Newspaper Page Text
& & Both Phones 664 Opposite Union Depot. t-U 'A QUALITY is the POINT PRICE Secondary The marriage of Otto Armstrong of this city and Miss Kittie Cassidy of Fairfield, took place at the residence .,•••• of the bride's parents about four miles from Fairfield, yesterday after noon at 4 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Arm- 1 Btrong returned to Ottumwa last eve ning on No. 11. Mr. Armstrong is one of tbe clerks in the employ of the Ottumwa postofflce and Mrs. Arm strong resided in this city for a num ber of years. Both are well known (fJX young people. They reside at the cor ner of Hawkeye street and West Ma K-iv plo avenue. you liave been having to tie your team on the street when you come to town on Saturdays or other big days, quit it at once by going to a stable large enough so that they always have room, viz: Tile Enlarged Shepherd's Ranche Feed Stables, Try them. The largest and finest stock of high grade PIANOS in the state. Such pianos as Everett, Harvard, A. J. King and many others. We will please you. ....... CASH OR TIME:: PIANOS TO RENT NEW PIANO HOUSE 110 South Market Street Tri-Weekly Courier. CHANGING ADDRESS. Snblcrlbei'B wishing their address chang ed will please give tbe nnuie of tlie Post Office to which the paper hau been sent as Post Oflice where they desire It wall as the to be changed to. LOOAL NEWS ITEMS. I id I ii House and barn, buggy paints and lall kinds of paints at -lott's. *A marriage license has been issued in the office of the county cleric to George C. Sanborn and Miss Luella y, Johnson. Mrs. Catherine Scott of Sclma, re turned to her home this afternoon on the Rock Island after a short business visit in the city. (Miss Jennie Foster of Kirksville, re turned to her home this afternoon on Burlington No. 9 after a short business visit in the city. M'"- and Mrs. D. V. Bartholow of Douds, passed through the city this A- jnorning enroute to Milton, where they will make their future home. Wilson Scott and daughter, Alma, "•'of Spokane, Wash., who have been is-making an extended visit through the eastern states, will visit with friends and relatives in Ottumwa and neighboring towns for a few days be fore returning home. From Saturday's Daily. Born last evening to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Morrell, 338 North Market street, a daughter. Born, Thursday, to Mr. and Mrs. A, Swan son, 401 North Washington street, a son. Mrs. M. J. Batchelder, of Agency, twlio has been a business visitor in the City, returned to her home last even ing on Burlington No. 4. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Fleming, of Drakesville, passed through the city this morning enroute to ICnoxVille to Visit with friends and relatives. Mr .and Mrs. O. Cottom of Chilli cothe, who have been business visi tors in the city, returned to their home this afternoon on Burilngton No. Mrs. D. V. Gillis, of Agency, returned to her home last evening on Burling ton No. 4, after being under a physi cian's care in the city for the past three days. L. H. Weller, the Union People's par ty candidate for governor, was com pelled to abandon his speech scheduled this afternoon in the city on account of a message requesting his immediate return home. ,' v. A young man giving his name as An drew Felder appeared at the police sta tion this afternoon and stated that he is a deserter from the U. S. army. He •was arrested promptly by Officer Ryt tenberg and will be taken to Des Moines tomorrow. Officer Ryttenberg Is ahead- $30 by the transaction, as this is the reward for the capture of desert ers. The motions of the attorneys for the W AS. H. SHEPHERD, "Shepherd's Ratiehe" Ottumwa Iowa. proponents in the Winner will case for judgment notwithstanding the jury's verdict and for a new trial, was over ruled Saturday inorning by Judge C. W. Vermilion and unless the case is appealed to the supreme court and reversed the verdict of the jury will stand and the property will be divided equally between the two sons and the children of their deceased sister. The attorneys for the propon ents state that it is their intention to carry the matter to the supreme court. Bring the boys to us, and let them try on a few of our new suits and over coats. The clothes ,will please you and the prices will make ttie sale at The