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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, September 06, 1899, Image 2

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EHLEB.
Mise Mae l'attou spent Saturday witb
her brother at Quality Hltige.
The Bocial at Uriah WheelesB' was
•well attended and the Epworth League
received a handsome sum therefrom.
Mr. Will Crosier, of Manchester, was
in town one day last week.
Frank Patton and wife took in the
Woodman picnic at Manchester laBt
Friday.
R. A. WheeleBS has melons on the
market, the best we ever tasted.
Ed. Ewing spent Sunday in Coggon
Andrew McDonald left Monday even
ing for Des Moines, where he expects to
pursue a course in Highland Fark^Col-
GREELEY.
Agent Robieon has been on the rag
ged edge of a spell of sickness for the
past few days.
Florence Lindsey, of Manchester, has
been spending a week here the guest of
her grandfather.
C. L. Armstrong has decided to go,
and will join a troupe somewhere in
Wisconsin next week.
A card received this week from J. W.
Ball states that bis wife is so much im
proved that she will in a few days have
strength enough to undergo an opera
tion that the hospital physician says
will restore her to health.
James Arbuckle left on Wednesday
morning for Chicago, where he will
have an operation performed at the
Rush Medical, in the hopes that he may
get relief and a permanent cure for a
disease he has long Buffered with. We
hope the treatment will effect a cure and
he will return to us a well man. Dr.
Bowman accompanied him.—Home
Press.
NORTH MANCHESTER NOTES.
Mr. Asel Adams was a Dubuque
visitor last Tuesday.
Mrs. Stocks and Mrs. Hall, of Nashua,
visited in this part of the city Tuesday.
They were the guests of Mrs. W. L.
June, who with them went doWn to the
Fish Hatchery, and other places of
interest in this city.
The infant child of Mr. Wm. Cock
ing, who lives a little west of the
Quaker Mills, died last Thursday.
There has been considerable sickness
among children here recently. Hyram
Mlllette's babe has been quite ill and
tl.ere is but little hope of its recovery.
Later—The babe has since died. The
funeral will be held at the residence on
Wednesday at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Byron Smith and Clark Morley
were Dubuque visitors last Saturday.
The Ladies' Aid Society of St. Paul's
Union church will meet with Mrs.
Ellis next Friday, September 8.
Rev. Pitner preached on "Christ's
Temptation," taking for his text Heb.
4. 15-1H, presenting in a very clear and
forcible way, that Christ was "tempted
in all points like as we are, yet without
sin." Next Sunday Mr. E. Lusk is ex
pected to preach at the St. Paul's Union
eborch.
MISB Elizabeth Campbell returned
Saturday night from her two weeks vis
it with relatives in Kansas City.
The Woodmen of the World are tak
ing new vigor at this place. During his
stay here, Deputy
i'hillipB
has made
many friends for himself and the order.
E. J. Hopkins and C. P. Joseph went
to Strawberry Point Friday to see
Country Girl, formerly owned by Mr.
Joseph, take Becond money in her race.
G.L. Phetteplace has rented the Gree
ley house at Greeley, having given up
the creamery business. He is a son of
G. W. Phetteplace, of the Commercial,
and if he makes as good a landlord as
his father, the gueBts will have no fault
to find.—Leader.
DYER8V1LLE AND VICINITY.
Miss Anna Georgen was at Ames
thiB week to attend the alumni meeting
at the Agricultural college.
John Adams and wife, of Sioux Falls,
S. D., were here Monday enroute for
Colesburg, where they are visiting rela
tives and friends.
Theo. Hatch drove to Manchester
Wednesday and brought back with him
hi* mother who will viBit with him and
his family for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Budden, of Hazel
Green, WiBConBin, arrived here last Sat
urday to viBit his brother, Henry Bud
den and family, of Petersburg, for a few
days.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Billmeyer are
here to visit his brother Joseph, of
Nortbfprk, who is quite Bick. They
will remain a few weeks to visit his pa
rants and other relatives and friends
also.
Mr. George Link, of Manchester, was
here a few dayB during the past week
visiting relatives and friends. While
here he and Jim Link went to Dixon
Settlement to view the places of yore
and happy memories, and to see old
friendB of which they have a host up
there.
