countries of
the world. Nothing equals it to
build up the weak and wasted
bodies of young and old.
All Druniibi SOc. and 91.00.
v^-^%, ^ff'^T^
v?r4?FS^Wf*^"*
^•{4" .'^
V"*. ,' *%,L ,'
COLLINS IS COMING
And It is Said He Has Sufficient
Money With Him to Take Up All of
the Obligations of the Green Moun­
tain Savings Bank.
A telegram received In the city today,
according to Cashier D. A. Johnson, of
the Green Mountain Savings bank, Is
to the effect that E. L. Collins, the
director of the bank who has figured
conspicuously in the bank's manage
ment, is on his way to this city with
sufficient money to take lip all of the
bank's obligations. Mr. Collins has
been .in New York for several days, at
tempting to realize on certain assets,
in a hope that the bank could be tided
over the crisis that has threatened it.
A PITIABLE CASE.
Mother of 18, With Three Children,
Arrested.
Mrs. Fannie McRea, aged 18 years,
who, altho .little more than a child,
is the, mother of three, children, the
oldest of whom is 5 years, and who
in addition is a widow, was arrested
by the .police Tuesday night for dis
orderly conduct on the streets. The
woman was arraigned in police court
this .morning, but the case staggered
Mayor Ingledue, who released the
woman, so she could return to her
work, and continued .her case until
March 10. The woman is in almost
destitute circumstances and locking
her in jail would have left the 'little
children without any one to care for
them.
Mayor Ingledue is making an effort
to have the woman consent to allow
the children to be sent to a home for
friendless waifs, but the woman ob
jects to allowing her children to be
legally adopted by strangers.
with President l-1. F. McElhinney oC
the Blackhawk National bank, con
earning the Green Mountain failure.
The Courier says:
"F. F. McKlhinney, president of the
UlaeUhawU National bank, returned
last evening from Green Mountain,
where he went to assist in the settle
ment of the troubles of the savings
hank of that village. The bank failed
to open its doors yesterday morning.
"The Green Alountain Savings bank
was the only financial institution of
its kiml in the little city, and fac
tional lights had caused the business
to get in such bad shape that, the de
posits had fallen below the amount
of capital stock—$10,000. Kfforts had
been made to got other parties to take
over the bank, but the discovery by
examiners that several deposit slips
were missing from pads caused a fur-I ________
ther and closer Investigation. About!
the same time a certificate of deposit Daniel B. Ferguson, a Member of the
011 the bank, signed by the president,
S. B. Mac Diarmid. for the face value
of $:!,600, turned up at the City Na
tional bank at Marslialltown. The cer
tificate was never entered on the books
of the bank and the. cashier, D. A.
Johnson, declares that lie had no]
knowledge of the piece of paper. The
certificate was negotiated in New York
by K. L. Collins, who is a director in I
tile concern and at the present time nion mission, an
in the east. Mac Diarmid was arrest- soldiers' home, and the complainant in
"Mr. MaElhinney was called into I
contereiiee with C. G. St. Clair, cash
ier of the City National bank
of
iness of the closed bank. The local
financier states that he is not Inter
ested in the bank and never was with
the exception of to the extent that
he was' at one time loaned several
shares of the stock that he might as
sist in perfecting the organization.
He was elected one of the directors
and for a time the new bank cor
responded with the Blackhawk Na
tional. but the relations were prac
tically ceased at the instigation or
the Waterloo institute, .the methods
followed by the Green Mountain
bank being far from satisfactory.
"It had been the intention of Will
iam Shipton, C. R. Lynch and J. B.
Classen to take over the bank, hut
the discovery of the certificate of de
posit which had been sold by CoMlna
caused a halt in the proceedings.
There is evidence that several more
of the deposit slips were stolen, but
whether they are on the market is not
known.
"The examiners who have been go
ing thru the assets of the institution
are confident that every dollar of in
debtedness to depositors will be patd.
