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if- $ & ft 1 •sai CLEARS THE COMPLEXION Tf.lv OVER NIGHT,-. *,u,- Pimples, Rash, Eruptions, Etc., Quickly Eradioatod by New Skin Remedy Since its discovery one year ago, pos lam, the new skin remedy, has, in its extraordinary accomplishments, ex ceeded 'the most sanguine expectations of the eminent specialist who pave It to the world. It has cured thousands of cases of eczema and eradicated fa olal and other disfigurements of years' standing. The terrible itching attend Ing eczema is stopped with the first application, giving proof of its curative properties at the very outset. In less serious skin affections, such as pimples, rash, herpes, blackheads, acne, barber's itch, etc., results show after an over night application, only a small quantity being required to effect a cure. A muddy or sallow complex Ion is noticeably improved by a single application. Those who use posltun for these minor skin troubles can now avail themselves of the special 50-cent package, recently adopted to meet such needs. Both the 50-cent package and the regular }2 jar may now be ob tained in Marshalltown at the McBride & Will Drug Co. and other leading drug stores. Samples for experimental purposes may be had free of charge by writing direct to the Emergency Laboratories, 82 "West Twenty-fifth street, New York City. Odeon Theatre BUSBY BROS., Mgrt—Tel. 262X W. A. Tapp, Res. Mgr. *0 •K& I f- ll's If Wednesday, April 22 THE KIRKE LA SHELLE COMPANY PRESENTS •'ff' The' A it r- •. Virginian The Wonderful Drama of the Rang* Dramatized by Owen Wister and Kirke La Shelle. W. S. Hart as "The Virginian." Frank Campeau as "Trampas." PRICES .50, .75, $1.00 and $1.50. Seats on Sale Tuesday 10 a. m. r" ~fy, W1 A pzy* & BIJOU THEATRE —PROGRAM— MOVING PICTURES. TOM DELANY Black Face Comedian Illustrated Song 1 RIZAL & ATI MA Novelty Gymnasts MOVING PICTURES 8ouvenirs Wednesday & Saturday Matinees. THEATORIUM What a Pipe Did Roller Skate Craze Song A Big Show for 5 Cents ELITE THEATRE LONDON REGATTA AND EXHIBITION WHAT A RAZOR CAN DO New Illustrated Songs Matinee Wednesday. ADMISSION 5 CENTS. w-i'?,.-. Disarrange. The pupils of a class were asked by the teacher to write a composition, using the word "disarrange." A small Italian boy produced the following: "My ladder he go downstairs de uder morning to Uta de kitchen stove. He strika de match and lita de wood, but de wood no burn. My fader Jie say -'Damma disa range.'" Silver Aluminum Jelly Moulds Free Individually Molded desserts are now considered the proper thing. The moulds are hard to get outside th* large cities, but users of JEL.L.-0, The Dainty Dessert, can get them absolute ly free. Circular in each package ex plaining and illustrating the different patterns. JEU.,-0 is sold by all good frocers at 10c per package. Do not ac cept a substitute or you will be dis appointed. I y* Stranger Who Posed As In fective Arrested at Newton For Stealing Horse ACTED LIKE CRAZY MAN Rents Horse and Buggy From Mc Combs Bros. Barn and Gets to New ton With It Before He Is Locked Up —Wanted to Return Frank Benson to Jail—Brought Here Tonight. "Creo, the deteetivo," who for the present is able to be made known by no other name, and who is a stranger posing as a Pinkerton sleuth, was ar rested at Newton late Monday night on a charge of horse stealing, llled by McCombs Bros., of this city. "Creo" rented a horse and buggy early Mon day morning and neglected to return it. In it he got as far as Newton he fore he was arrested and locked up. He will be brought to this city toniffht by the sheriff's officers, who were hot on his trail, late Monday afternoon. The actions of "Creo," during the few hours beginning with the middle of Monday forenoon, Indicated the he was either on a protracted drunk or that he was crazy. This evidence of mental derangement evidenced itself in the real with which he was interested in returning i'rank A. Benson, who is out on bond for killing