A pleaaant family reunion took place
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Anton
Meinen a few miles west of Worthing
ton. Among those present were Mr.
and Mrs. JoBeph Gehringer and Bon
Frank, Herman Bruggemann and John
Sohulto, of St. Mary's, Warren county,
John Bruggeman, of Purcell, Indian
Territory, Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Brugge
mann and children, of Petersburg, Mr.
John Soppe and family, Mr. Henry
Soppe and family and others. The oc
casion was a vegf happy one, and will
long be remembered by the partici
pants.—Commercial
4 s' 'Hi'
OUNTY CORRES
PONDENCE.
«."*
y*q
&
O+O+C
3*SSSgS%SS$SSSgS^SgS%SSg^
:""J
HOPXINTON.
Mrs. A. Waftes came down from Del
hi Monday night on account of the ill
ness of her husband.
Mrs. P. o. Joseph departed Tuesday
night for Avon, Illinois, to attend the
funeral of a relative.
A. B. Wheeless and wife are visitidg
in St. LOUIB, the guests of
hiB
brotben
They departed Monday night.
MISB Maud Earhart left Wednesday
night for Elmlra, Illinois, where she
will teach school during the coming
year.
H. W. Gardiner died on Wednesday,
August 30, after along and painful ill
ness. The funeral services were held
in the Methodist church on Thursday.
COGGON.
Bert Sheldon left Monday evening on
a business trip to Omaha.
MiBB
Katie Barker, of l'rairieburg,
started for lloon, Iowa, Tuesday where
she will teach again this winter,
The Presbyterians are planning to
make some extensive improvements on
their church building in the near
future.
J). McElwain and wife, who went
back to their old home in Kossuth
county about ten days ago, returned
to this place again last Friday and will
make Coggon their home.
Peter McEnany will In a few days
begin the erection of a building on his
vacant lot on Main street just east
of Geo. Knight's jewelry store, in which
he will run a harness shop.
The center of attraction in Coggon
last Thursday afternoon and all day
Friday was a law suit in Justice Willis'
court. It was a suit brought against P.
T. Henderson by D. L. Castle, jr., for
wages the plaintiff claimed was due
him for work his horse did on the de
fendent'B farm between the 10th of
April and about the middle of uly, or
during the time Castle was in Hender
son's employ as a farm hand, and for
being "turned off" just about the time
harvest was over. At the time he quit
work Henderson claimed he owed
Castle $20.00 and tendered him the
amount but Castle refused to settle for
leBS than S80.00, consequently the law
suit, which was tried before a jury of
five men, resulting in favor of the de
fendant, the verdict being that, the
plaintiff Bhould receive the 82(5.00 and
pay the costs of trial.—Monitor.
DELHI.
Byron Stone and family moved into
their new houfte last week.
Herb. Stoner, .of Earlville, was in
town one day recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Pride, of Hopklnton,
were in town last Thursday.
The telephone has been moved from
the postoitice into Clark & Allison's.
A ntfmber from here attended the
Woodmen's picnic at Manchester last
Friday.
S. Neiison, of Traer, Iowa, had busi
ness in town Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Winderschman
of Jollet, Illinois are in town.'
A brass band was organized last
week in our town.
School begins here September 11.
The Ladies Aid Society will hold an
fee cream sociable at the home of Mrs.
S. M. Chase next Wednesday evening,
September 0,
Doctor Marugg, of Delaware, was In
town Thursday.
Ernest Eaton, of Manchester was In
town on business .Saturday.
Alien Boomer returned Wednesday
from Pipestone, Minnesota, where he
haB been visiting his brother Merton.
Mrs. C. A. Arthur and daughter,
Lucy, of Cawker, City, Kansas, are vis
iting at A. J. Arthur's this week.
The Women's Foreign Missionary
Society will meet Thursday afternoon,
September 7th with Mrs. Anna Bow
man.
Professor Chase and wife, of Dela
ware, moved Into the McGulre house
last Wednesday.
A number from town attended the
Dubuque races the past week.
Will White is very Bick at the home
of his father.
Jos. Swinburne and Donald Mc Grif
fin, of Earlville were in town Saturday.
Mrs. House has been on the sick list
the past week.