There is sufficient of negotiable secur
ities on hand to pay all depositors,
providing several more certificates of
deposit do not turn up from some un
expected quarter. Meanwhile, the pro
posed sale of the bank is delayed, the
prospective purchasers fearing to take
hold of the bank as long as there is
possible litigation in sight. Inquiries
were received in this city this morning
from New York inquiring as to the
solvency of the Green Mountain bank
and it is believed the inquiry was made
by the agent thru whom the certificate
or certificates of deposit, as the case
may be were sold."
TRAIN CHASES STORM.
Central Passenger Runs In and Out
of Hail All Afternoon.
A rather peculiar incident of a train
and storm racing in the same direction,
with first one and then the other gain
ing in distance, was the peculiarity of
the trip the Iowa Central south-bound
passenger No. 2 had Tuesday after
noon. For hours the train kept in the
wake or in the midst of the hail and
sleet storm, which swept over this city
late in the afternoon.
The train encountered the storm first
at Rockwell, then ran into it before it
had gone many miles. At times the
storm would gain and get ahead of the
train, and this was especially the case
when the train made stops for stations.
When the train would get under full
headway it would again draw up to
and into the sleet and hail. During
more than two hours the train was
pelted a half dozen times with a down
pour of sleet pellets the size of peas.
Hammond Resigns From Board.
W. H. Hammond Tuesday filed his
resignation as a member of the board
of appraisers of collateral Inheritance
tax with Clerk of Courts H. C'. Louns
berry effective at once. His successor
will probably be appointed by the pre
siding judge at the next term of the
district court
Union Mission President, Ar
raigned Before Methodist
Cluireli Committee
SEVERAL CHARGES ARE FILED
Church and Soldiers' Home is Com­
plainant—Trial Aftermath of Jor­
dan's Trial at the Home, Which Re­
sulted in His Discharge.
llt
.. illium F. Jordan, president ot tilt
,f ,lip
ex-inembei
ie
the sensational trial of Chaplain Jesse
Co al
,lubbiirUi
a few montllH
ago,
was placed on trial today before a com-
Marshnlltown. and his visit to Green lnitiee of members of the Methodist
Mountain yesterday was. If possible, church at the church building in this
to make some satisfactory arrange
nient for the continuance of the bus-
city. Jordan is charged in the com
plaint, which was tiled by Daniel H.
Ferguson, a member of the home and
church, with slander, lying, perjury
and misrepresentation.
The trial is an aftermath of the sol
diers' home trial, which resulted In
Jordan being discharged for making
statements against J. 13, Hilliar, w.u
died last May, and who was a member
ot tno church and the home. Jordan,
so the trial at the soldiers' home re
vealed, charged Hilliar with bringing
intoxicating liquors on the home
grounds and to have been seen drinking
in a saloon. For this, and other state
ments, he is alleged to have made, he
was discharged. Should Jordan bo
found guilty as accused, his member
ship in the church would be forfeited.
Dr. N. A. Mershon Presiding.
Because of the connection he had
with the trial of Chaplain Cole, who
was accused by Jordan, Kev. M. N.
Smith, asked to be relieved of the duty
of presiding at the trial. Dr. N. A.
Mershon, of Toledo, was made the pre
siding officer by Presiding Elder W. F.
Pitner, and was in charge of the trial.
F. W. Armstrong is the attorney for
the church, and Rev. O. D. Ellett Is
representing Jordan. The jury, known
as the trial committee, is composed of
A. R. Hilsabeck, C. W. Mason, M. D.
Huston, W. F. Wilcox, John Coburn,
John H. Chinn and W.
Ij.
Humphrey.
There is a possibility that the trial
will not be ended before late tonight or
perhaps Thursday morning.
MAXWELL FOR SECRETARY.
Young Man Well Known Here May
Go to Des Moines.
According to a story printed in the
Des Moines Register and Leader this
morning, there is a possibility that L«ee
W. Maxwell, of Chicago, will become
secretary of the Des Moines Commer
cial club. Mr. Maxwell is very well
known in this city, where he has fre
quently visited withihis brother. Lloyd
R. Maxwell. The story referred to is
as follows:
".Lee W. Maxwell, of Chicago, whe is
identified with Frank A. Muneey's
publishing house as an advertising'
man, is expected in Des Moines today
to appear before the directors of the
Commercial club as a possible candi
date for secretary of the organization.
