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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, November 01, 1899, Image 5

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GTIje JDonocmt
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1,16'J'J.
TCLBPHONBNO. 154.
—1George Cross visited in Cedar Falls
part of last week.
—Miss Eonis Boggs visited friends in
Dubuque last Monday.
—A.E. l'eterson went to Dyersville
Monday morning on business.
—Jos. Hutchinson is expected home
.today from bis trip to England,
i? —Hogan Bros, received six carloads
of cattle last Saturday from Minneap
olis.
'—Miss Sadie Cameron is
viBiting
We doubt if there was ever offered a
^better opportunity to secure that great
work, the Encyclopedia Britannica, than
the one made by Anders & Pbillpp in
their new advertisement.
—Harry Allen departed Monday
morning for the western part of the
state where be expects to enter the em
ploy of the Illinois Central on its Ft.
Dodge and Omaha division.
—Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hart de
parted yesterday morning .for their
home in Freeport, Illinois, after a visit
in this city at the homq of the letter's
parentB, Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Allen.
—Mr. and Mrs. l'hiiip Keaggy, of
Epwortb, spent Sunday in this city
at the home of their son, C. W. Keaggy
They were on their return home from a
visit in the western part of the Btate.
—Emmert Allison returned from
Des Moines last Friday. He expectB to
sell his implement business in Delhi
and return to Des Moines where he haB
accepted a -position with a business
house.
—The new advertisement of the
Manchester Lumber Co., besides being
Illustrated, contains advice,that if acted
upon will undoubtedly prove of pecun
ary advantage to every person UBing
coal.
—Ed Honan left Monday evening for
Marshalltown where he has accepted a
position aB clerk in the Hotel Pilgrim.
It is one of the best hotels in the state
.and Ed is to be congratulated on secur
ing the position.
—E. J. Heyer, connected for some
ttime past with the farming implement
trade in this section of the state, has
.accepted a position'as lireman on the
Great Western and will run between
Dubuque and Oelwein.
—MrB. M. II. Williston departed last
week for Oberlin, Ohio, for a visit with
her daughter, Bess, who is a'student in
Oberlin College. From there she ex
pects to go to New York where she
will remain during the winter with
relatives in Cuba and Saratoga.
'he Illinois Central proposes giv
ing the newspaper men residing along
its route In Iowa a chance to ride on
the new Omaha line upon
ItB
completion
a few weeks hence. The newspaper
men will be taken from Dubuque to
Omaha and will have a day there.
—Owing to the inclemencyi of the
weather last Wednesday the Woman's
home Missionary Society of the M. E.
church postponed their meeting until
next Wednesday. The society will
meet with Mrs. llaeberle. An interest
ing program has been prepared,the sub
ject being "Deaconess Work."
—The Annual Fall Shoot of the
.Manchester Gun Club will be held next
Friday on the fair groundB in
thiB
Miss Mary Strain, of MaBonvlUe,
spent Sunday with friends here.
—Miss Madeline Tucker was a Ced
ar Rapids visitor last Saturday.
—Mrs. Wm. Cattron is visiting in
Dubuque with her daughter, Mrs. J. F.
Merry.
—Rev. C. F. Lusk attended the Bap
tist state convention held at Boone, la.,
last week.
—Sam Hawks has rented the H. C.
Koehler farm in Milo township for the
coming year.
—What shall I get for a present?
For answer see Gregg & Ward's new
announcement.
—O. A. von Oven, of Miles, Iowa
spent' Sunday in this city with his
brother, Hugo von Oven.
—Will Percival arrived here last
weak from Lexington, Kentucky, for a
visit with his father. Henry Percival.
in
Winthrop with her brother, Ross Cam
eron.
—Robert Haennig who resides near
Uasonvllle is very ill with typhoid
fever.
—Mr. and Mrs. Cbas Staehle, of
Earlvilie were Manchester visitors over
Sunday.