.y1*
EARLVILLE.
Arthur Lloyd and family visited at
the home of his mother last week.
A. Schaller and family viBitedin Du
buque last week returning home Sun
day evening.
J. C. Nieman waa a Des Moines vis
itor last week, the occasion being the
State Fair.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mra.
Frank Loomis died at the home of A.
Young on TueBday afternoon. The
funeral was held on Wednesday at two
o'clock.
MiBB Grace lleroey went to Ham
mond, lnd., Friday to visit her sister,
Mrs. A. P. Knowies. She will remain
for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. II. G. Millen returned
Thursday from their trip in the
Mr. and Mre Chas. Robinson Sr., re
turned Saturday morning from Des
Moines where they spent the week at
the State Fair.
David
IrmBcher
STRAWBERRY POINT.
C. P. Keenan, of Manchester, was
transacting business here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rob Graham, of Greeley,
are here visiting relatives and friends.
Gordie Coykendallleft for Manchester
Sunday evening to resume work Mon
day.
Mrs Pelley and daughter, Leila, left
Tuesday morning for a visit in Buffalo
Center and Spencer.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Norris, of Man
chester, were in town Saturday even
ing attending a special meeting of the
order of Eastern Star.
Tuesday, August 211th,
waB
term. She
came out from Du­
buque Saturday for a short visit with
his parents. David will soon finish
his work in Bayiess Business College.
John Cattron, Arthur Murley and
Miss Caro Millen commence school this
week at Epworth Seminary.
l'rof. Ritchie gave an elocutionary
and delsarte entertainment at the Con
gregational church Friday evening.
The sociable held at the Hunt home
east of town Wednesday evening was
weli attended. About S28 was cleared.
John Arbuckle, of Parkersburg,
stopped oft here Friday on his way to
Chicago. Saturday evening Miss Ella
A rbuckle also left for Chicago where
her father is ill in a hospital at that
place.
Tuesday, a laborer was killed on the
Great Western railroad track west of
Dyersville and about 100 feet from the
Dubuque county line, Coroner Law
rence and John W erkmeister brought
the body to the undertakers where it
remained until the father of the de
ceased who lives In Kansas City came
and took the remains to Chicago,
•4^
mAimmmmmmmmmm
si,
the 45tb
anniversary of the marriage of Mr. and
Mrs. Alex. Henry, and the children and
grand children of this worthy couple
surprised them by appearing early in
the morning and spending the day with
them. A picnic dinner was given and
a most enjoyable day spent. All their
children Jiving were present as weli
LAMONT.
Mrs. Frances Franks went to Edge
wood
laBt
week and visited Rev. Hub-
bell's family.
Our school begins Sept. 11,18U9.
Miss Lydia Brown is teaching the
Campton school.
Miss Bessie Doak is teaching the
Fairplay school.
Mr. Axtell and wife, of Strawberry
Point, visited at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. Taylor and the Doctor
and other friends last week.
Vern Piatt is holding a position as
night operator at Manchester, on the
I. C.
I. T. Hubbeli and family, of Madison,
S. D., visited at J. J. Peile's lost week.
Mrs. Hubbeli is a sister of J. J. Pelle.
Thoy continued their visit, going east.
The two Misses Kenyons came to vis
it at the home of their sister, Mrs. John
I'enberthy. On the return from the
eaBt their mother will accompany them
home to New Hampton after they make
their visit. They came Friday.
Wm. Blair and wife, of Stockton, 111.,
visited at the home of George Foster
last week. Mrs. Blair is a sister to Mrs.
Foster. They expect to visit in Nebras
ka before they return home.
Wm. WiiliamB and daughter, of Oel
wein were in Lamont last week visiting
his brother on business.
Miss Louise Marcham, of Waterloo,
visited at the home of Mrs. Ira Hutten
last week.
A great many of'our ladies that be
long to the order of Royal Neighbors
attended the picnic at Manchester last
Friday.
Our Sunday School had a union pic
nic at the Backbone Friday. A good
time is reported.
MiBB
Gladwin, of Arlington, visited at
the home of Mrs. Franc Kelsh last
week.
J. W. Ferris, of Independence, visited
at the home of G. A. Benedict last week.