Hub. SOUTH SIDE NEWS. From Satimln.v's Daily. Mr. and Mrs. A. Diller, of Brightton, will arrive November 1, to make South Ottumwa their future home. C. R. Robinson, 604 Wabash avenue expects to leave soon for Walla Walla Wash., to make that place his future home. Mrs. I. T. Chidister. of Blakesburg, who has been the guest of South Ot tumwa relatives and friends, left yes terday for her home. C. B. Noble and family of Denver, Colo., have arrived and will make South Ottumwa their future home. They will reside at 501 Wabash aven ue. The quality and price of footwear at our store has always been a stunner to others that try to sell cheap. Our location is on the South Side. That and other levers have made it the best place to buy in town. Ask your neigh bors. Church Shoe Co. i-'rom Monday's Dn.ly. Mrs. Benjamin Ryun, of Floris, spent Sunday in the city. jMiss Anna Postlewait, 111% South Amelia street, has recovered from a week's illness. There was a cutting scrape last nignt at The Hub and the pricj on children's clothing got the worst of it. TO ADDRESS COLORED VOTERS. Hon. Geo. H. Woodson Will Sp'iak in the Colored Baptist Churcli. County Chairman I. H. Hammond, has announced that on next Thurs-J day evening, Hon. Geo. H. Woodson of Muchakinock, will address the col- Every mother who has a boy to send to school should get him one of those school suits that they are clos ing out at cost at The Hub. cl COLD WAVE COMING Prepare for it by getting a Moore's Air Tight Heater. It will keep you comfortable, at. HEATING'S, 114 E. OFFER NO EXCUSES 1 1 IOWA CITY FOOTBALL ENTHUSI ASTS SAY MINNESOTA HAS THE.BETTER TEAM. Though Blow of Defeat Is Hard for the Hawkeyes to BeSr They Admit That It Was Merited Minnesota's Work Fast and Steady. Iowa City, Oct. 19.—(Special.)—The anxiously looked for and status placing game for Iowa has come and gone and Saturday on Northrop neld, Minneapo lis, Iowa found uer gridiron status, at least so far as i..e gophers are con cerned, by the sad score of 75 to 0 in favor of Minnesota. Iowa left confident and proud with banners and a' band backed up by some 300 enthusiastic rooters and re turned in straggling bunches crest fallen and weary. No excuses-are offered for Iowa ex cept that Iowa has the inferior team. The gopher line is ten pounds to the man heavier, their team,work is fast and steady while Iowa's plays were spasmodic and ineffective. For Iowa Griffith and Allen made star runs but Minnesota players, scored and kicked goal at will. Bloomfield. Bloomfield, Oct. 19.—Hon. J. B. Sul livan, democratic candidate for govern or, delivered a speech at the court house Saturday afternoon. Mr. Sullivan was greeted by only a fair-sized audi ence, and much of the old time enthus iasm of democrats on former similar occasions, was lacking. He spoke for an hour and a half, attacking the re publican party on the tariff and trust questions. During the course of his re marks he made iho following remarka ble statement: "A tariff is a tax upon thrift and industry in order that there may be luxury and idelness in the country." Mrs. James A. Barnett died at her home in Wyacondah township Thurs day, October 15. Death was due to pneumonia fever, which terminated in consumption. Mrs. Barnett, whose maiden name was Sarah Elizabeth Jleed,, was born in Lucas county, Jan uary 17, 1870, and was therefore 33 year3, 8 months and 28 days of age ai the date of her death. She was united in marriage February 24, 1891 to James A. Barnett, who, with six children, the eldest of whom is but 13 years old, sur vive her. Deceased also leaves an aged father and mother, two' sisters and one brother. At the age of ten years Mrs. Barnett united with the Methodist Episcopal church, of which she remained a faithful and consistent member until death called her hence. Funeral services were held at the late residence Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock, the interment being made in the Wes ley Chapel cemetery. ored voters of Ottumwa on the politi-* poltev officiating. Both were reared in cal issues of the day. Mr. Woodson is Bloomfleld and are among the best an enthusiastic and able reiiublican young people of the city. and his exposition of the political!' Leslie Turpin and Miss Iva Town questions will be one that will be ex-j No store in the city catches us