—Mrs. J. H. Allen is visiting with
friends and rel stives in Illinois and
Wisconsin.
—Watson Child's letters »re always
interesting and the one in this issue is
not an exception.
—Fred Nutter is making extensive
improvements to his residence property
on West Union ttreet.
—A. Miller was called to Clinton last
week by the serious illness and death
of his father wbe resided there.
—By notice In another column it will
tie seen that W. J. Strain's auction sale
was continued to Friday of this week.
—Workmen were engaged here last
week stringing new wire on the poles
belonging to the Iowa Telephone Com
pany.
—Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ilollister will
receive their friends at their home next
Friday evening in honor of Mr and Mrs.
Horace B. Atwater.
—Mrs. Carrie Toogood Chaffee, of
Armenia, South Dakota, arrived here
last Saturday evening for a visit with
friends «nd relatives.
—The ladies of the Congregational
society are planning a unique Hallow
e'en social which will be held at the
residence of E. Hoag this (Tuesday)
evening.
—Letters addressed as follows are un
'daimed at the postoOice in this city:
Miss Lizzie Bailey, Mrs. ,fulet Evens,
Geo. Rubner, 3. Leighton & Co., Mr.
Davis, E. F. Trimmer.
—A. S. Coon offers, in this issue of
the Democrat, his One two hundred
acre farm In Milo townsbip for sale or
rent.
—Mrs. Harry Hoag returned the Qnt
of the week to her home in Garner
after a visit with relatives and friends
here.
MisB
Hannah Liddy departed Sat­
urday morning for Chicago, where she
will make an extended visit with rela
tives and friends.
—Mr. and Mrs. Horace li. Atwater
arrived home Saturday evening. They
will be at home In the Husted house
after December 1st.
—Earl Taylor, who is a member of
the international Y. M. C. A. commit
tee, spent Sunday in this city at the
home of his parents, Rev. and Mrs. C.
H. Taylor.
—Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Bradley departed
last Friday morning for an extended
eastern and southern trip. They will
visit In New York City and in North
Carolina, where Dr. Bradley has real
estato interests.
—Miss Maggie Tierney, of Chicago,
1b giving cooking exhibitions at Peter
son's grocery store this week. She rep
resents the Shredded Wheat Biscuit
Company and everyone is invited to call
and inspect her work.
—The address of President Fish to
the United States Industrial Commis
sion, printed elsewhere in this issue,
contains information of special inter
est to the people residing along the line
of the Illinois Central Railway.
—R. L. Kortright will sell at public
auction for J. G. Daker on the Seeley
farm one and a half mile* north east
of Masonville, on Nov. 9, ninety head
of cattle, eighty shoats and other pro
perty. See notice .In another column
for particulars.
—Ilarry Pawley, lately a member of
the 1st South Dakota regiment, is viBit
ing in Manchester with his brother
Phillip Pawley. Harry saw nearly a
years service in and about Manila, and
gives a very intelligent account of pres
ent conditions in the Philippinea.
John Sanners, of Farley, was In the
city Sunday to see his old friend, Will
Luchterhand, having driven over from
Hazel Green, where he had been visit
ing bis parents. Mr. Luchterhand and
Mr. Sanners worked together for several
years in Jlancock's wholesale grocery
house in Dubuque.—Ryan Reporter.
—The city council met In adjourned
session last Friday evening. The pur
pose of the meeting was for the consid
eration of the electric light question.
After some talk on the subject the
council decided to lay the matter over
until the next regular meeting. The
following bills were allowed: D. B.
Allen, wood, $6.00 A. D. Brown, sup
plies. $1.25 Manchester Lumber Co.,
lumber and coal, 3281.82.
-Mesdames W. D. Hogan and Geo.
