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Ottumwa semi-weekly courier. [volume] (Ottumwa, Iowa) 1899-1903, January 24, 1901, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86061214/1901-01-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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I LaCrosse Lumber Co. I
623 West Second Street.
The Most Complete Line of
Lumber and
I Building Material!
in this part of Iowa. We are here for business and
0 ask that you let us know if you are contemplating
0 building or making any improvements this year. We
0 feel that we can be mutually benefitted if you will
call ou us.
Good, Warm Shoes
In this time of grippe and colds
you should take care of your
health by protecting your feet.
You can always depend on every
thing' we sell you. Here are
some genuine bargains:
74 pairs Men's Jersey
Arctics
An elegant lot of Ladies' Alas
kas and Arties, first class goods
3- in every respect call at 7f*p
once and get a pair for.... IJL
I 103 pairs of Misses' $2, $1.75 and
$1.50 Shoes, sizes 11% to 2 go
j[ now to make room for
5 spring goods, at I JL
A A A A
,85c
Also a lot of odds and ends,some
of them the finest Shoes made.
John Fleming, 222 E. Main.
Neighborhood News.
SwwiawaiwawiawcwiaiiMW
Chariton.
Chariton, Jan. 24.—Papers have
been filed In the district court here
by P. Hahn, a former constable, for
$5,000 damages against the Iowa Cap
ital and E. E. Lewis the Chariton cor
respondent, for the publictaion of an
article about Hahn when he was con
£t,able, charging him with malfeasance
in office, and said by him to be of a
libelous character.
Chas. Akers, a horse buyer, of Leon,
was calling on Chariton friends Wed
nesday.
Chariton has a gold mining company
organized in its midst for the distribu
tion of shares of mining stock to the
public. S. H. Mallory, a capitalist, and
T. M. Stuart, an attorney, are at the
bottom of the syndicate, and the prop
erty involved is said to be very val
uable.
Mrs. W. M. Knight was a visitor to
Indianola Wednesday.
Lucretin V. Anderson, 24 years of
age died at the home of her father,
Thos. Anderson, Tuesday evening. She
had been sick since before Christmas
a,nd her death was due to grip and
pneumonia. The body was taken to
her former home in Liberty Center,
Where the funeral will be held today.
Simeon Jeffries, of Knoxville, was
calling on old Chariton friends Wed
nesday.
Elmer Avitt, a former resident of
Chariton, but now located at Milo, was
Yott Can
I Keep Up...
with the world if you get one
of oar clocks. Alarm clocks
that wake you, and at prices
that won't break you.
CHAS. BACHMAN.
The Mala Street Jeweler.
Lumber Co.
C. W. Thornton, Sec'y. and Mgr., Ottumwa, Iowa.
0 v, if. .uviuiuii, uwvjtuuu uigu, uuuitivva, iuwa*
Special for 10 Days Only.
Embroideries and
Laces.
The values shown in these
goods are of vital interest to
every close buyer.
Embroideries, per yard 29c, 24c,
19c, 14c, 12c, 10c, 8c, 7c, 6c, 1
5c, 4c, 3c, 2c down to I
Excellent opportunities for yon
to buy fine all silk Ribbons,
fancy and plain in smaants at
about your own price.
Little Items at Little Prices
Paper Pins .... 1c
Fine Combs 4c
40 Hair Pins 2c
Hair Brush 9c
Box of Mourning Pins 1c
Dozen Dress Stays 3c
Dozen Pearl Buttons 3c
2 Tablets for lc
&
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0
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in town Wednesday looking for a
house to rent with a view to moving
his family back to Chariton to live.
Mayor G. W. Alexander was a busi
ness visitof""in Russell Wednesday.
About nine of his young friends
from Chariton very pleasantly surpris
ed Harry White at his home in Benton
township Tuesday evening. When
they arrived at his home they found
him fast asleep, but soon aroused him
and he entered heartily into the sur
prise and helped them enjoy the even
ing to the fullest extent.
Bloomfield.
Bloomfield, Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Taylor have returned from Chi
cago where they have been spending
the past few days.
Mrs. Samuel Thompson, who hits
been an invalid for some time, and an
intense sufferer from cancer of the
stomach, is very low and is uncon
scious a portion of the time.