in neckwear and shirt styles. We are always ahead at The Hub. Land Seekers. Owing to the backward season dur ing August arid September the Iowa Central will continue their cheap round trip rates to St. Paul and Min neapolis daily during October and November. See agents for particu lars. We have ail eye for everything that's new. All the latest styles in suits, shirts, and hats at The Hub. Bay Caswell and Miss Inez Green leal' were quietly married Thursday evening send ceedingly interesting and instructive.'day evening at the home or the offlciat Everyone is requested to remember I ing minister, Rev. D. A. Wickizer. C. the date and place of this meeting, 'A. Cheney and Miss Dora Livingstone Thursday evening, October 22, at the. accompanied them to the parsonage colored Baptist church corner of Green! and witnessed the ceremony. The bride and Fourth streets. service, meals being served on American Club plan, rank In in price from 35c to $1.00 alvio service a la curtc. Colored porters are in charge to look after the com fort of passengers iu coaches, and es pecially to assist ladic3 traveling with children. No excess fare on any train on Nickel Plate road. -All passenger trains arrive at awd depart from the LaSallc St.-eet tation, ca0o, tlie only r.asstrger station in Chicago on the Elevated loop. When going east try the Nickel Plate road. City Ticket office, 111 Adair.K strict, uMcago. ST. at the home of Mrs. G. T. Sow- ers a sister ot- the bride. Rev. J. W. were united in marriage Thurs- is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Townsend. and the groom is a son of T. B. Turpin of this city. Both are highly respected. Munterville. Munterville, Oct. ID.—Messrs. Chas. Thp Nickel Plate road with fts pnst-land *'ew's Carlson and Miss Alma, of Criddlebaugh. Ottuimva. visited with their mother. ern c.nnections the Delaware, Lack- j|r3. charlotta Carlson, near here, and awanna & Western and West: Shore they also attended church while- at and Boston & Maine railroads—is con sidered by those who hay) patronized it as a most desirable line between Chicago anl New York, Boston and other eastern poini^. and tales its place among the first lass lino3 lead ing eastbound from Chicago. It is op erating three through flrst-class trains, all Caily, and equipped with modern improvements, for the convenience and comforts of the traveling public", and has succ»ded to a remarkable degree in pleasing its patrens, grow ing in popularity every dry. One of its attractive featuraa and thoroughly arpredated by the traveling public, is ito dining Munterville. A. T. Johnson was transacting busi iness near Fredel-iek Tuesday. Miss Manda Allen went to Ottumwa Tuesday. Messrs. Adam Warren and Chris Yo- O cum delivered corn to D. W. Baker this week. Arthur Carlson was a Chillicothe caller Thursday. The Ladles' Aid society of the Lu theran church met at the home of Mrs. Albert Anderson in Christiansburg, on last Thursday. The meeting was large attended. Messrs. TJ. L. Harlan and Walter Sehoech were callers in this vicinity one day last week buying cattle. The public sale at the home of Henry Klingmeirs was largely attended Wed nesday. being one of the largest pub lic sales in this vicinity for many years. Jacob Anderson was an Eildyville visitor Friday. William Chisman is visiting his par ents, Mr. and Airs. S. K. Chisman, for few days. Mr. Chisman, Jr., has lately returned from Dansom county, North Dakota, where he has been re moving the crop of small grain from quarter section of I \nd he owns there. He will return to North Dakota In about two weeks. of the Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Rose visited with Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith last Wed nesday. Another telephone line was organ ized among some of the farmers west o£ Munterville the first of this week, and will connect with the switchboard in Munterville, under the title of the Bethel Mutual Telephone Co. Mr. and Mrs. Swan Anderson of Ot luinwa, were visiting with their broth er, Jake Anderson, the middle of the week. All the leading styles form all of the very best tailors in America. 3 Vi-.v Mrs. Louisa Pearson was pleasantly surprised by her children and some of her intimate friends last Wednesday, it being her birthday. Messrs. Alex and Wilfred Johnson were up in the Dakotas last week and took up what is called a water claim in that country. Agency. Agency, Oct. 19.