W. Story very pleasantly entertained
about thirty of their friends at the
Story residence on Gay street last
Thursday evening. Progressive whist
furnished the amusement for the guests
and delicious refreshments were served
during the course of the evening. Two
prizes were awarded to the lady and
gentleman proving the most successful
at whist. MisB Omah EvanB, of Spen
cer, and J. B. Hoag were the fortunate
ones and received two beautiful prizes,
—Jud Mandeviile and J. W. Cattail,
the conductor and engineer who were in
charge of the Illinois Centra) freight
train which collided with a passenger
near Alburnett in a terrible snow storm
some time ago, and who were laid off
by the company a short time afterward,
have been re-instated. Conductor
Mandeviile will be given a run on the
main line between Waterloo and Du
buque, and Engineer Caffall, who lives
in this city, will probably be given his
old run between this city and Manches
ter.—Cedar Rapids Republican.
—The marriage of Floyd Peet and
MisB Ida Breyfogel, of this city, took
place Wednesday of last week at the
Mount Hope school house north of here
ltev. C. F. Lusk performed the
ceremony and the newly married oouple
departed for New Hampton where
they will make their future home. The
groohi was for many years an employe
in the Democrat oQice and is a young
man of sterling worth and Integrity
and one who is deserving of the good
life companion that he has. He Is em
ployed on the New Hampton Gazette
as ItB foreman. The many friends of
the couple extend them their heartiest
congratulations.
—The many friends of W. C. Oakman
who formerly resided in Hazel Green
will be shocked to learn that he died at
his home in West Swanzey, New Hamp
shire on Tuesday, Oct. 23d. He at one
time was representative to the Legis
lature from- Delaware county. Mr.
Oakman was greatly respected here as
an honest and honorable man. The
Cheshire Republican, of Keene, N. H.,
says as follows: William C. Oakman,
one of our most respected citizens, died
of malignant disease on Tuesday last,
after along illness, at the age of 63'
years. He was well known in this com
munity, having resided here many
years ago and afteiward in Hazel Green
city.
The home club are making all the
necessary arrangements for the accom
modation of visitors. Among those
from abroad who are expected
to
at­
tend are representatives from the fol
lowing clubs Ryan, Winthrop, Earl
vilie, Coggon, Cedar Rapids and Monti
cello.
—Barkon & Relkin are daily receiving
their stock of ladies and gents furnish
ings, notionB, school supplies, house
hold furnishings, etc., and will have
their new store open to t(ie public to
morrow. They occupy the J. R. Too
good store room, second door north of
the Clarence house. Attention is called
to their large advertisement in which
they ask Democrat readers to "Vote
for Us."
—The report of the secretary of the
Manchester Creamery for September,
shows that 508,018 pounds of milk
were reoeived during the month. The
average test was 3.1), average price paid
per hundred i|3 cents which Is the
highest average price paid for Septem
ber milk far several years. For the
corresponding month in 1390, the aver
age price paid was 58 otB. 1897, 78 ots.
end 1888,88 eta.
Iowa. He returned to Swanzey sever
al years ago to spend the remainder of
his days. He was highly esteemed by
all who knew him and will be very
much
miBsed
0
from his circle of ac­
quaintances. He leaves a widow, who
was a daughter of Elijah Jlelden of
this town, and a brother, Onen V. Oak
A".
A. 5. COON.
In these times, when trusts and monopolies are robbing the masBeB, it behooves
the people to use care and judgment in selecting their legislators, both state and
national. The republican party is the mainstay and support of these great
curBes of the nation. It supports them because they contribute immense sums
of their lllgotten gains to the corruption fund of that party without which it
would be powerless. No citizen who is opposed to these cormorants that feed so
sumptuously off the earnings of the masses should vote for a republican to rep
resent him in the state legislature or the halls of congresB. The democrats of
this county have made no miBtake in their choice of a candidate for representative.