Byron E. Boody. the Iowa Central brakeman, ten days ago. Rents Horse and Buggy Gets Away. Sunday evening "Creo," who is de scribed as short and hpavy set with a closely cropped sandy mustache, went to the McCombs barn for a horse and buggy. He said he wanted to drive about town. The rig was given to him, tout not until after he had paid for it in advance. It was returned in due time. Monday morning, shortly after 7 o'cflock, "Creo" telephoned the barn from the Windsor hotel, and ordered a horse and buggy sent to him. He said he was the Pinkerton detective who had had a horse and buggy the night before. It was delivered to him. Said Ho Was U. S. Marshal. Before reaching State Center, and when southeast of LaMoille, he asked to be directed to the nearest station on the Northwestern. He said he was United States marshal, and that he was hot on the trail of a man. who was last seen seven miles north of Marshalltown. He was directed to I.a Mollle, from which he telephoned, and where he Incidentally forgot to pay the. toll charge. Wants to Bring Benson In. At about 11:16 o'clock Chief of 3®o lice W. E. Nicholson was called up on the phone from LaMoille. The person on the I^aMollle end of the line said that he was "Creo" the Pinkerton de tective and that he was north of La Moille, and that he would bring Frank A. Benson into town if the of ficer wanted. Nicholson referred him to County Attorney J. H. Egermayer. to whom he repeated that he wbuld bring In Benson. He was told Benson was out on bond, and was not wanted. To a .passerby, who was coming to this city, "Creo" said to tell the mayor that he would be in soon. This con versation was reported to the Mc Combs barn. Officers Give Chase. At about 1:30 o'clock a State Cen ter friend of McCombs Bros, telephoned them that a stranger, who was acting queerly, had driven into town with a horse and buggy that looked like a Mc Combs outfit. The person who tele phoned said the horse appeared to have been driven hard. Soon after this information arrived a warrant was secured for "Creo" and the sheriff's officers began to give chase. All of the nearby towns, south and southwest of here, were notified as It was supposed that he was headed for Des Moines. It was said that while in State Center he tried to buy co caine. Arrested at Newton. Among the towns notified to look out for the man was Newton. He reached there during the night, after having driven the horse approximately sev enty miles during the day. He was arrested toy the town marshal and •locked up. This city was notified early this morning. Deputy Sheriff A. A. Nicholson, who left on an early train for Des Moines, was communicated with 'by telephone this morning. He will bring the prisoner to this city to night WAiRMEST DAY OF SPRING. Thermometer Goes Soaring to Summer Heat Monday. Monday's temperature broke all pre vious records for the spring and dur ing most of the day the heat reminded one much of a warm summer day. The maximum temperature for the day was 81, and the minimum last night was 48. Sunday's maximum was 72, and the minimum for .Sunday night was 44. At 7:30 o'clock this morning the tem perature was up to 62, which indicates that today will 'be fully as warm as Monday. OBITUARY. Ball. Henry Herbert Ball, aged 19 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ball, F12 Jerome street, died Monday of pneu monia. The funeral will be held from the residence Wednesday afternoon at 2:20 o'clock, interment following in Riverside. Taylor. 