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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, February 28, 1900, Image 5

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©lie {Democrat
WEDXESDA.Y, FEB. 88, 1900.
TltlPHONI NO. 1S4.
—A.li. Mann was in Chicago part of
last week.
—If you are in quest of—see Noble
Arnold's ad.
—Quito pretty—Hie lady shown in
Kiune & addon's fpace.
Atioruey Doxie, of Uontlcello, at
tended ouuri here last week.
—J. J. Hoag transacted business in
Charles City part of last week.
—The Daylight store is on deck again
this week with anew announcement.
—A very good picture of Doc. Peter
son is shown in Peterson Bros, new ad
—Kalamity has some new novelties
at his Plunder store which he invites
you to inspect.
—Miss Bessie Morgan, of Ryan, was
the guest of Miss Merle Elder Thurs
day of last wesk.
—Bev. C. F. Lusk ha1* sold his resi
dence property on Clara Avenue to A.
V. Murray, of Greeley.
Harry Stewart's new announce
iment is in the line of interesting you in
:tlfe Monac^ brand of coffee.
—(Jwwfleld Bros, say they have
•never shown as large an assortment of
Jadlei fine shoes as they have now.
—Sheriff Fishel left yesterday morn
for Clayton City, Iowa, to attend the
funeral of his father-in-law, Liberty
—Was the picture in the Manchester
liumber Co's. ad made from a snap
ahot-of Fred Dur-y The pause
-for a'reply.
—The two children of J. W. Tabor,
north cf town, who have been suffering
with an attack of scarlet fever are
rapidly improving.
—Frank DonlHtle, of Cozad, Neb.
and Elmer Doolittlp, of Council Bluffs,
visited last week with relatives and
friends in this city.
—Miss Bessie Anderson went to
Waterloo Uul.1
.j '.j assist in a Congre
gational church benefit to be given
Tuesday night of thiB week.
—Geo. W. Hunt has purchased a lot
on Main street known as part of the
Loomis property, and will erect a mod
ern residence thereon this spring.
-rScharlee & Sebeck inform the read
•ers of the Democrat that they have re
ceived their spring goods and are pre
pared to give their patrons fits. Try
—Sid. Heagy, the efficient butter
tnaker, who is employed by the Man
chester Creamery Co., has lately re
'turned frojn a visit with his mother in
KqpXVille, Illinois,
—The masquerade ball at the Central
Opera House last Thursday evening
was well attended and a decided success.
The costumes were attractive and very
tastily_ gotten up. There were nearly
iflvefrandred present.
V^Roy Morse and Art Hamblin pur
chggfg^a jewelry business at Stuart,
Io#a,Tast week of E. V. Boynton,
brother of W. N. Boynton of
—Calvin Toran went to Dyereville
Monday on business.
—Sheriff 11. W. Fishel transacted busi
ness in Ryan on Monday.
—Mrs. J. Ji Boggs is improving from
her recent serious illness.
—Mrs. L. Branson went to Chicago
the first of the week for a short visit.
—Mrs. A, R. Loomis and Miss Dora
LeRoy visited in Dubuque yesterday.
—The Harmony Orchestra furnished
music for a dance at Ryan last Friday
—Max Beehler came home from Des
Moines Saturday and remained until
—Mrs. Julia Evans returned yester
day morning after a visit with relatives
in Dubuque.
—Mrs. Chas. Waughop went to Du
buque last Monday evening for a visit
with friends and relatives.
—.lohn V. Bush has been awarded a
patent on a device originated by him
self for traction wheels for vehicles.
—County Treasurer Matthews en
joyed a visit over Sunday from his
father, W. W. Mathews, of Earlvllle.
—Hon. J. W. Miles and daughter,
Idfcl, left last Saturday for a visit with
relatives at their former home in Milep,
—Ben Smith, who is a student at the
State Normal at Cedar Falls, spent last
week at the home of his parents in this
—Rev. C. H. Helfield will arrive here
this week and enter upon his duties as
Pastor of the Presbyterian church next
—There will be a meeting of the
Jones Mill Grange here next Saturdav
morning at 10 a. m. Come with fillrd
—The Board of Supervisors and
Auditor Stetson were at the poor farm
on Monday taking an invoice of all the
—Orange Scovel and family, of Cog
gon, are moving their household effeclB
to this city where they will reside in
the future.
—Hugh Sproll and Leon Huey, two
young men of Watklns, N. Y., were
visiting their aunt, Mrs. David Waugh,
in this city last week.