J. I. Garfield Smith, aged lit years
and seven months, died Tuesday at
the home of his father,Jas.S.Smith, of
this city. The funeral services oc
cured at the Christian church Wed
nesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, con
ducted by Rev. H. R. Trickett. Gar
field was the only son and had al
ways inherited consumption from his
mother, who died about a year ago
from that disease. He leaves a fath
er and two sisters. He was a young
man of good habits, studious and in
dustrious, and had spent his boy
hood in Dr. Cronk's drug store, where
after long study he became an expert
pharmacist and had recently accepted
a position in Todd & Co.'s drug store
but his failing health prevented his
holding the position. Believing that
outdoor exercise might be beneficial
to his health he assumed the position
as carrier for the Ottumwa Courier
for a short time when the arrival of
the mail made daily delivery a possi
bility. The funeral services were
largely attended, and the remains
were interred in the Odd ellows' ceme
tery.
D. M. McFadden, who has been fail
ing in health for some time, was ob
liged to lay his work at the Taylor &
McGowen bank aside at noon Tuesday
and return to his home in the west
part of the city, where he is now very
sick. Mr. McFadden has held the
position of cashier in the Taylor-Mc
Gowen bank for the past ten years
and his absence from his post is not
iced with regret by his friends and
bank patrons, and it is hoped that his
illness will not be of long duration.
The hardware firm of Phillips &
Callen is almost without proprietors,
both families being confined at home
with grip. Mr. Phillips infant child
has also been very sick for several
weeks and is not improving at pres
ent.
Mrs. Winn Heaton, of Des Moines,
arrived Tuesday for a week or ten
days' visit with relatives in her for
mer home.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Millikan, of
Marshalltown, are visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fortune,
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Smith and other
relatives.
K. T. Hotchkiss is preparing to let
the contract for a new barn which,
when completed, will be the largest
in Davis county and will be a two-
Underwear.
Ladies' fleece lined Uuion Suits
at 98c, 69c, 48c 74
down to Lit
Ladies' fleece lined VeBts and
Pants, 48c, 39c, 29c, 24c, "I C,,
19c and
I JL
Children's fleece lined Q~
Underwear jL
Men's heavy winter Underwear
at 48c, 35c, 25c down .....
15c
Mittens and Gloves, 24c, 15c,
10c and JL
Men's and boys Duck Coats CQf
$1.48, $1.25, 98c and
OjL
Caps that will wear, at 48c, 1A
39c, 24c and I "L
Men's and boys' Pants just re
ceived a new line at $2.25, $1.98,
$1.48, (1.25, 98c, 69c
down as low as
Overalls only 45c, 35c,
and
Fancy Gilt Glassware, Large Assortment New Patterns.
THE FAIR, 118 Main Street.
It's hardto tell the real value, but if you buy of us, you buy right.
Cut prices on all of our Shoes, Rubbers, Felt Boots and Overshoes.
49c
JL
Fine Dress Shirts 69c, 48c
and
39c
story building 44 112 feet. The barn
will be erected on the farm, lying
eight miles south of the city.
Mrs. W. W. Russell and Miss Winn
Anderson spent Tuesday near West
Grove, where they attended a sur
prise birthday dinner at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. White, who reside
on a farm three miles south west of
West Grove. The occasion celebrated
the 28th birthday of Mr. White.
There were about fifty relatives and
friends present. Numerous presents
were received among which was a
beautiful parlor lamp.
Miss Sallie Howard, musical direct
or of the public schools made .a short
visit at the home of Mrs. J. E. Reed,
of Pulaski Tuesday, returning home
the next day.
Hedrick.
Hedrick, Jan. 24.—Mrs. George Hel
scher, of Keota, as an over Sunday
visitor with her mother, MrS. C.
Hines.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Snakenberg and
family and Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ritter
and family left last night for a few
weeks' stay at San Ditgo, Califor
nia.
Carl, the youngest son of T. D. Cud
dy, of Pekin, died Sunday. Funeral
services were conducted at Pekin
Monday by Presiding Elder J. W.
Lambert. Interment was made in
Abingdon cemetery.
Mrs. John Helscher and son Harry,
of Harper, were visiting over Sunday
with relatives in Hedrick.
Mrs. C. W. Arganbright and Mrs.
E. R. Pollock, of What Cheer, were
in Hedrick a few hours Saturday go
ing on to Ottumwa to visit friends.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gullett were
in Ottumwa yesterday.
M. Barwic, of Martinsburg, was in
Hedrick Saturday.
The Reading circle met with Mrs.
R. Wilier Monday night and contin
ued the reading of Paradise Lost.
Miss Cora Swearingen, eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Swear
ingen, died Sunday night and was
buried Tuesday at the Pennington
cemetery, near Sigourney. Funeral
services were conducted by Rev. A.