.1. A. Snow went to DeB Moines last
Tuesday to attend the state fair.
Mrs. Harris, of Greeley, viBited her
sister, Mrs. Martin, and family last
week.
Dr. Howard of Strawberry Point, was
called to Lamont to hold consultation
with Dr. Taylor last Tuesday.
Frank Hawley went to Des Moines
last week to attend the state fair.
George Blackburn Sr. and Jr. went to
Rockford, 111., last week to visit rela
tives.
George Wheeler, of Strawberry Point,
was in Lamont Thursday attending to
business.
Joe Powers, of Chicago, visited at O.
F. Turner's last week.
Frank Howard Musical Quartet com
pany will be at the opera house Monday
evening, Sept. 11.
MrB. Margaret Benedict .and children,
of Oneida, Is visiting at her parental
home.
Miss Laura Landschuley, of Big
Patch. Wis., IB our primary teacher
iB
her
John Sawyer waa in town Tuesday.
R. O. Walker our genial station agent
returned Thursday morning from his
two montha outing.
eaBt.
Miss Emma Staehie left Saturday
morning on the Clipper for Chicago
where she will Belect her fall stock ol'
millinery.
J.C.N ieman brought a pony and
carriage from Chicago for his children.
Herbert Stoner caught for Edgewood
in the game at Manchester Friday.
Several from here attended the races
in Dubuque last week.
A telephone gang from Waterloo are
putting in new poles east of town.
in town getting ready for
work.
Mrs. D. A. Barker and two daughters,
Georgia and Neta, ot Greeley, visited at
Rev. Smith's last week.
There were 127 tickets sold at this
de
pot last Tuesday for excursion to Du
buque, to attend the races, and a great
many went every day.
Married, at the home of James Stew
art, near Aurora, Aug. 27, 1801), the
youngest son, Jaly, to
MiBB
This
iB
1I81S1
Sfess
May Draper,
one of Lament's most respected young
ladies and one of Buchanan county'B
best teacherB.
Rev. Jesse Smith, of this
place olliciated. Their many friends in
Lamont extend congratulations and
beBt
wishes that happiness and prosper
ity may be their lot through life.
Died, James Kyle, at his home in La
mont on August 27. He was found dead
in his bed Sunday morning by his dear
wife. He was 80 years, 3 monthB and
10 days old and a good, christian man.
Proclamation by the Governor
To Tim PKOI'LK OF IOWA: I am
this day in receipt of a communication
from the Honorable Elihu Root, secre
tary of war, inclOBing dispatches re
ceived from the governor general ol'
Porto Rico, setting forth the devasta
tion wrought by the recent hurricane in
that island, and from which I quote as
follows: "The magnitude of the work
to be accomplished leads this depart
ment to supplement the appeal already
made to the mayors of the principal
cities of the country by a more general
appeal and I beg you to ask the people
of your Btate to contribute generously
to the relief of the people of Porto
itico."
the first olliciai communica­
tion on the subject received by me, and
I hasten to respond. I cannot better
describe the destitution and Buffering
of the people of Porto Rico than to
quote from the cablegrams to the war
department by Governor General Davis.
"Not more than one-fourth of the
towns yet heard from, but enough is
known to warrant the statement that
one-fifth of the dwellings on the island
are totally destroyed, and their owners
are without any shelter whatever or
any food beyond what has bi-en saved
from the debris. The coffee
crop and most of the trees are ruined,
and thus reliance for support is gone.
Fully one-third of the people subsist
entirely on fruits and to a small degree
on tubers. All the former are destroyed
and much of the latter are rotting in
the grouiid. Death from fall
ing walls and drowning will number
more than a thousand and may be sev
eral times that number. The state of
distress 1B very great, and when green
fruits saved from the debris is consumed
the Buffering will be Intense."
Certainly never before have there
been so many of the people of the
United States in need, or any portion of
the United States in such great need as
now. Iowa is blessed with abundant
harvests, and no state is better prepared
to contribute in proportion to its popu
lation and, as in the past, no people
will^rove more willing.