'Mrs. Henrietta M. Taylor, aged 72 years, a member of the Iowa German Baptist Brethren old people's home, from South Ottumwa, died at the home Monday afternoon of a complication of ailments caused by old age. Mrs. Taylor had been a member of the home for almost four years. For 20 years she had been an invalid, due to rheuma tism, and during all of that time she had not been able to walk. She is survived toy one daughter, Mrs. A. M. Lottridge, of South Ottumwa, who has been with her mother during her last illness. Tlio funeral will be held from the home Wednesday morning at 11) o'clock, Rev. F. M. YVlieelcr, assisted by others, officiating. The body will be buried In the Iowa Valley cemetery. Jerome. iChauncey S. Jerome, for twenty-five years a resident of this city, died at 12:25 this afternoon at Ills home. 202 North Third avenue, after a few days' illness due to grippe. Mr. Jeroane be gan to complain less than a week ago, and only on Saturday did he take to his bed. He would have been 78 years old on Thursday of this week, and the disease told on him rapidly. Mr. Jerome was a native- of New castle. Ont., Can., and came to To ledo. Tama county, In an early day. He was married (here forty years ago last February to Miss Abble Packer, who survives him. with two children, Frank K. Jerome, a clerk in the employ of Henry Pappe. and Mrs. J. F. Yetley, al«o of this city. Two other children died in infancy. Mr. Jerome is also survived l.v three brothers. Jason A., of Orono. Can.: Nathaniel, of Syra cuse. N. V.. and Monroe, of Washing ton Falls, Idaho. The arrangements for the funeral have not yet. been made. TESTING THE PUDDING The Proof is in the Eating, According to the Old Proverb—The Same Truth May Be Applied to Practically All Things. A good housekeeper is Judged as to taste by the decorations of her home, and a good cook by the table she sets. In fact, It Is the same in all lines. Dinges & Evcrist have proved their ability as artistic decorators and their ideas and good taate in color schemes will insure you a harmonious decora tion. And it is their aim to mako every home they decorate stand as an advertisement to all that see it. are doing the high class work in the city and all those who have looked our stock over say it. is the best stock ill .Marshalltown. It Is full of high class novelties and artistic wall hang ings. Dinges & liverist are also proud of their workmen, as they are the best men in their respective lines ever brought together in the city. We se cure and keep the best and let our competitors have the rest. If it is worth anything to you to have your work done when promised, see us. as we have the workmen and ability to do as we agree. DINGES & EVKRIST. FLOUR THIEVES ARE PARTIAL. Same Brand Stolen in Four Visits to Westcamp, N. Y., Grocery. Kingston, N. Y., April 14.—The par tiality of burglars to his flour stock is beginning to interest Ramson the grocer at Westcamp, N. Y. A few nights ago his grocery was en tered by thieves for the fourth time this winter. This time as on the three former occasions the burglars departed heavily loaded with Gold Modal flour. No money was taken, and the till had apparently not been touched. Flour of one particular brand seemed to be the only object. DANCING WINS FOR JUNIORS. Spirited Vote Over Pastime for Annual Reception Results. At a meeting of the junior class of the Marshalltown high school, held late Monday afternoon, it was decided by a vote of 22 to 20 to make dancing one of the features of the annual junior reception. It was decided to hold the reception at the Pilgrim. Considerable opposition to dancing arose within the class, but those favoring it were slight ly in the majority. Frank Hull was elected track cap tain of the class of '09. MARRIED. Bailey- Bedeger. Mr. Perry Ii. Bailey and Miss Myr tle A. Bedeger, both of this city, were married at the bride's home, 514 Wood bury streiet, Monday evening at 7 o'clock by Rev. James McGee. Church Supper. The Methodist ladles will serve sup per Wednesday April 15 from 5 to 8. Supper 25 cents. Everybody Invited. MENU. Chicken Pie. Mashed Potatoes. Succotash. Cabbage Salad. Jelly. •••••., Ice Cream. Cake. Coffee. WE CARRY SPAULDING'S, STALL & DEAN, AND REACHE'S MANUFACTURE. GLOVES FROM 25c TO $3.00 MITTS FROM 25c TO $8.00 BALLS, 5c TO $1.50 BATS, 10o TO $1.00 SUSPEN- SARIES, 50c AND 75c MASKS, 25c TO $4.00. SHOES—$2.50, $3.00, $3.25 and $6.00. UNIFORMS IN STOCK AT $3.75 AND $5.00. SEE