T. Shortess at the Baptist churcli.
The family have the deepest sym
pathy of friends in their sad hour.
This is the third death in the home
in the past two months, one daughter
being buried Thanksgiving day and
a second on Christmas day last.
Rev. R. M. Tracey is very ill, per
haps at the point of death. His fam
ily have been summoned to his bed
side.
A. Wilkinson went to Knoxville
Monday on business.
Mrs. S. M. Dickens went to Des
Moines yesterday for a few days.
Belknap.
Belknap, Jan. 23.—A little son was
born to Will Tulk and wife Tuesday
night of last week.
Attorney S. E. Adler, of Ottumwa,
and Special Pension Agent Grace
were callers Wednesday at the J. W.
Miller home.
Misses Alice and Bertha O'Neal, of
Floris, visited last week at J. W. Bol
war's.
Cordie Bolwar came home Wednes
day from Bloomfield to attend her
father's surprise birthday party.
J. W. Bolwar shipped a carload of
hogs to Ottumwa Thursday.
Boone McCormick is staying at
tioris for awhile.
Wm. Robertson has been quite ill
for several days with the grip.
Mrs. H. C. Rankin was reported on
the sick list last week.
Mrs. W. L. McCormick returned
home Monday from a visit at Cedar
Rapids with her daughters.
Mrs. Cora Puckett and children
were visitors last week at the George
Livingston home near Sherman Chap
el.
Mrs. Diana Myers and children at
tended the birthday surprise of George
Galpin, of Bloomfield, Friday, staying
until Saturday evening.
Edna McCreery and Frank Losey,
of Bloomfield, visited with Mr. and
Mrs. T. G. Davis Sunday.
Gail Patterson returned home Sat
urday with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Patterson, to stay awhile and at
tend school.
The play "Carl Johnson, the Wood
man," given here Friday evening by
the Belknap camp was a success. The
house was crowded. Such entertain
ments are greatly enjoyed by our peo
ple.
Myra Bolwer pleasantly entertain
ed a few yaung people in honor of her
birthday Monday evening. Those
present were Misses Mabel Miller,
Ruth Combs, Olive Jennings and Eth
el Wishard, Messrs. Caleb Martin,
Bert Wishard, Clarence Blankenship,
Wm. Bandel, Fred Wishard and Frank
iucMaine.
A large number of relatives and
friends gathered Wednesday as a sur
prise party on J. W. Bolwer, it being
his forty-ninth birthday. Sufficient
money was presented him for purchas
ing a bookcase. Mr. Bolwer was com
pletely surprised. A fine dinner was
served and an enjoyable time was
spent. Those present were: Messrs.
and Mesdames W. L. McCormick, G.
W. Hining and two children, James
O'Neal and two children, Henry Bol
war and child, R. E. Anderson and
four children, John Russell and child,
I. E. Kneedler and two children,James
McCormick, Wesley Thompson, Irvin
Swinney, G. H. Hughes, Andrew
Combs, J. W. Miller, Mesdames Mary
Sharon, W. W. Davis, R. A. Pottorff,
Wm. McCormick, Ida Carson, Misses
Maude McCormick, Alice and Bertha
O'Neal, Carrie Bolwar, Zoe Pottorff,
Mabel Miller, Ruth Combs, Edith Bell,
Ola Wells, Hannah and Anna Hughes,
Messrs. Charles Skinner, Roy Mat
thew and Frank Potorff, Robert Mc
Cormick, S. A. Wells, Joel McGee,
Cliff Sharon, Ed. Martin, Wm. Bandel
and Claude Jennings.
Lovilia.
Lovilia, Jan. 22.—Miss Maude Mul
len returned home from Griswoid
Wednesday after a three weeks' visit
with relatives.
Miss Ollie Barnard and niece Dana
Wilsox, were Albia visitors last Tues
day.
Miss Ollie Clark, of Albia, visited
with her nephew, Fred Edwards, of
the Balew Lumber company last
Thursday.
Died at his home three miles south
east of Lovilia Saturday evening, Jan
uary 19, Jacob Long. The funeral will
take place at the Osborn cemetery.
Mrs. George Mahin of Union Chap
ei was the guest of Mrs. Fred Nedder
man last Saturday.
Guy K. Castner is on the sick list.
George Sims, and family. o{ Blue
itiYlftU
THE OTTPMWA COURIER: THURSDAY, JANUARY 24. 1900.