ItT6 therefore most heartily recom
mend that all the people of the State of
Iowa contribute for the relief of Hie
people of Porto Rico, and that all
suniB
of money be forwarded to Hon. John
llerriott, Treasurer of State, who will
promptly transmit the same in accord
ance with the direction of the War De
partment. To facilitate the collection
of funds, I hereby
appoint the honorable
mayor of each city and town of the
State of Iowa and the county auditor of
each county, and recommend that they
appoint such sub-committees as may be
necessary to make diligent canvass both
for money and for Buppliee. Contribu
tions other than money can be held un
til further arrangements are made.
Done at Des Moines, this 17th day of
August, 1899. By the Governor,
LESLIE M. SHAW.
as
all of the grandchildren making a hap
py family gathering of forty.—Mail
Press.
GEOIIGK L. DOIISON, Sec'y of State
In accordance with the suggestion of
Governor Shaw, I hereby appoint the
Trustees and Clerks of theseveral town
ships, as a committee to receive contri
butions of money and Buppiies for the
relief of the Porto Rican sufferers.
The need iB great and our resources
are ample, will not Delaware county, aB
usual, do itB full share.
H. E. STETSON, County Auditor.
-X-'j'
.•••
Dr. McCarthy.
As Dr. J, F. McCarthy is well known
to a large number of our readers
we copy the following from the Special
Race edition of the Dubuque Daily
Telegraph
Dr. J. F. McCarthy was born in tills
city in 1857. A few years later his
iarents emigrated to Clayton county,
aking him along. Here the child was
sheltered In a log cabin, the trees for
the making of which were felled and
hewn by his father. Clayton co'untv,
then a trackless forest inhabited only
by wild anfmalB and not unfrequently
visited by Indians, was made the more
trying home for the child by the death
of his father BOOU after their arrival.
By the guidance of a good mother and
the spurrlng8 of sheer pecessity he soon
learned the value of persistent Industry.
Fond of books from early youth It waB
little wonder, despite hiB circumstances,
that dawning manhood found him in
possession of sutllcient education for
entry to a college.
Though advised by no oracle better
than his personal inclinations (if indeed
it could be said that a man needB better)
he began the study of medicine in the
State University of Iowa. After tak
ing part of the course there he removed
to the medical department of the Uni
versity of Minnesota at Minneapolis.
From this school he graduated in 1883
and had the good fortune to be retained
the^ear following as intern in its hos
After finishing hiB internship Dr. Mc
Carthy opened an office in this city,
where he has practiced ever since. Not
being satisfied, however, witb the ordl
nary training received in the nodical
college, at different times during his
practice, he has attended the Post
tiraduate Medical College of New York
where he haB completed five post-grad
uate courses of study.
While hie practice haB been large
from the beginning he has never lost
sight of the necessity and opportunity
of keeping thoroughly conversant with
the advancements of his profession.
His professional library contains most
of the latest medical works as well
the latest medical journals of the day.
Since its introduction into hiB pro
fession he has made electricity a ape
cial study and is now considered an
authority on the subject.
Dr. McCarthy !B a democrat, though
not an extreme partiBian. Ue has been
entrusted with the otlice of county
physician for three terms and wj
United States marine surgeon for tH
district during Cleveland^ administra
tion.
Dr. McCarthy's residence and ollices
are on Eleventh and Iowa streets. To
those who have ever visited his ollices
no comment on their grandeur is justi
fled. With their exquisite architectu
ral design, their marble vestibule, their
mullloned windows, their handsome
mantels, supporting mirrors reaching
to the ceiling: they are pre-eminently
the finest In the west.
Dr. McCarthys success-evidenced by
his copious library, his fine residence
his splendid ollices and his large anc
ever increasing practice—makes him
man, a sketch of whom the Telegraph
takes special pleasure in presenting.
Drink Grain-O
thiB
after you have concluded that you ought
not to drink coffee. It is not a medi
cine but doctors order it, because i'
healthful. Invigorating and appetizing
It is made from pure grpins and has
that rich seal brown color and taBteB
like the finest grades of coffee and costs
about JsJas much. Children like it and
thrive on it because it is a genuine food
drink containing nothing nutnou rish
ment. Ask your grocer for Grain-o, the
new food drink. 15c. and 25c.*
Farm for Sale.