Mr. Maxwell's candidacy is understood
to have been urged by Des loines
friends, and it is said that he will •come
highly indorsed and recommended for
the position.
"Mr. Maxwell is understood to have
long been a resident of Chicago He
has a brother who is prominent in
business at Marslialltown.
"President B. S. Walker stated yes
terday that it was not certain that the
directors would elect a successor to
Secretary Ward today.
"While there are several Des Moines
candidates for the position, it Is said
that complications have made it prac
tically impossible to agree upon one of
them for the place and consequently
outside men are being considered."
A PLEASING MUSICAL.
Mrs. Fred Hopkins at Home to Large
Number of Guests Tuesday.
One of the most delightful aftftirs of
the season was the at home given
Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Fred Hop
kins, 201 South Third street. A hun
dred invitations had been issued and
eighty-live ladies were present. The
affair was in the nature of a .musical,
the program being furnished by Miss
Josephine Sharp, pianist, and Miss
Edna May Tllton, -soprano, of Desi
Moines, musicians of exceptional abil
ity and pleasing personality, and
Miss Esse Hathaway, of this city,
a well known reader. The la
dies were thoroughly delighted with
and warm in their praise of the pro
gram given, which included a number
of piano and vocal selections and the
reading of Tennyson's "Guinevere," by
Miss Hathaway. The latter also gave
two Riley numbers. The house was
tastefully decorated in sweet peas,
roses and carnations. Misses Char
lotte Gllck and Fannie Flower pre
sided over the frappe bowl, in the
library, and w.ith Misses Tilton, Sharp,
Mildred Cruzan and Edna Cassidy, of
Des Moines, and Florence and Grace
Hopkins, Charlotte Whinery and Mrs.
Minnie Griffin, assisted in serving a
delicious two-course lunch. Others
present from out of town were Miss
Nelson, of Chicago. Mrs. R. Coffin and
sister. Miss Nellie Gray, of Tama, Mrs.
W. R. Scholfield. of Mason City, and
Mrs. William Ives, of C'arrington.
N. D.
Mrs. Roach's Death.
Mrs. Emma Roach, of Sterling. III., a
former resident of this city, died at thf
home of her daughter, Mrs. Mary Wil
liams, four miles north of Bromley, at
S:lo o'clock Tuesday morning of par
alysis. Mrs. Roach \va.« 83 years of age.
and she had been sick for three weeks.
Complications caused by her age has
tened her death.
Mrs. Roach was the widow of Frank
Roach, and for about eight years, prior
to six years ago, the farhiiy lived in
•,,,
Ttmes-HLejjuMtoit, lifcasljalftmmr tonaf» ..
this city. Mr. Roach died in Minne
apolis a little less than six years ago,
and following his death Mrs. Itoacli
went lo Sterling, 111., to live with a
daughter, Mrs. Kila Synix. Last Oc
tober Mrs. Uoach came to spend the
winter with her daughter near Brom
ley.
Two other daughters, Mrs. T. T. Job
of Rochester, Minn., and Mrs. J. C.
Larson, of Punning, Neb., and one son,
by Mrs. Roach's lirst marriage, An
drew Richardson, of Algona, .Minn.,
also survive her.
Mrs. Roach was the oldest member
of five living generations. A grand
daughter, Airs. Mary Kstes, lives in
'"lemons a great granddaughter, Mrs.
F. J. Scott, and a great great grand
laughter, Magdalena Scott, live in this
city.
The body, accompanied by Mrs.
Williams, passed thru the city this
morning to Sterling. 111., for burial.
NETHERSOLE'S FAMOUS PLAY.
Olga Nethersole's Famous Play Com
ing to the Odeon.
The offering at the Odeon theater of
"Supho" will be one that is boitnd to
create no little amount of interest
among the regular patrons of this the
ater. and will no doubt prove a mag
net that will draw people from every
portion of the city, who will not only
be curious to see Miss May Ilosmer,
the youngest of lady stars, who has
come into prominence thru her artis
tic portrayal of the difficult role of
Saphu, the play which she will present
here tomorrow night, but who will
welcome the opportunity of witnessing
tills famous play of which so much
has been said and written, and the
version to be used is known to be free
from every feature liable to offend.