Creek were the guests last week of
Mrs. Sims' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Spencer.
Col. H. B. Stafford and wife of Lov
ilia are both confined to their home
with grip.
Miss Jennie McCoy of Hamilton vis
ited last week with her grandfather,
J. McCoy, of Lovilia.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Sage of Cedar
township were trading in Lovilia last
Monday and calling on friends.
T. B. McDonald and Dan Smith
were Albia callers last Thursday.
Parsie McElhany is attending
school in Knoxville since the holi
days.
Will Hughey visited over Sunday
with Miss Gertie Hibitts of Lovilia.
1
Leando.
Leando, Jan. 23.—Rev. Boyd failed
to fill his appointment last Sunday,
on account of illness.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Mar
shall, last Tuesday, a daughter.
Sam Shaffer has lost several head
oi cattle with black-leg.
Dell Hanshaw, of Douds, visited
friends in Leando Sunday.
Miss Rosa Nelson visited at her
home in Stockport Sunday.
Mrs. Frank Gardner visited relatives
at Mt. Zion last week.
There is a petition being circulated
for a free mail delivery route south
west of Leando, to start from Leando.
Jay Plowman is preparing to re
move soon to the farm he bought,near
Leando.
Keosauqua.
ICeosauqua, Jan. 24.—The wife and
little girl of County Treasurer H. L.
McGrew have been very sick but are
now much better.
Attorney W. R. Wherry, of this
place, was in Ottumwa Tuesday on
business.
Mrs. T. E. Smith and daughters,
Austie and Edna, expect to move to
Oklahoma soon where they will make
their future home. Mr. Smith is
there now looking up a location.
The Methodist church people will
begin a series of revival services here
Sunday and they will be continued
for some time. Rev. Jeffrey, the pas
tor. is very much enthused with his
work here and will do all in his pow
er, to make the meetings a success.
James P. Starr, of this place, was
in Cantril yesterday on business.'
Ceorge Evans of the firm of Evans
& Fellows, of this place, after a few
days of sever sickness, is able to be
in the store again.
Jaes Leffler, of Harrisburg township
was in Keosauqua yesterday on busi
ness.
F. Sollenbarger, of Wayne county,
uncle of Ex-County Superintendent
D. T. Sollenbarger, was in Keosauqua
yesterday on business.
This is the last day for serving no
tices and filing petitions for the term
of court which will convene Febru
ary 4, and the sheriff and his deputy
are out hustling over the rough roads
serving notices.
Albia.
Albia, Jan. 24.—The jury was select
ed and impaneled in the case of Sher
iff Clemmie vs. Appanoose county yes
terday. Attorneys ,C. Mabry and J.
M. Wijson, of Centanville, and N. E.
Kendall, of this plaoe, are for the
plaintiff. E. M. Probasco and Attor
ney Howell represent Appanoose
county. Nearly forty witnesses are
in attendance as well as several sher
iffs from adjoining counties. The
controversy arises from the fact that
the supervisors of Appanoose county
refuse to allow Sheriff Clemmie fifty
cents per day for the keeping of pris
oners lodged in the jail. Plaintiff
claims that the supervisors never not
ified him of any change in the rate to
be allowed, until his claim was reject
ed at the April, 1900 session, the board
having at the preceding January ses
sion reduced the per diem from fifty
cents to thirty-five cents for each
prisoner. The amount in controversy
is about $700 and much interest is
manifested in the outcome.
The funeral services over the re
mains of Milton Hanks were held at
the residence of Mrs. C. L. Nelson this
afternoon.
Mrs. C. Carruthers returned from
Oskaloosa last evening after a visit
of three weeks.
Jerry Vanschoick has purchased
the property on Harrison street, own
ed and occupied by Harry Vanschoik.
The latter intends to leave Albia and
establish a business,probably a racket
store, as soon as he finds a location.
Dudley.
Dudley, Jan. 24.—The services at
the Columbia church have been clos
ed until next Sunday night on account
of the bad roads.
Mrs. John Cramblit, who has been
confined to her bed for a couple of
weeks with the grip, is no better.
Tom Stodghill shipped a carload of
hogs from here yesterday.
Rev. Coggeshall and wife, of Chilli
cothe, visited Tuesday at C/.arl'fs Stu
bsrs.'
Walter Roberts Is on the sick list
this week.
There was a party at Andrew
Stodghill's last Saturday night.
The evening was spent in music and
games.