OUR UNIFORMS FOR BOYS AT $1.50. Home & Gelvin Robert \X. Mathis, of Winter set, Drops Dead in Street of Heart Disease STRICKEN AS HE SAT DOWN Aged Veteran of the Civil War Meets Sudden Death on South Third Aven ue Near Union Station Had Been in Hospital With Heart Disease for Months. Robert W. Mu this. veteran of MENINGITIS FATAL AT GlLMAN. Baby Son of Tunis Sandoern Victim— Older Son Very Low. A 2-year-old son of Tunis Sandoern, of Gilmati, died Monday after a brief illness due to cerebro spinal menin gitis. Another older son of Mr. San doern is very critically ill and is not expected to live. The home is under quarantine. sP CELEBRATED §trmf 14 1903 aged 77 years, a the civil war and a member of the home from Winterset, Madison county, dropped dead of heart disease at 4:50 o'clock Monday afternoon In front of the Stone restaurant on South Third avenue, near the union station. Death was instantaneous, and overtook Mathls as ho was in the act of sitting down on the curbing. The body re mained where It lay until Coroner II. H. Nichols arrived, lie decided the conditions did not warrant holding an Inquest. .Mathls had evidently been on the south side of town for a walk. He was seen crossing the Iowa Central and Northwestern tracks, coming north, Just a few moments before death overto6k him, but there was but one eye witness to his sudden end. Went to Sit Down Dropped Dead. When In front of the Stone restaur ant, Mathis paused for a moment, and advanced to the curb. He stepped into the gutter and stopped to sit down, then fell backward on the sidewalk, which he struck with his head. The home officials were notified soon after the coroner had arrived and Mathis had been ldentitled by letters in his pockets. The body was removed from the. street by the police to the South Third avenue station, and later was taken to the home. Was Indiana Veteran. Mathls was a veteran of'company C, Twenty-second Indiana infantry, in which he enlisted in Brown county, In diana, July 11, 1SG1. He was dis charged at Blaine's Cross Roads, Tenn., Dec. 22, 1863, and Immediately re enlisted In the same company and reg iment. He was discharged at the end of the war, on July 24, iSfi'i, at Louis ville, Ky. Mathis was born in Lawrence county, Indiana, Nov. 24, 1X30. He entered the home from Winterset, Nov. 26, 1900. Mathis Is survived by two sons, Thornton and Robert A., who were for merly of Winterset, but who are now supposed to be living in Portland, Ore. Their address Is not known at the home. Mathis recently received a telegram telling of the Injury of a member of one of his son's family. The receipt of the telegram gave the home officials the clue to the son's residence, but the telegram cannot now be found. Prior to a few months ago Mathis had been a patient in the home hos pital for about a year, suffering with disease of the heart. Arrangements for the funeral have not yet been made. Don't allow the bowels to become con stipated when it *C STOMACH iP BITTERS Base Ball open. It thus prevents Headache, Biliousness, Heartburn, Indigestion, Colds, Grippe, Female Ills and Malaria. •a Wall '5 r-'T •0*'* SINCERITY CLOTHES COPYRIGHT URSTING leaves and bright sunshine should remind you of your Spring requirements in Clothing, Furnishings and Hats. Let us remind you not only of our ability toi serve you, but of our extensive assortment in these lines,—the quality of our offerings, and the exceptionally moderate prices. New Spring Suits $12.50 to $25.00 $ Spring Hats in all colors and popular shade» $ 1.00 to $ 3.00 New Spring Shirts $ 1.00 to $ 1.50 All the newest and brightest novel ties in neckwear 50 Cents Confirmation Suits for the boys. Fancy vests in Tans and Browns, in Newest Models. P. A. STERN SONS Clothing for Men and Boys To Suit Any Room or Purse Alabastirie in all colors Jap Fuller's Wall all sizes and shades The best on the market A -a-Lac Johnsons Floor Wax Wall and Paint ''jt ~i 1 & E G' S 1 JMQ gy 11 W V/l A. Y-*- fr f- w*.£.