Tbo Clark farm, consisting of 200 acres of cul
tlvated land and
jo
acres of tlnibor In for wild
It Is located about 6 miles south east
Manchester on tlie Delhi road. For partial
address or call on Dronson & Carr, Manchos
Iowa,
lu District Court Delaware County,
October Term, A. D.. 18111).
Mary J.
Cook
Lottie o. Davis,
et al. and
The Unknown
HelreatLawof
James Gllhort.j
ORIGINAL NOTICE.
To Lottie O.
DAVIS,
Goorre A. Davis,
Davis, Sarah Davis, Frank Davis, VVlUlum
Davia, Lottie Davln,
0.
L. UUey. Henry Utlcy
Mary Ette, Lucy Haynes, W. II. Smith, H. C\
Smith, Lucy II. Hmlth, J&IIIUB Gilbert and UU»
known heirs at law of Jamoa Giben. defend
ant.
Youand each of you are hortby notified that
thero is now on tile in the ofUce of the Clerk
tho District Court of the Stato nf lowa iu and
for Delaware county tho petition in quity ol
Mary J. Cook, claiming that by purchase from
th* KBtate or Patrick Trurablco, deceased, HIR
Is the owcer of the absolute titlo in fee, fi
from any and: all claims, interests or lienis of
any and all the above-named defendants, of thr
following described lands hi Delaware county
Iowu, viss: Tho north half of the southeast
quarter (K) and the southwest quarter («k) of
the southeast quarter
(X) ot
That the whereabouts of tho said James Gil
bert, defendant, if living, or if he be dead who
are his heirs at law and whero residing, aro un
known. That by deed of date about March 24th
1857, he conveyed tho wost half (H) or the south-
of Sttid
suction twouty-seven
(27) to the said PatrJok Trumblee without ans
wife joining in said deed or tho said deed recit
ing what plaintiff nvora was a fact, that he was
then single. That, by reason of inherent
equities, statuto of limitations and adverse pos
session plaintiff is entitled to a decree removing
these clouds from her title and quieting and
establishing titlo in herself in said
lands-agalnst
allsaid defendants, not, however, asking any
personal judgment or coats against any default
ing defendants.
ow unless you appear thereto on or before
noon of the second day of the October Term, A
D„ 18V9, of said Court, which will commence
and behold at Manchester, in said county, on
Monday, the ttth day of Ootober, 1899, und show
cause to the contrary, your default will be en
tered and decreo rendered as by said petition
prayod.
Dated August 22nd, 18ft.
YOLLAN, AUNOLD & YOHAN,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
On examination of the averments of the peti
tion herein and the recitals of the foregoing
original notice tho samo is approved and ordered
ublished for six weoks In the Manchester
Democrat, as by plaintiff designated.
Aug. 32,1899.
Wc
An Empty Plate
Suggests
Uneeda Biscuit
to fill it with. Always health
ful—always the same—always crisp,
tender and delicious. Order a 5 cent
package of
Uneeda
Biscuit
Examine package and you'll under
stand why they Icccp
Artistic Tailoring:
Shop In Masonic Blk,
over C. O. D. Grocery
the
kind.
who can.
Ao, CU
For
Coughs,
Croup,
section twenty-
seven (87). township eiKbty-niue (80), north
range si* (6), west of the 5th p. m.
That by reaaon of curta il clouds on or defect*
In title set forth in suld petition, to which ref
erence is hereby made, tho said defendants as
at one time owners of parts of said land or heirs
at law of suoh owners, have or might claim Homo
adverse right or titlo to said plaintiff.
Hoarseness,
La Grippe,
Asthma,
Bronchitis,
Consumption,
Pg|Agent
A. S. UIIAIN.
JMwO Dist. Judge 10th Jud. Dist.
Henry Hutchinson
Breeder
of
Thoroughbred
Shorthorn Cattle.
JOSEPH HUTCHINSON
Uanohoster.Towa
good.
At your
grocers.
MY PALL Suitings havo arrived and those desiring stylish and
handsome suits should not fail to ca'.l und examine niv stock. I havo
tho latest patterns in overcoating and pants that will catch your eye
at a glance. I also havo a choice selection of fabric that 1 atn mak*
Ing up at a reasonable pricc and I would like to take your ordor at
once. My high grade custom work speaks (or itself. You get the
latest stylo and fit and best or workmanship at A. L. SoVertson, the
artistic tailor.