There will be a debate at Piper a
week from next Saturday night given
by the juniors. The question is as
follows: "Resolved, that the negroes
have received more small treatment
at the hands of tne whites than the In
dians have."
Cedar.
Cedar, Jan. 24.—Revival meetings
began at the M. E. church Sunday
evening and will continue thruout this
and next week. Rev Taylor of Will
mington, N. J. is assisting Rev Shear
er in the meetings.
W. E. Gilfour, of Biggsville, 111., is
visiting with friends and relatives of
this place.
Little Joy Moore, daughter of C. W,
Moore, is on the sick list.
F. A. Garrett returned from Humes
ton Thursday evening.
Geo. Alexander and Frank Storms
also Will Lee and Miss Allman of Fre
mont attended meeting here Tuesday
evening.
Mrs. Harry Pendarvis is having a
siege of the grip. Mrs. Casto is able
to be out.
The Misses Mills were callers at
Mrs. Ida Rennie's Wednesday.
Mrs. H. Carahan called at C. W,
Moore's Wednesday.
Chas. Charmock, of South Dakota
is visiting friends and relatives here
Miss Blanche Garrett visited at J,
S. Burrow's Tuesday.
Several people from here attended
the box supper down at Cedar school
house Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McDohough, of
Kirkville, visitgd at Wm. Garrett's
Tuesday.
Mrs. Slennous returned from Iowa
City Monday.
Miss Mayme Slennous is staying at
her uncle's in Oskaloosa.
Miss Mabel Young, of Oskaloosa, is
visiting at R. W. Moore's.
Yampa.
Yampa, Jan. .24.—Mrs. Kate Reno
has returned from Leon where she
has be«n visitihg her brother and sis
ter.
Scott Hilton returned home this
week from Maxwe'l where he has
been visiting friends and relatives for
several weeks.
The dogs raided E. N. Sterner's
sheep Saturday night killing and crip
ling about twenty-five head of fine an
imals, also killing one for E. Reno on
Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Riffle visited
friends in Competine Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hestan and chil
dren, of Jefferson county, visited
friends at Yampa yesterday.
C. W. Burnaugh and sister Mrs.
Smith were Batavia shoppers yester
day.
Mrs. M. Reno was in Batavia yes
terday.
Mr. Vaught formerly of Batavia,
but now of Libertyville was in Yampa
on business Wednesday.
John Carman made a business trip
to Agency Monday.
Hiteman.
Hiteman, Jan. 24.—Clem Easter, of
Des Moines was calling on friends
Wednesday.
Miss Henrietta Dinsmore was an
over-Sunday visitor at the home of
her parents in Kirkville.
I. T. Williams, of Lovilia, was call
ing on friends and relatives in Kirk
ville Friday.
Miss Edith Narver left Tuesday for
an indefinite visit with relatives in
Kirkville.
The Steele Comedy company are
filling an engagement in the opera
house this week. They are giving en
tire satisfaction and are being well
patronized.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Canning enter
tained at progressive carom Monday
evening. The following persons were
present: Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Water
man, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Corey and
Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Corey.
R. J. Phillips was a business caller
in Cleveland No 4, Monday.
Mrs. Olive James and C. Rouse
were united in marriage Tuesday at
Albia. Mrs. James formerly lived
here. They will make their home on
a farm owned by the groom. Their
many friends wish them happiness
and prosperity.
Joseph Winston, who was hurt in
the mine here, is very ill at this writ
ing.
Wm. Courtney, formerly of Lucas,
died at his home Tuesday morning.
He was buried in the cemetery here
Wednesday. The services were con
ducted by Rev. Wilson, of Albia. Mr.
Courtney was an earnest Christian
and his wife has the heartfelt sym
pathy of the entire community in her
sorrow.
Richland.
0
Richland, Jan. 24.—A. C. Brady was
at Burlington Tuesday.
The M. E. church is in the midst of
a revival.
C. R. Hendricks has returned from
Chicago after a few days' visit there.
Mrs. Kate Anderson, of Oxford, is
visiting the parental home.
The meetings at the Christian
church are closed.
D. W. Hadley left for Ottumwa
Sunday evening.
Mrs. H. Wade is quite ill.
Milton Jones is convalescent after
a severe illness.
The young people enjoyed a dance
Tuesday night.
Fred Dake and family are located
here.
Chequest.
Chequest, Jan. 24.—Rev. Catlan, of
Pella, filled his regular appointment
at the Baptist church Saturday night,
Sunday and Sunday night.
A number here are sick with the
grip.
George and Elmer Nason and A. J.