—Harpist Livengood, of the Harmony
Orchestra, left Monday morning for
Davenport where he goes with a view
of purchasing anew harp.
—Mr. A. O. Ringsrud, of Elkpolnt,
South Dakota, spent Sunday In this
city with his daughter, Mrs. Fred Ford.
He left Sunday evening for Chicago.
—Brown, the furniture man, has just
received a large addition to ihis stock,
which he wishes you to see and in
vites you to call at his stOTe in Pythian
—Miss Clara Marshall and Miss Leni
Whitman arrived home Monday morn
ing from Dubuque where they visited
friends and relatives the past three
—Henry Welterlin has rented part or
the Clemans property just north of the
old Sherman House on Franklin street
and will erect thereon this spring a
carpenter shop.
—Miss BeBsie E. Edmunds, who re
cently graduated from the American
School of Osteopathy at Kirksville, has
located in Chicago where she will prac
tice her profession.
—A series of three club dances iB be
ing arranged to begin In the near fu
ture. They will be held at the Central
Opera House and will be a continuance
of the dances held earlier in the season.
Their many friends here wlBh the boys
success in their hew home.
—A game of basket ball will be
played next Friday evening in the Cen
tral Opera House between the Cedar
Bapids and local teams. The home
boys were beaten by the visitors earlier
in the season and hope to turn the
tables this game.
—J. G. Strickland negotiated the sale
last week of a hundred and sixty acres
of the Peter Boardway farm in Prairie
township to Stephen Popham, of Earl
ville. The purchase price was $8470,
and possession will be given immedi
ately. Mr. Boardway still retains one
ihundred and twenty acres.
—Alzina M. Brltt died at her home
'near.:dhi Saturday of last week. She
was a native of Delaware county and
-was nearly thirty years of -age at the
ttlme of her death. The funeral services
were held at the Catholic church at
}Delbi on Monday. She is survived by
a' husband, M. J. Britt and one child.
—The G. A. R. and W. R. C. held
joint services in the Post rooms last
Wednesday evening in honor of Wash
tngton's birthday. A large number
were preeent to hear the program which
was made up of appropriate speeches,
eoDgt and recitations. Refreshments
follows an.d a very pleasant evening
was enjoyed by pi I present.
—There will be no service In the
protestant churches here next Sunday.
Union meetings, led by S. D. Gordon,
of Cleveland, Oftio, will be conducted
in the Central Opera house at 10.30 A.
M. and 7.30 P. M. and a men's mass
meeting at 3 p. m. The meetings
vrtll continue for six days and
-Will be assisted by a choir of a
hundred volceB led bv AuBtin D.
Brown. A general invitation isextend
—Mr. and Mrs. A. A. and Miss Auder
son again evidenced their tact and right
good hospitality as entertainers the
first of this week when they gathered a
•congenial number of immediate neigh
bora and friends together and treated
them to a rare musical evening. Miss
JRobinson, harpist, and MiBS Ldbise liob
iinson, violinist, of Chicago, were the
guests of honor, and very few of us, in
deed, have been favored in the hearing of
•sweeter music more artistically rendered
than that dispensed by these charming
young ladles. In both solo and duet
work they proved themselves not only
conscientious students but artists to the
manor born and each number given by
them was greeted with hearty applause
jlt, Howard Rann, tenor, and Mr.
Avery Noble, bass, Interspersed the In
strumental numbers with selections
which were deeply appreciated by their
^hearers. At the earnest solicitation of
(her guests Miss Anderson also gave two
,-'Dooley" readings. It is needlesB to
—Earl Hutson came out from Dubu
que to spend Sunday with his parents
north of the city. He 1B now employed
as city solicitor for the Dubuque TimeB
and Gloue Journal and says he IB
very well satisfied with his new posi
—Miss Florence Atwater entertained
the Sunshine club at her pleasant home
on Main street last Friday evening.
The evening was a thoroughly pleasur
able one, being made more so by thu
charming hospitality extended by our
hostess. Sunshiners enjoy these extra
-Monday morning opened up with
bright sunny weather, a fact that
promnted Sheriff Fishel to send all of
his boarders on their way. Some of
the tramps did not want to go but the
sheriff refused to board them any long
er at the county expense and the jail
is now empty for the first time thiB
—State Auditor Frank Merriam who
has been ill with typhoid fever at San
Francisco for several weeks has so far
recovered as to be able to make a jour
ney to New Mexico where he will re
main until he has fully recovered. It
was not thought advisable by his phy
sicians for him to reeurn to Iowa at
this time on account of the cold weatt«
er. His friends will be glad to learn
that he is on a fair road to recovery.