Shoe the Children
have just what you "X
f'5 are looking for. A
shoe that looks well ami
will wear well Come and
look at them.
Kinne & Madden
UMBER GO..
Dealer in all kinilR of
Lumber,
Doors, ash,
Blinds, Etc,
HARD and
SOFT COAL.
A. L. Severtson,
Tailor
The school
season is
near at
hand and
the
children
win
each
want a pair
of shoes.
Agents lor
ATLAS, PORTLAND
and LOUISVILLE
CEMENT
Maquoketa
LIME
Stucco and
Plastering Hair
Successor to G. W. Fairchild
West Side of River.
There are sev
eral kinds of fur.s,
then there are
best of every wn
ytSK FOU. fHBM
If your dealer cannot supply you we will tall van
Cordon & Ferguson., St.Paul Muin.
TAKE..
Foley's
Honey
and
Tar
IT 18 THR
GREAT THROAT an*
LUNG REMEDY.
FOLEY'S BANNER SALVE is a Healing Wonder.
GREGG
Chicago
News Stand
for all periodicals.
jg|!| Any newspaper or maga
i|||zine published can be se
p||cured if desired.
l^llAlso a complete and fresh
Ipi^line of confectionery, cigars
and tobaccos.
HHC00I drinks a spec*
IJfialty.,
N. P. Malvin,
Proprietor.
DOUGLASS, the Photo
grapher.
Go to Douglass
For FINE PICTURES.
& WARD
A
FREE
PATTERN
J-S—• I
MSCALL'Si
MAGAZINE*
A LAMES' MAOAZ1NE.
fiXZi
-r-.dfuemakiat
b*«Mhold
'£2S-£.Zt&JSl
gMe, JScooanical
Mniw
Ptrfco-rittlng Paper PaUeraT
MSCALLjRfe
PatUri
stefscafisar-wsi
THB MCCALL CO., .'
I««-!«• Watt I4tk In Ywfc.
Subscriptions received at the Demo
crat olllce. We furnish McCall'e Maga
zine and The Democrat one year for
•1.80. xitf
1(i
F. N. BEACOM
Haying and Harvesting
Machinery
Buy your twine NOW, before it goes higher
I tf.
First^Class Goods at Reasonable
Prices.
F. N. BEACOM
Moore's Dep't Store
Thomas A. Ellison's
Phonographs
COMEIN
and Graphophones,
Records and ^gs
Supplies On Sale
at Moore's ™*d[rM
Dep't JS5«T
•Store Jit,
Free.
Moore's Dep't Store
•••••HMMHIMMNMtNtMNHNNMUnHlMMMm
The. guaranty label on Devoe
Ready Paint amounts to an
insurance policy. It is differ
ent from most guarantees
talks about results, not ma­:.
terials. It says:
ty^ouJiave_anyjfeultto_fin£jvith thisj}ain^^
either now in the painting or after in wearing, tell your dealer
3boutJt __Wejiuthonz£2iim_to_jJo_what_J^rightatourex
pense.
But do yourself and us the justice to follow instruc tions.
We are now prepared to show our
customers an up-to-date line of
hardware.
Everybody is invited to come
and see our goods and look
through one of the best eauiDtxd
stores of its kind in the state.
We calculate that in this age
of competition the man wno can
give the most goods for the least
money has discovered the secret
of success. At any event wc are
going to act upon the theory.
When you want hardware or
plumbing get our prices and take
advantage of what we can do for
you.
We aie closing out our stock of
bicycles and purchasers are se
curing great bargains.
£—HAM aatti
W. DEVOE & COMPANY.
Notice"ANY fault at ANY time
make it good at our expense."
You'd be safe in using sand
and water for paint with that
guaranty on it.
We use Devoe Ready Paint.
HMIHMMIIHMUnnHMMNHMtMHfHMtMlMM
STOREY & ABBOTT.
CARHART &....
ARISDEN
1
UP-TO-DATE!
HARDWARE
In furnaces we
the best
Carnan & Hmsffen
have
KING
PALACE..:

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