Jf
1
1" 1 -1
A. S. Coon, their nominee, is a farmer, and a successful one. He is Ufty-six
years of age and has been a resident of this township continuously for the past
forty-two yean. He is not a politician in any sense of the word, but was sought
out and named for the place because of his well known qualifications for the
position. He Is at all times and under all circumstances opposed to trusts, com
bines and monopolies and, if elected', will work faithfully and zealously for the
interests of the masses and without doing injustice to any one. He is independ
ent, not belonging to any political ring, or clique, or in the employ of any cor
poration. His opponent, Mr. Dunham, while a good citizen and a clear headed
lawyer, is one of the local attorneys in this county for the Illinois Central Rail
road and will, of course, receive the hearty support of the Managers of that gi
gantic corporation. Mr. Coon is
now and has been for some years the president
of the Farmers Mutual Insurance Co of this county,
and has taken an active inter
est in the Delaware County Agricultural Society ever since its organization,
serving as its president and in other capacities.
He should receive the support of every one opposed to ciasB legislation.
-Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Rann are in
Chicago this week.
-Miss Jennie McNamara, of Em
metsburg, visited in this city part of
last week.
Mr. end Mrs. A. B. Holbert of Gree
ley are the parents of a boy baby born
to them last Sunday.
Mils Mary Satterlee. entertains at
"Slip Hunt" on Tuesday evening next
in honor ot fit. and M,rs. H. B. Atwater..
—Mrs. E. K, Beichley, of Mt. Ver
non,
viBited
lu'this city last Monday at
the home of her sister, Mrs. R. L.
Brooks.
—C, E. Smith will lead the men's
meeting in the Y. M. C. A. rooms next
Sunday afternoon. Everybody is invit
ed to attend.
—Mr*. M. Beehler arrived home last
Saturday evening from Chicago, where
she haa been for several weeks arrang
ing accommodations for her three sons
who are attending school there
—Cbas. Simon* and Miss Mary Jake
lin were nnited in marriBge last Wed
nesday evening at the home of the
bride'a parents at Delaware. Rev. C.
F. Lusk performed the ceremony.
—The Ladlea Aid to the Masonville
Cemetery Association will serve dinner
and sapper at Masonville on election
day. Let everyone come there on that
day and assist the ladles in their good
cause.
—Marriage licenses were issued dur
Ing the past week to Mathias Makone
Sophie Kaiser, Floyd A. Peet and Ida
J. Breyfogle, Patrick McDewitt and
Maggie A. Carmody and James R.
Toogood and Carrie E. Patterson.
—Fred Hruby went to Waterloo last
week and successfully passed the ex
amination for telegraph operator. He
has for a number of years been employ
ed here as a messenger boy at the depot
and has during his spare time picked
up the telegraph business. H1B friends
wish him success.
—Dan Hennessey, everybodv does
ur should, know Dan. A genial, whole
douled man one whom It Is a pleasure
to meet on all occasions. Active, in
telligent, temperate and possessing
good executive ability, he Is in every
way qualified to perform the duties
pertaining to the office of sheriff, and
will, if elected, make an admirable
officer.
—The Y. M. C. A. bath rooms are
now in running order and they are a
very useful addition to their well equip
ped rooms. The bath room has been
constructed at the rear of the gymnas
ium and has thirty-six lockers, two
shower baths, closet, bath tub and wash
bowl. Every advantage and conven
ience is afforded the members of the
association.
—For more than thirty years ChaB.
Furman, candidate for treasurer on the
democratic ticket, has been, and now is,
a resident of Delhi township. No man
In the county has a better reputation
for honesty and Integrity. His life
thus far has been spent on a farm, and
in managing the mills at Hartwick
He has excellent business qualifications
and should he be elected, will make an
efficient and popular official.
—The-republlcan nominee for sena
tor from this district is H. J. GriBWOid,
a resident of Winthrop. He is a full'
Hedged politician and can be depended
upon to follow the dictates of the lead
ers of the party owned and controlled
by the trust barons. On the other
hand his opponent, Thos. J. Prowse, of
this county, at all times and under all
circumstances, will be found a friend of
the masses and should he be elect^,
will vote for their interests and not jr
class legislation. He is entitled to and
should teoelte large majority of the
man of this place,—HopkliteB MAmi{nta Malta fellMoaty nut Tuesday.
s.