—The first quarterly meeting will be held at the M. E. church Sunday, Oct. 25. Quarterly con ference will be held at 10 a. m. Satur day. Henry Newman is visiting at Mrs. M. Lanning's. Mr. and Mrs. George McSparen have :i new daughter. Mrs. Cal well' of Kansas, is visiting friends here. Thos. Shearer has returned frohi an extended trip In Indiana. R. B. Kenyon of Packwood was a Sunday visitor with friends here. The revival meetings being held at the M. E. church will continue during the week. Hon. S. H. Harper and Hon. A. W. Buchanan will speak in the opera house here Tuesday evening, Oct. 20. Everybody invited to attend and hear the political issues discussed. John Springer and Wilbur Newell have been di .'i,wn on the jury In the United States federal court in Keo kuk. 1 Mrs. Nellie Gariat will start for her home In Marysvilie. Mo., this evening. Her brother, Millard Foster, will ac company her. Russell. Russell, Oct. 19.—Guy Force left for Des Moines Tuesday evening to join his father who has a position with a Des Moines drug company. Geo. Baughman and daughter return ed from a months' visit at Zanesville, O., 'Wednesday. P. A. Rbckey returned Saturday morning from a ten days' visit at Hen ningsford, Neb. Mrs. E. A. Smith was a Chariton vis itor Saturday. John Steek and w^fe and Mrs. Flo Ohilds spent Sunday with Mrs. Child's mother. Mrs. J. L. Clowser, north of Chariton. Mrs. G. W. Thompson of Creston ar rived in Ilussell Saturday for a visit with her sister, Mrs. P. H. Steck. Darbyvills. Darbyville, Oct. 19.—Miss Gertie Boyer and Robert Fromm entertained a party of young friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Boyer last Tuesday night. Those present were: Messrs. Chas. Miller, Harley Hiatt, James Carter. Rale.v Collins, Robert Goldsberry, Frank McConner. John Hiatt, Vernia Hiatt. Frank McDonald, Ira Bossic. Chas. Espy. Russell Kin caid, Ray McCloud, and Ira Boyer. Misses Bessie Kincaid, ClarA Boyer. Ola Whicker, Elsie McKern, Jessie GoldsberrV, Ina Collins, Mina Collins. Bertha Boyer. Myrtle Gladfelder, Rena Smith, Mae Guild, Fannie Glick, Mary SPECIAL VALUES FOR THIS WEEKl Our Our Men's Suits lit to Noah Collins moved his family Darbyville last week. Some parties from Mystic are sink iilg a shaft on the Jackson land, it is reported. Born, Friday night, Oct. 10, to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Noland. a son. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Graham and Miss es I.inmo and Ijouise Welton wtn-e Home Men's strictly all wool Kersey Overcoats, made with guaranteed silk sleeve lining, cut 44 inches long, .in black and blue shades, guaranteed not to fade, a $15.00 aa garment for 4IU«UU Men's 50 inch long Overcoats, made of black, blue and Oxford patent beaver, cut in the loose, roomy Ryson and Fullmore style, lined with fine double twilled serges and best silk sleeve lining, as good a garment as you will find iu the city for $25.00, our price ,: -v EXTRA SPECIAL—Men's belt Overcoats—We purchased 50 of these garments, the sample line of tlie largest house in America, single and double breasted, cut and 5-1 inches long, §22 and $25 values, our price,v. Vv yi L- called to Lincoln, Neb., by a telegram to attend the funeral services of Mrs. Graham's sister. Mrs. Zettie Vosburg. Mr's. Keith, another daughter and Mrs. Welton, their mother, were already at Lincoln and will return with the oth ers. EARLY SETTLER'S DEATH. Joseph House Passes Away at Rest* dence, 126 West Second Street. From Monday's Daily. Joseph House, one of the old resi dents of Wapello' county and a resi dent of Ottumwa tor the past twelve years, died at his residence, 126 West Second street, at 4:15 o'clock yester day afternoon, aged 67 years. The funeral will take place tomorrow after noon at 1:30 o'clock, the services be ing conducted at the residence by Rev. J. G. Barton. The interment will take place in the Ottumwa cemetery. Postoffices discontinued: Dewey, Cass county, mail to Massena tynd wood, Adair county, mail to Adair. Reid the Courier for news. ***•#•, t***. 