—Last Monday morning at Ryan oc
curred the marriage of E. G. Houston
and Miss Susie Beacom, both of Ryan.
Both are among the best of Ryan
young people and their, host of friendB
wish them a lifetime of happiness. The
bride is a daughter of M. Beacom, and
the groom is the junior member of the
firm of Sheppard & Houston. The
newly married couple left Monday
morning for'Chicago where they wll
spend their honeymoon.
-The Illinois Central has been in
voluntarily furnishing coal this winter
free gratis to a number of the weBt side
residents and decided to call a halt last
week. A couple of the road's detec
tives laid in wait for the intruders one
night and managed to captur about
twenty during the night. Upon secur
ing their names the coal lifters were re
leased but it is understood that the
matter will be brought up again by the
—Marriage lisences were issued dur
ing the past week to Fred J. Smith and
-that her delightful personality and well
trained talent, which always makeB her
a favorite, worked in no wise the con
-trary this evening. Ices and cakes were
served jiist before going hometime and
-It was with deep appreciation that those
^favored thanked Mr. and Mrs. Ander
son and Miss Bessie for the honor of
meeting and hearing the Misses Robin
eons and the pleasure pf spending such
thoroughly enjoyable
Anna ..Stoddard, George Toomer and
Agnes Duart. E. Woodward and Daisy
Michael, Albert Bete and Mamie Pound
W. A. Hiudall and Ora C. Lillibridge,
H. D. Austin and Alice M. Ouster,
Prank G. Stewart and Cora L. Bryfogle,
Roy S. Ewen and Edith Ingham,* How
ardR. Cramer and Selva M. Basquin
E. G. Huston and Susie M. Baacom,
Louis J. Elobocker and Ma-y Haennig.
and John P. Burke, of Bridgewater,
South Dakota and Mary Nolan, of
—lien Stewart has returned from
Rockford, Illinois, where he has been
for several months.
—Mr. and Mrs. Noble Arnold are the
proud parents of a baby girl born to
them last Saturday.
—Peter DresB expects to move his
barber shop this week to the building
justnorth of S. A. Steadman's harness
—Married in this city, Tuesday, -Feb
ruary 20th, 1000, by S. L. Doggett, J. P,
Otto G. Steva and Miss Anna llichter,
both of Delaware, Iowa,
George Amsden has purchased the
store building two doors north of the
Clarence House of J.R.Toogood. The
consideration was $2800.
—The five year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Will Dewey came down with
the scarlet fever vesterday at the home
of her parents in this city.
—Attention is directed to the local,
"For Rent," which offers for rent the
second lloor of the J. R. Toogood
building on Franklin street.
—M. Pierce sold his farm near Dela
ware yesterday to Fred Austin for
$12,000. On March 5th, he and his ten
ant, C. A. Pierce will sell at public sue
tion on the premises, cattle, borBes,
farming utensils etc., as stated in the
"Auction Sale" notice in another
—Unclaimed letters for the two weeks
ending February 20, are as follows:
Mrs. Nora Munger, U. G. Myers, Geo.
Curtain, Miss Ruth Anderson, Miss
Carrie Ackland, Miss May Schneider,
Miss Nellie Powers, (2) Miss May WihB,
Albert Ball, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clark,
Eddie Kelley, A. W. Miller, (2) Claud
Stewart, C. W. Webber, Lewis Wesley.
—Juditha Weber WerkmelBter, wife
Mr. f\ Werkmeister, died at her home
In Earlvllle last Monday morning of
heart failure, aged 70 years, 4 months
and 22 days, ller death waB eudden
and unexpected as it was not proceeded
by any serious illness. She had been a
resident of Earlvllle lor the past thirty
years and will be kindly remembered
by all who knew her. Her husband
and five children, Lizzie, wife of Hon.
Rudolph Jones, of Dubuque, and Car
rie, Emma, Laura and John, of Earl
ville, survive her. The funeral, which
will be private, will be held this (Wed
nesday) afternoon.
—Word has been received by her
parents here that MiBS Alma LeRoy,
who graduates from Vassar college
this year, has received recognition for
good scholarship. She has been placed
on the honor roll which consists of ten
who have received the highest mark
ings during the four years course in the
institution. This is indeed a source of
gratification to herself and friends.com
ing as It does from the foremost female
seminary in America. Miss LeRoy
graduated with first honors from the
Manchester High School and from
Stanley Hall, Minneapolis, a record of
which Bhe may well feel proud.
—Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sebuhr, who re
side northwest of this city in Collins
Grove township, had a peculiar experi
ence recently with a sum of money thnt
they bad in the house. The amount
was one hundred and twenty dollars all
in paper currency, and In order to have
it in a safe hiding place it was put in
the top of the stove. A fewdayB latei
one of the family built a rousing fire in
the stove, not thinking of the money,
and the result was that the currency
was burned to a crUp so that it could
not be recognized as having once been
money. Mr. Sebuhr took the remalnB
to the First National Bank at this
place and the charred pieces were for
warded to the treasury department at
Washington. A few days later, to the
surprise of all concerned, the full
amount in new currency was received
in exchange for the burned paper
money. The taBk of identifying the
paper was extremely dicult fliaa it was
necessary to ascertain the number and
denomination of eacii piece.
Death of Liberty Uole.
Liberty Cole died last Monaay morn
ing at the home of his son, Charles
Cole, at Prairie du Chien,Wisconsin. He
and hiB daughter, Mrs. R. W. Fishel of
this city, were visiting there at the time
and death came suddenly and unan
nounced. His death was due to heart
failure bis illness lasting but a few
The deceased was born in New York
state Beventy nine years ago and'when
thirteen years old came with his parents
to Missouri. In 1814 ho moved to Iowa
and for many years resided on a farm
one mile south of Colesburg.
Liberty Cole was one of the old set
tlers of Delaware county and was hon
ored and esteemed by all who knew
The funeral services will be held to
day at Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, and
the remains will be taken to Clayton
City, Iowa, for burial.
Nathaniel McCormick died at his
home in Delhi on the 5th Inst, aged 84
years. "Up to that city where falletb
no night, that loved one was gathered
He was born in Crawford county,
Penn., January 23,1817. When a young
man he migrated to Illinois, and on
December 22,1345, married Eliza Fos
ter. In 1854 they came to this county
and settled in Delhi which was ever
thereafter their home. It was here in
the prime of his manhood that the
writer -became acquainted with him,
and those who knew him best will
agree with me, that as a father,
neighbor and friend he was a model
His daath was preceded by a linger
ing illness of several months, but be
bore his suffering patiently and uncom
•Tl» hard to braak that tender oord,
When love has bound the heart,
Tls hud, so hanl to speak the word,
Hurt we forever pan?
Dearest loved one, we have laid thee
In the peaceful grave's embrace,
But thy memory will be eberUhed
Till we see toy Heavenly face.
Yes, he has gorie to the evergreen
shore where peace and joy will be his
reward. It was pleasant to note that
during all of
sickness those whom
hehad cargd for so tenderly in their in
fancy, ministered to his every want dur
ing his illness.
His wife died January 16, 1887. His
children who survive him are Mrs. E.
Meister, Mrs. E. Billans and Mrs. L.
Held, of Del hi, and Roy McCormick
of Michigan.
The deceased was a soldier in the
Indian war of 1832 and was one of the
party that escorted Chief Black Hawk
to Buffalo after his capture.
The funeral services were held at
Delhi, Rev. Salisbury preaching the
funoral discourse.
Ida Rarick was born In Morris Co., N.
March 8th. 1870, died Feb. 8th, 11)00.
aged 23 yrs. 11 months. Since she was 8
years old she has lived with her Aunt,
Mrs. Jacob Kellihan at Rock Rapids,
Iowa, Arlington, Iowa, and Delaware,
While living at Rock Rapids at the
^ge of thirteen she united with the M.
E. Church and lived a loving, faithful
christian. While living at Arlington
six years ago, she with her uncle and
aunt became members of the Christian
church of which she was a consistent
and worthy member until the time of
her death, when her membership was
transferred from the chnrch militant to
the church triumphant. Though Bhe
has been a great sufferer for many
years Bhe has endured It all with pati
Iler father, four brothers, and four
siBters, her uncle and aunt Kellihan,
who have been father and mother to
her, and many other relatives and
friends are left to mourn her untimely
The funenl services were conducted
by Rev. Lovelace of the Baptist church
at Dolaware. -See was laid to rest in
the cemetery ai Delaware.
When the wafting time Uorer, ,v
When the nifuter calls us home, -i'«:
We will meet her, we wiU greet her,'*
In that dear and deathless home.
,i( Creamery Report,
The Spring Branch Creamery report
for January, 1900, is as follows:
Pounds of milk. 288,289
founds of butter. I!,107
Average price .. $1.10
Average yield 4.75
Average test....MMM 4.10
The Ilki Entertainment.