Miss Hostner Is said to be a woman
of beauty, altho new here, she comes
with the highest praise of the press of
other cities, and her supporting com
pany is said to be one of merit, and the
costuming of the piece, especially ill
the masked ball scene, is claimed to
be as gorgeous as any ever accorded
this great play. The story is too well
known to need repeating, but it is nev
ertheless one of the most interesting
that has yet been given to the stage.
Prices, 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c.
COMPETENT JUDGES.
Beauty Doctors Endorse Herpicide.
Women who make a business of
beautifying other women come pret
ty near knowing what will bring about
the best results. Here are letters from
two. concerning Ilerpicide:
"I can recommend Newbro's "Herpi
cide," as it stopped my hair from fall
ing out and, as a dressing it has no
superior.
"(Signed.) Bertha A. Trullinger,
"Complexion Specialist,
"29 Morrison St., Portland, Ore."
"After using one bottle of "Herpi
cide" my hair has stopped falling out,1
and my scalp Is entirely free from
dandruff.
"(Signed.) Grace Dodge,
Beauty Doctor,
"195 Sixth St., Portland, Ore."
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c
in stamps for sample to The Herpicide
Co.. Detroit, Mich. Two sizes, 50c and
$100. For sale at all drug stores.
FOR YOUR OFFICE
The Hull Company Can Supply You
With Everything Needed for Your
Office Read the List and Then
Get Our Prices.
A few suggestions are offered. If it
isn't here, ask us:
Commercial stationery.
Blank books.
Writing lluids.
Lead pencils.
Steel pens.
ink wells.
Index tags.
Rubber rulers.
Filing cabinets.
Gummed labels.
Shipping tags.
Coin wrappers.
Rubber stamps.
Loose leaf systems.
Numbering machines.
Carbon paper.
Typewriting ribbons.
Check protectors.
Rubber erasers.
Invoice books.
Carbon papers.
Paper clips.
Sectional bookcases.
Fountain pens.
Board clips.
Embossed stationery.
Engraved cards.
Manifold books.
Library paste.
Adjustable stencils.
Postoffice boxes.
Finger moisteners.
Postal scales.
Pen holders.
Memorandum books
Standard diaries.
Office ticklers.
Vertical files.
Swinging stands.
Rubber bands.
Typewriter papers.
Merchandise tags.
Copying presses.
Order books.
THE HULL COMPANY,
Cor First and Main.
The Old
But New
FOOD
Elijah's
Manna
made of pearly white corn, rolled
into flakes and toasted a delicious
brown.
Be sure the food comes to the
table crisp. When package is al
lowed to remain open the mois
ture of the air makes it tough.
In such case insist that it be
dried in an oven as per direc
tions on pkg., then ft is delic
ious.
Large Family pkg. 15c.
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., mak
ers, Battle Creek, Mich.
J'
Thirteenth Annual Convention
ol'Central Iowa Association
in Session
THE ATTENDANCE 13 LARGE
Business Meeting of the Association
Held at Finkle's Hall This Aftar
noon—Usual Morning Meeting Dis­
pensed With—Convention Claaos
With Banquet at Pilgrim Tonight.
Retail lumber dealers, representa
tives of manufacturers and wholesal
ers of lumber and building supplies,
to tlie number of more than 100, were
in the city today attending the thir
teenth annual convention of the Cen
tral Iowa Retail Lumbermen's associa
tion. The business meeting of the
association was held at Finkle's hall
this afternoon, and the convention
closes with a
banquet
,'
ia to be in
unJer the ausik
!i
at the Pilgrim
hotel this evening.
The usual morning meeting of the
association was dispensed with, and
instead a conference of the officers
and directors took its place. At thi3
conference the usual committees on res
olutions, nominations and to audit the
accounts of the officers, were ap
pointed.
With all of the officers present the
business of the convention proper be
gan at 1 o'clock this afternoon at Fin
kle's hall.
The program for this meeting was
an informal one. trade subjects of in
terest to the association members be
ing discussed by the officers and oth
ers. This meeting closed with the elec
tion of officers.