$:}
0$
—Dr. A. H. Swinburne, of Earlvilie,
was a Manchester visitor last Satur
day.
—Landlord Samuel Dixon moved his
family and household good to this city
yesterday.
—The Daughters of the American
Revolution will meet next week Tues
day afternoon with Mrs, R. W. Terril.
—Owing to election the Democrat
will be one day late next week, in order
to give its readers the election returns.
John liieger is rapidly recovering
from the serious Injuries he received in
a runaway accident about two weeks
ago.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Acres will
leave tomorrow for Hammond, Louisi
ana. at which place and in Florida they
will spend the winter.
-Ex-Governor Boies spoke for up
wards of two hours, to a fair sized aud
ience in the Central Opera house last
Saturday afternoon. His address was
a clear dispassionate presentation of
the political issues now paramount in
the public mind.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Denton departed
last Monday morning for Dulutb, Min
neaota, where they expect to make their
future home. Manchester people re
gret the loss of this estimable couple
and they are followed by the best wishes
of a host of friends here.
—Harry Stewart will commence
business again the latter part of this
week. The store is the same he occu
pied until he sold out a year or more
ago to Cooley & Son, It has been en
tirely remodeled and is one of the fin
est store rooms iu the city.
A Hollister, B. F. Miles and A.
Cleveland went to Montlcello laBt Fri
day to attend the
Bhoot
given by the
Monticello gun club. Mr. Ilollister
made the best record of the day, shoot
ing ten live
birdB
consecutively. He
received first honors in a pot valued at
$22.70.
—On the 24th ult. the Supreme Court
reversed the District court of this coun
ty in the case of Louise Anderson
Admx. against the Illinois Central rail
way Co.
ThiB is
a victory for Mrs.
Anderson, who Bued to recover damages
for the death of her husband, who was
fatally Injured while working on a car
load of piling in the company's yard in
Manchester.
—Every resident of the county is
personally interested in the selection of
Superintendent of schools, and in mak
ing that selection
UtneBB
—J. L. Scofield, ot Waterloo, was in
the city the first of the week.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Day, of Dubu
que,were Manchester visitors yesterday.
—lion. Hugo Grosser, ot Chicago,
will deliver a political address next
Saturday, evening, November llh, at
Petersburg.
—The democrats made happy selec
tion in nominating A. S. Coon for rep
resentative last Saturday. Mr. Coon is
one of the solid and progressive farm
ers of Delaware county and well quali
fied for the position of one of Iowa's
legislators.—Delaware County News
(Republican.)
—The supreme court of Iowa in a de
cision rendered recently decides that
the property of railroad companies
must hereafter be assessed on the same
basis as other property. This has not
heretofore been the rule and the rail
roads are not satisfied with the decision
and will make an eiTort to have the
next legislature change the law so as to
relieve them from paying their fair
share of taxes. Voters of Delaware
countv are you going to aid them? If
not, you will cast your votes for Thos.
J. Prowse, for senator, and A. S. Coon,
for representative.
ROYAL
ABSOLUTELY
touRF.<p></p>ABseuNTEnrtointE
At Cost
for the posi
tion, and not partisan prejudice should
control. If a majority of the voterB
of the counj are as they
ought to be, governed by that rule, F.
K. Main the democratic nominee
will be elected by an overwhelming
majority.