One of the largest ani mast appreci
ative audiences that has gathered in
the Central Opera house for some
time witnessed the minstrel perfor
mance given by the Oubuqua Elk8 last
Friday evening. The performance was
given in Dubuque about two weeks ago
and was presented here at the request
of the local m«mbers of that society.
The performance went beyond the ex
pectation of the audience and the Du
bnquers proved themselves adepts in
that class of entertainment.
The vocal numbers were repeatedly
encored and a9 end "men and comed
ians, Uessera Fergusoa aa I Cowpar ara
unexcelled. Miss Bessie Anderson
gave two reading selections and thi
generous applause accorded gave proof
of her popularity with homi audience
ment, but time passed all too quickly
and the gueBts began to depart after
wishing life-long happiness to the newly
married couple. A GUEST.
Ot The First National Bank at Man*
Chester, in the State of Iowa,
..... at the Close of Business,
Feb. 13, 1000.
Loans anddtscounts
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured
U. S. Bonds to securc otroulatlon
IfonUing house, furniture and fixtures
Due from National Banks (not re
serve agents)
Die from upprovod reserve ngonts...
Chocks and otber cash items
Exchanges for Clearing-house
Notes of other National Banks
Fractional paper currency, nickels
and ccnts..
Lawful money reservo In Bank, viz:
The muBieal selections of the Misses
Robinson were heartily received.
After the performance several initi
ates were introduced into the mysteries
of the Elk's lodge. The visitors num
bering about forty conducted the work
in the K. P. Hall and twelve Dew mem
bers were subjected to the trying ordeal
of riding the goat.
The oli members of the Dubuque
lodge fnm here are A. A. Anderson,
H. C. Uaeberle, Geo. W. Hunt, R. R.
Robinson, B. F. Miles, F. B. Blair, L.
Matthews, (J. W. Storey, J. B. Hoag,
W. A. Abbott, E. H. Hoyt, L. Hoyt, H.
Hoag, Ohai Hoag, W. D. Hogan, J. D.
Hogan, Harry Kenyon, Ed Hruby and
J. F. McEwen. The new candidates
are A. Hollister,-W. H. Hutchinson, W.
S. Beals, Hubert Carr, E. J. Conger, H.
W. Russell, W. D. Work, B. Clark, C.
C. Barry, Geo. D. Kelly and Sam Iiixon.
We enjoyed the pleasure
of attending
a pretty little wedding banquet at the
residence of Mr. Patrick Smith, of this
town on Wednesday, the 21st instant.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Father O'Connor, of Dubuque, in
the convent chapel, at about 11 o'clock
a. m., and the contracting parties were
Fred Smith, the eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick Smith, of Manchester, and
Miss Anna Stoddard, a faithful and
competent employe of the Clarenco
Those present from out of town were
Mr. and Mrs. Copeard, of Chicago, aunt
and uncle of the bride Mrs. Cummings,
of Cedar Falls, a sister of Mrs. P.Smith
Mr. John Morrlssy. of Rochester, Minn.,
a cousin of the groom Mr. and Mrs.
Rosenfelt and little daughter Frances,
of Cedar Bapids, also cousins of the
groom, and James McDowell, a son of
Mrs, Rosenfelts Mr. M. Goodwin, a
brother-in-law ofMrs. P. Smith, and his
daughter, Miss Rattle, from Independ
ence Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, Mr.
John Duggan add daughter, Miss Mary,
of Ryan Mrs. Claire Lillibridge, of Sil-,
ver Creek Mrs. Morris Behan and son
of Tower Hill Miss Emma Teel, of the
Clifton House, Cedar Bapids, and two
or three young men whose names I did
not learn. From Manchester there were
Miss Nellie McMulIen and Miss Minnie
Stoddard, of the Clarence House Mr.
and Mre.WiliLafferty, Ben Hooker, and
Ben Smith, who iB attending the State
Normal at Cedar Falls, came up for the
We always love to linger in these
happy memories of weddings, but time
speeds away juBt the same.
The marriage feast which was sump
tuous, and the music soon loosened the
reserve of thOBe present and congratu
lations were extended, "soft eve6 looked
love to eyes which spake agaiD, and all
w6nt merry," etc.