Buckles transacted business at Lean
do Saturday.
Messrs. Calhoun and Arnold of
near Birmingham, were here a day
or two last week buying cattle to
feed.
Lewis Seamster will move soon to
his farm.
Nathan Wilson has rented one of
C. N. Groves' farms and will move
soon.
S. S. Harryman transacted busi
ness in Pulaski.
E. E. Hanshay and family spent
Sunday with friends near White Elm.
Rev. Booten of this place closed a
five weeks' series of meetings at
White Elm Sunday night, and began
a protracted effort at the Bethel
church here Tuesday night.
A number from here attended
preaching service at White Elm Sat
urday and Sunday nights.
F. S. Harryman was at the capital
city Monday on business.
Miss Becca Rambo visited over
Sunday with relatives at Leando.
George Plowman returned Monday
from several days' visit with friends
near Birmingham.
C. C. Rodgers and family visited
friends here Sunday.
Libertyville.
Libertyville, Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs.
Eyestone, of Mt. Pleasant, visited with
their son, Rev. Eyestone, here Sun
day.
Mace Clinlcenbeard made a business
trip to Rock Island Monday.
Rola Moore and Frank Fell returned
home Friday from Dixon, 111.
Ed Hague returned to Germ an town,
Neb., Saturday night after a short vis
it here.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Needier spent
Sunday with friends near Birming
ham.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Swartz visited
with friends near Douds Sunday.
Mr. Riggs and wife, McBeth Hisel
and Grace Leppo, attended the teach
ers' convention at Batavia Saturday.
Mrs. William Fannel went to Ottum
wa Saturday.
Sam Varney, of Ottumwa packing
house, called here Saturday on busi
ness.
Ben Vaugh gave a party Saturday
in honor cf his thirteenth birthday.
Ed Slimmer went to Keokuk last
week on business.
£Irs. Mary Smith and daughter, of
FUNK BROS.
Miss Daisy George has returned
home from Willard, where she made
a short visit with relatives.
Aarcn Fouts, ol near Mt. Ray, is
in this locality. He expects to locate
near here soon. He has rented part of
the John Hinkle farm for the coming
year.
Mr. Harrington returned Monday
noon, after having Spent several days
with relatives and friends in the Cap
ital City.
Mrs. Lizzie Clark is visiting her
folks.
James Kiln and wife were guests at
the John Kinkle home Friday.
Ed and Ethel Hinkle and C. E. Cope
land and wife and son attended church
at Floris Sabbath morning.
A pleasant social evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. James Kilp. was
greatly enjeyed in Thursday evening
by the young people.
John Dial, of Given, is visiting rel
atives at and near this place.
The grip has again made a most un
welcome appearance and many are
sick.
Village Creek.
Village Creek, Jan. 24.—Joe Tenni
son, who has been working at Fair
view, returned home last week tcv
spend the winter.
Fred Eastburn made a business trip
to Ottumwa Tuesday.
Mrs. Day spent a few days last week
with Mrs. S. A. Burton.
I.ize Walker marketed turkeys in
Ottumwa Saturday.
Mr and Mrs. Joe Harlan were in
Ottumwa Saturday.
Emmett Haley and George Smith
spent Sunday at the John Bachman
home.
637-641 West Hecond St.
Being out six blocks from the main part of the big expense
district, or main part of the city, enables us to make
lower prices on reliable brands of Groceries, Dry Goods,
etc. Here are a few pro'ofs:
Grocery Department.
Quaker Oats, 3 pkgs for. 25c
Friends Oats, 3 pkgs for. 25c
UneedaBiscuit, 4 pkgs.. 15c
Pillsbury's Vitos, pkg... 11c
Shredded Whole Wheat
Biscuit, per pkg 12c
Ralston's Health Flour,
12 lb bag, only 30c
Pound can Union Label
Baking Powder 10c
Fairfield, spent Sunday at Manford
Clark's.
Mr. Sheets, of Keota, was here on
business Wednesday.
Seven loads of hogs were shipped
fiom here Tuesday to Ottumwa.
Miss Maude Shenick, of Birming
ham, is visiting friends here.
Laddsdale.
Laddsdale, Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs.
William Shields of Chequest, spent
last Friday at the Yoder home.
William Linn and wife are moving
their household goods to Laddsdale
today. They formerly lived here.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lannis e^ent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. Nels Vandelo.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schwartz si-ent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Casper
Schwartz.
Selma.
Selma, Jan. 24.—The river bridge is
at last completed and the people are
delighted.