—The board of supervisors have the
general management of the property
belonging to the county. They make
all purchases examine and allow
disallow all claims manage and control
the school fund and in fact, are the
nanclal managers for the county. Their
powers and duties are such, that every
resident of the county IB or should be
interested in their selection. For this
position a man should be upright, hon
est, of good executive ability, and
man who has made a success in manag
ing bis own business. John Riley, the
democratic nominee for supervisor,
possesses all of these qualifications. He
was reared on a farm in Adams town
Bhip,
and now resides there. He owns
an interest in the bank at Ryan and
deals extensively in lands, cattle and
bogs. He is a large owner of real eB
tate in this county and would be inter
ested in keeping the tax levies as low as
possible. John Riley, as a member of
the board of supervisors, would be the
right man la the right place.
—A. Ilollister transacted business in
Dubuque yesterday.
—Bert Iloag was in Waterloo the
WOYAl OAKWQ POWDER CO.. NEW YORK.
Personally Conducted Tourp to Cali
fornia in Pullman Tourist Sleep
ing Cars.
via the Chicago Ureat Western to
Kansas City and the Santa Fe Route to
Los Angeles and Sonthern California.
The true winter route avoiding cold
weather and snow blockades. Com
mencing Monday, October 23rd, and on
every Monday following, one of these
new Pullman Tourist Sleeping Care
will leave Oelwein, at 2:55 p. m. via the
Chicago Great Western for Los Angeles
and Southern. California via Kansas
City, and reaching Los Angeles the
following Friday morning, thus avoid
ing all Sunday travel. These tours
are personally (onducted by an experi
enced railway official, who accompanies
the train to its destination. The cars
arc well equipped for a long journey
and are as comfortable as the Pullman
Sleepers, while the price is only S6.00
for a double berth, less than half the
price in the Standard Sleepers. For
full information inquire of any Chicago
Great Western Agent, or address F. H.
Lord, General Passenger & Ticket
Agent, 113 Adams St. Chicago. 42wU
The Now Blacksmith
on South Franklin Street, does
HORSESHOING and GEN
ERAL Repair Woik, guar
anteeing satisfaction. Experi
enced wprkmen.
HARRISON S SMITH
Canvas
Leggings
ALL OF OUR RUBBER FOOTWEAR,
$700.oo
WORTH IN ALL.
These goods were bought (as we buy all our goods) for strictly
SPOT CASH. No old goods, but all new goods, bought this season
and bought to retail at a profit. But now that we have added our
"Cloak Department," find we are so crowded we musthavethe rooir.
THIS IS THE REASON we are going to lose the
profit and put $700.00 worth of the best goods made on the market
at cost.
THE STOCK COMPRISES
Ladies'Misses' and Children's Rubbers.
Ladies', Misses' and Childrons' Storm Overshoes.
Ladies', Misses and Ghildrens' Buckle Overshoes.
Ladies' htarti Overshoes, with Gaiters.
Mon and Boys'heavy and litfht Rubbers.
Men and Boys'Storm Overshoes.
Boys'buckle Overshoes.
Men's combination felts and ovors.
Men and boys llubbor Ovors (all kinds). V
Mon's Canvas Loggings*
Men and Boys' Ifolts, German Socks, etc., etc., etc.
This is a genuine closing out sale. WE MUST HAVE THE
ROOM. WE DON'T WANT THE GOODS.
The sizes are good now and we advise you to come quick,
while you can get what you want. Just as well fix up for the winter
early and save those few dollars for a rainy day.
At Costl
THAT'S THE WAY THEY'RE GOING
We want to state to eui friends and patrons that we expect
to open in the spring a room especially for CARPETS. Our Cloak
Department has taken the space formerly used for our footwear but
our CARPET DEP'T we propose to have by itself in a room
especially fixed for it. To those contemplating CARPETS. Kindly
bear this in mind.
ALSO WANT TO ADD"
that we will NEXT WEEK show you the biggest snap in dress
goods ever offered in in this vicinity 50 pieces new goods at
just wait
will
tell you all
ABOUT IT NEXT WEEK,
and while you are waiting don't forget that the "Beifeld1' make of
cloaks has no equal.