Of course, as is common on such oc
casions there was a fine array of wed
ding presentB, Innumerable trinkets and
useful articles for household equip-
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
Gives a
9103,346 41
018 84
13,500 00
9.400 00
Capital stock paid In
Surplus fund
Undivided pi
tuxes paid
.$ 50,000 00
10,000 00
ilvlded rotlts, less expenses and
.$818,692 its
State of Iowa, County of Delaware
I. M. F.Le Roy, cashier of the above-named
bank do solemnly swear that the above state
ment is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief. P. Le Roy. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before mothis22ul
day of Feb., 1900.
Notary Public.
What's the Matter with
48,798 77
27,685 1)3
627 19
801 75
345 00
65 or.
14,497 80
Legal-tender notes 9.860 00 23.847 CO
Redemption fund with U. S.Treasur
er (S per cent of circulation) r5fl
Due from U. 8. Treasurer, other than
per cent redemption fund
Will be of Exceptional Interest to
the Ladies.
Much attention is now given to the dressing of the hair. We
show an unlimited assortment of POMPADOUR and BANG
COMBS at ioc, 15c, 19c and up. Set with brilliants from 19c
up and a variety of new things in BACK COMBS at 19c, 23c,
25c and up. Set with brilliants, 29c and up.
THE CORRECT IDEAS in Braid Combs, Circle
and Band Combs, Side Combs and Hair Pins in great array.
THE BROOCH PIN continues in favor and our new
line contains the prettiest and neatest designs to be found
anywhere. Not few to select from, but a most complete va
riety, from the lowest price to the warranted kinds.
WF INVITE the ladies' to see our BROOCHES, whether
buyer or looker.
Stick Pins, Lace Pins, Gold and Sterling
Bracelets and an Exceptional Lot of Belt
or Sash Buckles,
the New Belts in Leather and Metal Hat Pins, Sleeve Buttons,
Link and Lever Cuff Buttons.
GENT'S CHAINS—Vest and Fob in fact, every
thing for the correct dresser, ladies' or gent's.
When in the store ask to be shown the new novelties for
spring wear in this week's paper.
Daylight Store
1^* SC
All good fabrics are included in
the line and the skirts have the
fit and "hang" of the best dress
maker-made. Take a look at
,them and. you will agree with us
If so buy him a pair jigjsgt
of our SOFT-SOLE
SHOES in lace or but- &£§
•ton all colors, kid or
plaid cloth tops.
..io Styles..
600 oo
....1318,002 40
344 0G
11.250 0(1
8,115 71
78.752 511
165,929 20
National Bunk notes outstanding
Due toStato Banks and Bunkers. ...
Individual deposits subject to check
Demand certificates of deposit. ...
Dove &|
Daylight Store
If you have money
to spend for Dry
you should be interested in our store news. We have a great
shoeing of new spring merchandise at popular prices and have been
planning for months to get the best the market affords.
You will find "The Daylight Store" a good place to supply
all Dry Goods needs
Ladies who wish to avoid the
bother of home work or the de
tails of dress-making, will be in
terested in our new V, '_ '-.i-
Our sample line of
is now here.
Ingrains from 30c a
from 55c up.
16c a yard up.
t* •'i*^
THOSE UNDERSKIRTS have at last arrived. You all
know the
ENOUGH SAID! Yours truly.
Elegance in Tailored
Suits, Jackets and
Skirts for Season of
ft $1.50 and from that upward,
Ready-to-W ear
markable advance in the manufacture
of Dress Skirts and Suits, and this
season ig* no exception to the rule.
The new spring Skirts would seem to
have reached the heighth of perfection
of this season's production. They are
perfect fitting and latest in style and
finish. We can sell a good skirt for
Handsome Tailor Made
An unusually choice assortment
of swell creations in high grade man-tailored
Jesuits. Tight-fitting Eaton style-, made from
Cheviots, Homespun and
Camel Hairs, in Black
and Colors.
J6 We can give a selection from dozens of the
A best the season shows and will absolutely save
you many dollars between
what you will pay in the larger cities
our price and
Jackets and Capes
!& Lawrence
Just received a full
and complete
line of tailor-made suits
and separate skirts ©k
consisting of
everything that
is new, attractive
and stylish.
Must be seen
to be appreciated,
Call early,
before the choice
numbers are disposed
of. They are the kindfe®
that sell. fi:
Call, inspect and
learn prices
& con PANY
Each season shows a re­
Exceptionally dressy
1:J styles are to be worn this season and we can
truthfully say we have never had so fine^a line
of Jackets and Capes for spring wear as' this
season and prices correspondingly low.
Don't make the mistake
before you see our stock.
3 !3
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