A rural mail route is being talked
up for the south side.
Elmer Fishel who recently purchas
ed and moved on the Blanchard place
has sold out to John Webster.
Bert Ruble was called to Croton
Tuesday by the serious illness of his
father.
Rev. Randolph has been assisting in
a 1 rotracted meeting at Milton.
Arthur Nedrow has gone to El
don to work in a restaurant.
THE MARKcTS.
Chicago Live Stock Market
Chicago, Jan. 24.—Cattle—Receipts,
10.500 choice steady, others slow:
butchers stock, strong beeves, [email protected]
6.00 cows, [email protected] Texans, [email protected]
4.00 stockers, [email protected]
Hogs—Receipts, 28,000 opened 5
higher, closed advance lost, heavy,
[email protected] light, [email protected] mixed,
[email protected]
Sheep—Receipts, 1,000 generally 10
lower except choice, [email protected] lambs,
[email protected] 5.40.
Chlcaoo Pi-cduce Market.
Chicago, Jan. 24.—Wheat—
[email protected] May,
St. Lcu'i Markets.
St. Louis Jan. 24.—Wheat—Cash
[email protected] May
73/[email protected]%.
Corn—Ca3h [email protected]',4 May 37%@
37%.
Oats—Cash 25%@26 May 25%..
Chicago Butter and Eqg Market.
Chicago, Jan. 24.—Butter—Dull
crcameries, [email protected] dairies, [email protected]
Eggs—Quiet—18.
Chicago Poultry Market.
Chicago, Jan. 24.—Dressed poultry
—Fairly active turkeys, [email protected] VL,
chickens, [email protected]'/2.
OTTUMWA MARKETS.
January 23.
Live Stock and Poultry.
All choice hogs voer 140 lbs 6.00
Cows, per cwt [email protected]0
Heifers, per cwt [email protected]
Calves [email protected]
Sheep [email protected]
Poultry, fowls 5
Springs 5
Hen turkeys 0
Cocks ..... ...... ...••• 02^
Ducks, full feathered V. 4
Geese, full feathered 3
Pigeons, per doz 'i 50
Grain and Produce.
Wheat, fall [email protected]
Oats [email protected]
Rye 40
Corn chop 85
CASH GROCERY
and Dry Goods Store.
Dry Goods Deportment.
Ladies 39c Union Suits.. 25c
Children's warm Under
wear, only 8c
Men's extra heavy fleeced
Under tvear? 45c
Men's heavy fleeced
Underwear 35c
Men's good 25c Underw'r 19c
Boys'heavy fleeced Shirts
or Drawers, bargain at
35c we sell thf»m for.. 25c
Corn ...... 30
Si.irts ....... yo
Bran .85
Hay [email protected]
Hay, baled [email protected]
Oat straw 3.50®5.00
Butter, packers pay 11
Grocers pay 15 @17
Eggs, packers pay 17
Grocers pay 18
Hides. Wool and Feathers.
Hides, green No. 1 $
Xlreen, No. 2
Green, salt cured, No. 1..
Green, salt cured, No. 2.. (j
oot, tubwusheci £«@3a
Medium unwashed [email protected]
Coarse unwashed [email protected]
Fine unwaslied [email protected]
Beeswax [email protected]
Feathers, prime live gft./se.. [email protected]
Tallow, No. 1
POK
A
Jan.
75/4.
Corn—Jan., 37% May, 38%.
Oats—23% May, 25%@Z25%.
Pork—Jan., 13.75 May, 13.80.
Lard—Jan., 7.27 May, 7.37.
Ribs—Jan, 6.87 May, [email protected]
Rye, 481/&.
Barley, [email protected],
Flax, 1.75.
Timothy, 4.60.
Clover, 10.75.
[email protected]
Tallow, No. 2 8
Retail P/ices.
Flour, per sack 7501.25
Mill stuffs, shorts per 10(1
Oats chop [email protected]
Tom turkeys
5
Young turkeys 5%
Tea. Imperial, per lb [email protected]
Gunpowder [email protected]
Japan [email protected]
English breakfast [email protected]
Dressed chickens, young,
per lb 10
Dressed chickens, old, per 3}
Drvssed turkeys, per lb 12y3
Oolong ........ ........ [email protected])
Ceylcii [email protected]
I'ticolored Japan [email protected]
Sugar.cut. loaf. 13 lbs for.. 1.00
Pulverized. 13 lbs for .. 1.00
Granulated, 17 lbs for... 1.00
Extra C, 18 lbs for 1.00
Dark C, 19 pounds for .. 1.00
CLASSIFIED WANT ADS.