Underwear, Blankets, Hosiery,
BIG STOCK! LOW PRICES!
The Daylight Store,
A H. BLAKE & SON
firBt
of the week on business.
—"Comparison will tell the tale," is
the capl ion of Clark & Lawrence's new
announcement.
—Mrs. J.C. Walradt.of Hastings,Neb
raska, is visiting with friends and rela
tives at her former home in tbls city.
—P. G. Stevens, of Ilopkinton, will
preach in tne Presbyterian church in
this city next Sunday both morning and
evening.
—Miss Ida Lattner, of Worthington,
spent several davs the first of the week
visiting friends in this city. She was a
guest at the home of Miss Mary Link.
—Jliss Maud Curtis departed Mon
day evening for her homo in Milwau
kee after a visit with friends and rela
tives in this vicinity. While here she
was a guest of Miss Clara Commer
ford.
—A large number attended the recep
tion tendered Rev. II. O. Pratt last Fri
day evening at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. J. J. Lindsay. It was given by
the members of the Methodist congre
gation and was a thoroughly enjoyable
affair.
Baking
POWDER
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
"V- for men and
boys.
We have
them in lace,
buckle or
spring
fastening,
short,
medium or
extra high.
Call
and
ft
ft
ft
•Dove &
Chambers
see
us
BBEflAN'S Old Stand
Closing Out Closins Out
AT COST
E
At Cost
COMPARISON
Butterick
Patterns
WHI Tell Hie Tate
II you have any doubt as to the best place to spend
your money for DRESS GOODS, CLOAKS, COL
LARETTES, UNDERWEAR, Etc., compare
Roods
and prices, and don't leave out this store in
making the comparison. This is a very important
point to us, for we are certain that the values we
offer will obtain the patronage of all well posted
buyers who see them. Our endeavor has been to
show a stock for fall superior to any previously of
fered to our customers. That we have succeeded is
demonstrated by the first half of the season's business
which is larger by far than ever obtained before.
Cloaks
The handsomely tailored garments, which we are
showing in our clo.ik department, easily prove our
leadership in this line. More stylish, better made,
greater variety cannot be found anywhere, the
larger city stor-is not excepted. In regard to prices,
we can save you money. This combination of
goods and prices is what crowds our store every
day with eager buyers.
Our Cloak selling this season, thus far, has been
phenomnal and continues with increasing volume.
Don't take our word for it, visit our store and con
vince yourself.
Dress Goods
We would not expect to hold and increase our dress
goods trade without giving people the best possible
values for their money. Ladies are exacting
now a days about the dress goods they buy. They
want durable, handsome and stylish fabrics and they
don't want to pay high prices for them. Our suc
cess has been won by giving them all this at prices
they can afford and are willing to pay.
New Goods
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jJust received our ij
Goods in all departments
ifor the fall trade.
NEW DRESS GOODS.
in great variety, from the cheapest suiting to the finest silks
and satins. Our new and up-to-date plaids and novelties are
worthy your inspection. Call and see them.
JACKETS and CAPES.
Ladies, misses' and children's jackets and capes are now ready. I
We have a complete stock from which to select. You should
see our line and compare prices and styles before purchasing. I
We have a choice selection of fur collarettes which will repay
your inspection.
CLOTHING.
I Our stock of men's, youth's and boy's overcoats and suits are
offered at prices that defy competition, and you will be con
vinced that we are strictly in the clothing business if you will
call and look over stock and obtain prices. We can and will 3
saye you money.
MILLINERY.
Fall Millinery, consisting of all that is desirable and fashion- If*
able in head wear is now ready. Choice selections, complete
stock and low prices. Call and see the new goods. Complete
stock of underwear, footwear, shawls, domestic and house- 1
keepers' linens at prices as low as the lowest. Remember us
when looking for shoes. We have the kind that are right.
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D. F. Riddel I
&Co.
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Butterick
Patterns

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