0 Overcoats "Talk" Suits "Talk" of pure wool Black and Blue unfinished Worsteds, fancy Cossimeres and Cheviots, well made and trimmed and bearing .UNION LABEL at Men's Suits of fine Black Clay and unfinished "Wor steds, Serges, Thibets, fine Cassimeres and Meltons. All with very best trim mings, and workmanship at $12.50 and $10.00 The Stein-Bloch Co. do not make up any but the best fabrics. Every garment bearing their label is sold under a guarantee of SATISFACTION OR YOUR MONEY BACK. We are sole agents for their product here, and are showing a tremendous variety of Stein-Bloch Suiis and Overcoats at Miss Nellie Guild of Mystic came home this evening for a week's visit with her parents. $15.00 to $25.00 $16.50 as eloquently, although without life, as the most gifted salesman could speak for them. THEY APPEAL TO ECONOMICAL MEN WHO WANT TO LOOK WELL-DRESSED. The beauty of the fabrics, the excellence of the workmanship and the richness of the trimmings, all bear silent testimony to the superlative excellence that wins favor with well dressed men. W'e have great values in every grade, For instance. Overcoats $7-50 FLOUR Pillsbury's Best pel- saclc .. Globe's Best per sack Sleepy Eye Cream per sack Ben Hur fcer sack Biscuits. The short Reefer Coats for little fel lows, with velvet collar or the high storm collar, at Children's Overcoats Boys' Overcoats $1.75 to $5.00 all colors, rough fabrics full length to ankles, velvet collar, double breasted, neat and stylish, $3.00 to $7.SO grey and black vicuna, made long like "pa pa's," the new fashionable garment, Mens Overcoats $4.00 to $10.00 in great variety of fabric and color, the grey and black at $7.50, $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 are the most popular, a fair sprinkling of the fancy cheviots, plaids and mixtures, with belt back at $12.50, $1d.00 and fel6.50, and the luxurious, elegant STEIN-BLOCH OVERCOATS AT $15.00 to $25.00 THE NEW STORE OTTUMWA'S GREAT NOVELTY STORE Our li'rie of Ladies and Gents'Hosiery il sellerlfancT is complete and our price right. Milk Pails, 12 quart 228 East Main »obseera^ Galvanized, 12 quart .23c White pitcliers and bowls 98c White Chambers to match .... (gc Granite Water Pails each 69c Granite Dish Pans, 14 quart 50c 17 quart 60c 10 quart Tin Dish Pans, each 10c A. M. Wholesale and Retail Grocers. 216-218 E. Main Street The wheat market is very strong-. There is no reason why Flour should not advance We still have some old wheat stock on hand, which we are ME selling- at old prices. For instance—• I 100 lbs for nr 51 I hj -lb sack Gran Sugar $5.20Hams. sugar cured, lb -lb sack Ext Sugar 5.00Breakfast Bacou, sugar cured. -lb sack Dark Sugar .... 4.85Cream Cheese, lb for doz 1-lb Salmon. for dozen Mustard Sardines. for dozen Cove Oysters. II11 Hi for pUg Malta Vita. for pkg Maple l'iakesr. for pkg Norka. lor pkg Corn Krisp. 3 pkgs fresh Vim for ^... for tkg Grape-Nuts, for pkg Vitas. for pkg Force. for pkg Shreded Wneat for 7 lbs Peaberry Coffee. for 7 lbs good Rio Coffee. for 7 lbs Tea Dust. 20c A fe? Youtig America Cheese, lb, 13c ,• Choice Blend Coffee, 5 lbs for .$1.00, 29 bars White uussian Soap for 29 bars Santa Clans Soap. for bars Diamoud Soap. for large package Gold Dust. for large package Kirlialiue 1-Ib tin can Smoking 1 pkg Smoking 1 lb Long Cut Smoking Fine Cut (chewing) lb, 30c^artin's Navy per plug mm I •18 f}i'28e STEWART, Prop. KHBHBMBBraaBl 500 lbs for 500 lbs for 500 lbs for 500 lbs for 100 lbs lor Jh "king l)CprT- T., per plug ." nr» /Ullistan'larl Navy per plug AkP 20c Battle Ax per plug UUlK' MAIL ORDERS—We pay special attention this department. Assorted orders of $5.00 andA over are sent freight prepaid*.,. 111.251 5 I I U| 100 lbs for LtLU 5 t.20i for 2.35 5 .11.50 for dozen bottles Catsup for dozen Sugar Corn. tor doz. 3-lb cans Table Pears. Ther must be some satisfaction I knowing' that when jroa buy anyth!tft|||j| ito eat it Is fresh and crisp. This is par-fcjfej iticularly the fact in regard to cereals I and breakfast foods. ,for nkg Egg-O-Sfce. for pkg Ccro Fruto. (v' for pkg Crisp-O. 3 for pkg Vim. 25c for pkg Cream of Wheat. for pkg Pettijohn's B. Food, for pkg ftalstou B. Food i' for pkg Ralston Barley Foods" i, Choice Gun Powder, Young Hyson, English Breakfast, Olong, -i AA Japan, per lb, 25c, 4V& lbs for $ w-«• rSV1-! -'Us |«UU for 6 lbs African Java for 6 lbs Fancy Peaberry. for 6 lbs Fancy Rio. for 30 bars Swift's Pride Soap, lor 32 bars Leuox. for 40 bars Mascot. svgf 11 $ to?.