One-half cent per word, each insertion.
FOR SALE.
poll SAIjR—800bushela of Bifr 4 seed oatsl
large ifi'aiu, thlu liull, of go-jd quality 9
pood yielding oats. Price oue cent per pound,
32 cents per bushel. Sacks furnished at cost if
desired. Bend in your orders while they last
David Jay, Blakesburg, Iowa.
ijon 8AJUE rHKAP.-Town
1
property. Five
room house. Good location. A Shixitcr
mau, Eldon. Iowa.
A It K—40 acres good improvements
Albert Watt,Ottumwa, Iowa*
FOR RENT.
TZJOIS KI2NT—Small farm four miles from
Ottumwa. Enquire of R. X. Chew, 109
Adella street.
WANTED.
VV7AftTEI—Capable, reliable person in every
couuty to represent larpre company of solid
financial reputation $930 salary per year, pay
able weekly $3 per day absolutely sure ana all
expenses straig-ut, bona-fide, deli 11 ite salary,
110
commission salary paid each Saturday and
expense money advanced each week. Standard
House, 334 Dearborn street, Chicago.
WANTED-A good appearing- youngf lady
to keep house and tend confectionery. Call
or address John Shook, Cbillicothe, Iowa
TO EXCIl
ANCiE—Two good farms ^.uad
and Texas counties, Mo.. $1,509 in notes)
will take merchandise. Ottumwa property or
Iowa land. Address Owner, Rox 7U6,
Iowa.
EL
lora,
ESTRAYED.
CTUAVKO-A
calf seven months old, color
red and while. Return to A. J. Erskiue at
Phillips' mine and receive suitable reward.
MISCELLANEOUS.
\\f PA1 $18 a week and expenses to men
with rigs to introduce our poultry com
pound. Javelle Alls. Co., Dept. 129, Parsons,
ADIES or gentlemen wanted eTerywhere to
do copying at home $15 weeitlv no capital
required: enclose 2 stamps. W. ftoose, Cory
don, Indiana.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
We still bavea few farms—just a few—which
can be sold to give possession March 1st Most
of the farms have been rented,but we 6till have
a well improved 296-acre farm at $35. A fairly
improved 80 at $2,5'0. An extra well improved
16J at 155. A good 80 at $3,303. Have a rolling
120. poor improvements, at $30 per acre would
take small farm, city properly or stock of pood*
on this deal. Have several tracts, 5 to 20 acres
near Ottumwa, suited for fruit and poultry
places, to sell on small monthly payments.
Fine, level, improved prairie farms near
Perry, Oklahoma, at 520 to $25 per acre. Excur
sion Feb. 5 round trip $15.70.
We have a demand for several carloads of fat
horses, all classes. Bring- them to Ottumwa or
send us word what you have and we will call af
your place.
MORRIS WILLIAMS
Baker Building. Ottumwa, Iowa
LEGAL,
Incorporation Notice.
Notice is hereby given that a corporation is
this day formed to be Unowu as LaCrosse Lum
ber Co., with its prlucioal office and place of
business at Ottumwa, Iowa, whose object is to
engage in tho wholesale and retail lumber bus
iness t'j begin business upon this date and to
endure for twenty (20) yearst with a capital
stock of ten thousand dollars, to be fully paid
up when issued and to be non-assess
able, and the limit of whose indebt
edness is six thousand five hundred
dollars and the affairs of whtch are to be con
ducted by a president, a vice president and
treasurer, a secretary and mauager, and a board
of directors of three (3) members, all to be elect
ed at the regular meetings of said corporation
to be held on the first Tuesday after the first
Monday in January of each and every yea,r.
The private property of the stockholders and
members of said corporation shall be exempt
from corporate debts and liabilities.
Dated t^is 23d day of January, A. D. 1901.
'..•C Claudius W. Thornton,
Chas. G. Bui'KUM,
Frank W. Buffum,
Incorporators.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.—Notice' is
•ft* hereby given to all persons interested, that
on the 22nd day of Jan., A. D. 1901, the under
signed was appointed by the clerk of the district
court of Wapello county, Iowa, administrator
of the estate of C. C. Powell, deceased,
late of said countv. All persous indebted
to said estate will make payment to the
undersigned, and those having claims against
the same will present them, legally authenti
cated to said court for allowance.
Dated Jan. 22nd, 1901
James F. Poweix,
•. Administrator*

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