At the Pilgrim this evening the lum
bermen will partake of their annual
banquet. An informal program, which
has been arranged for this feature of
the convention, includes music,'an ad
dross by Rev. Jesse Cole, and short
talks by others.
The present officers of the associa
tion, who are in attendance are:
President, J. W. Junge, Minneapolis
vice president, W. J. Lee, Des lines
secretary, C. E. Greef, Eldora. and
treasurer, Andrew Rath. Ackley.
South America Secretary Coming.
B. A. Shuman, formerly of Duluth.
Minn., who for the past six years has
been general secretary of the Y. M. C.
A. of Buenos Ayres, Argentine Repub-
gouth Ameri
\.ai
this city
.es
0
the Railroad Y.
M. C. A. Sunday and Monday. Sun
day afternoon Mr. Shuman Is to speak
at the association building on "South
America and Her Young Men." Mr.
Shuman established the Y. M. C. A.
work in Buenos Ayres, and has built
up a membership of GnO.
Practice Economy Every Day
To the thrifty housewife who makes
every dollar count, nothing in the food
line is more acceptable than tho new
product called "OUR-PIE," put up in
10-cent packages for making lemon,
chocolate and custard pies. Every
[package is sold under a positive guar
antee and makes two large pies. Local
grocers say the sale is rapidly increas
ing and customers are well pleased.
Readers can make no mistake in giving
these goods a trial.
Grand Opera
COMING TO THE
O E O N
Thursday, March 5
The management takes pleasure
in announcing to society and opera
loving circles the long-expected vis
it of Mr. Henry W. Savage's famous
English Grand Opera Co
Especially organized to produce the
finest operatic offering he has ever
sent to the west, with a company
of nearly 150 people, including his
Symphony Orchestra of 50
In the World-famed Japanese Grand
Opera by Puccini
Madam Butterfly
This remarkable work of gor
geous harmonies, soul-stirring ro
mance and truly magnificent scenic
beauty is the musical sensation of
two continents, and Marshalltown is
indeed fortunate in having an op
portunity to hear the same superb
cast of artists that recently capti
vated New York.
Seat Sale Monday, March 2
Owing to the unusual expense, in
securing this attraction the free lL*t
is entirely suspended and the scale
of prices will be as follows:
Box seats $3.00
Lower floor (15 rows) 3.00
Lower floor (last 4 rows) 2.50
Balcony (2 rows) 2.50
Balcony (next 2 rows) 2.00
Gallery (3 rows) 1.50
Gallery (unreserved) 1.00
NOTE:—The first three rows of
parquet are not for sale, being re
moved for* the grand opera or
ohestra.
Out-of-town orders, with remit
tance payable to Walter Tapp, filled
in order of receipt, as near as pos
sible to location desired.
Order on self-addressed envelope,
will receive prompt attention.
No seats laid away. Reservation
limited to eight.
-j «rT
$3.00
Prominent
And
In
ston.
Sale Shoes
We have a few pairs of
those sale shoes left. These
are positively the best shoe
bargains ever offered by us.
SHOES FOR
We have two styles in this
sale—Patent Colt and Vici
Kid Bluchers. Both in
light soles. Headquarters
for the best Footwear for
Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren.
Whitton-Whitehead Co.
29-31 W. Main St.
Marshalltown, Iowa
$2.00
of advance styles in
novel patterned
for ladies' wear
YV/e are confronted upon all sides with "Clothing
W 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
oins and a huge showing of that most popular article
bf jewelry, the "La Valliere."
we are in receipt of so many new things in
brooches, 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 articles designated aa new we have seen
to it that many are mounted with the present popular
"Jade" stone. And you have only to aee thla Oriental fad
to admire it. "Joseph" quality, remember in every piece
of jewelry here.
tic JOSEPH JEWELRY
JCWtltH AW MiVtlSWTHft
Desirable City Properties
I still have some very desirable city prop
erties left and am offering them at extreme
ly low figures for a short time only. I also
have 5% money for good farm loans and
vfill name lowest possible rate of commis-
C. L. DVFFIE.LD
GAS
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
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Is advertised to impress
the fact on your mind that
it pays to
COOK GAS
1907 Complete Gas Stove $10.00
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