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OPFIOIAL PAPER OP OOUNTY AND CITV. TKLBPHONB 154. ^WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25,1B03. i—OecBr Smith is a Chicago business ), ttor. W. E. Gildner is a business visitor ora Springs. Mgs Uelia Graves is the goest of iriends in Waterloo —The cit for the usual 'ty^choola uaiWN^si will close Friday vacation. —W. N. Knittie haVe leased the Ex eelilor laundry of Rowley & Jobnson. —J.M. Uorris of Masonville was a Manchester business visitor Monday. —Chag. Leigh marketed IS six months old hogs Thutsday which averaged 250 lbs. —Mies Jennie Holmes attended the dressmaker's convention at Chicago last week. —Watren Dickinson of Dubuque visited friends In this city part of last week. —Louis Qulckmeyer of Richland township was a Manchester viator Saturday. —Kit Edmunds is ai Aberdeen, South Dakota, looking after his land interests In that section. —Old settlers say that never In the history of the county, were the roads aa bid as during the past week. —Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rlake, of Masonville, visited at the S. II. Morgan home in this city over Sunday. —Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allen of In dependence were over Sunday guests of relatives and frieuds in this city. —Peter O'Hare and son, Harry, of Waterloo, were over Sunday visitors with relatives and friends in this city. —Mrs. II. A. Denton pleasantly enter tained a number of her lady friends at six handed euchre last Wednesday evening. —E. II. lloyt departed the first of the week for Lebanon, S. D. Leslie Hoyt Is expected to arrive1 nome some time this week. —Miss Mabel Montgomery, of Doone, la., is the guest of friends in this city. She was formerly a teacher in the High School in this city. —Will Ward of Mclntyre, Iowa, ar rived here Friday. Mr. Ward has been seriously ill and his many friends will be glBd to learn that he Is rapidly con valescing. —J. B. Hoag and W. H. Hutchinson were at Bellevue the latter part of last week hunting They brought home nineteen ducks as a proof of their skill In the use of firearms. —At the adjourned meeting of the council rooms last Friday evening a resolution was passed authorizing the iBying of a sewer in the alley between Butler and Fayette Btreets. —The Carnegie Library will not be opened Thursday, the date set for the opening. Owing to the Illness of Libra Hen Jones -ltAas beeiLjftnui!Uwce«t|Lry to postpone the date until Monday, March 30. —Mesdames Grant Rnby, C. M. Heath care of Chas. Ash, MiBses Nellie Terry, Susie Kauffman, Messrs. Leon Millard, A. Allen, and Clarence Ash have unclaimed latters at the postoffice in this city. —Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Dunham are now domiciled jn their new home on their farm just east of town. Mr. Dunham has been in poor health and takes up life on the farm in the hope that it will prove beneficial to his health. —A wreck of a special freight about three miles weBt of this city tied up the trains on the Central for several hours. The train consisted mostly of empty cars which were thrown from the track by a defective rail. About twelve cars left the track, four of them going down the embankment. About 200 feet of track was torn up and It was necessary to lay aside track around the wreck be fore traffic could be resumed. —Mrs. ,i). Britt died at her home in TJnlon t&wnship last Tuesday, aged 72 years. Mrs. Britt was one of the early settlers of this county and had the esteem of all who knew her. She leaves to mourn her death six children: Mrs. P. Flannagan, Mrs. Mary Sullivan, P. H. Britt, M. J. Britt and Thomas Britt all of this county and John Britt of Valentine, Nebraska. Her husband died about two years ago. She was a devout member of the Catholic church and led a true Christian life. The funeral services were held at the Cath olic church at Delhi Thursday morn ing. —Friday evening of laBt week a fare well reception was held In the parlors of the Congregational church In honor of W. A. Friend, who has gone west for his health. Although the weather and other circumstances were not favorable to a large attendance, quite a large company took advantage of the occa sion to show their regard for one who has been a most faithful and efficient worker for all good objects. The even ing was pleasantly spent In social Inter course,, though the enjoyment of those present WBB considerably marred by the sadness of parting. Mr. Friend de parted Monday morning for Leaven worth, Washington, followed by the sincere good wishes ef bis many friends in this city —we learn irom toe Independence Bulletin Journal that Dr. J. A. May formerly of this city but now located at Independence is in Old Mexico where be has gone In the interests of the Iowa Sonora Mining Company a corporation recently organized at Independence. The company is considering the advisa bility of opening some of the aban ,-^qed mines in the country which In rgone, when nnder the control ot the Spaniards yielded large amounts of gold. Mr. May Is president of the com panyand will endeavor to Becure the property for the corporation and if sao cesafnl they will re open the mines and begin operations on a large scale. The Bulletin-Journal sayB in part "Dr. May and his associates are undoubtedly turn' ing their attention to a very rich min 'eral country, where, with the advan tages of cheap labor and a fine climate, they ought to tnake lots of money. doctor expects to return in and it Is -r.MrB. E. M. Cars is seriously ill at her home In this city. —Will Strain of LBPorte ujj visiting relatives and friends In this cflfr. —Mrs. I. W. Lampman Is Recovering quite rapidly from an attaekjfof pneu monia. Jt' —Mrs. Sarah L. Jobnson, of Chicago, Is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Allen. —A special song service will be dered at the Congregational obi Easter Sunday. —MISB Ruth Crum Is at home OshkoBh, Wis., where she Bjfol ihwch —Will H. Scanlan came home last week for a vacation from Toledo, Iowa, where be has been a student In Western College. —Tbe young ladies of tbe Congrega tional church are invited to meet at the home of Mrs. A. W. Stearns, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Permits to wed have been issued duriBg tbe past week by Clerk Georgen to Gny R. D. Smith and May Miller and W M. Gore and May Nichols. —Rev. and Mrs. H. O. Pratt departed Tuesday morning for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where it is hoped Mr. Pratt may regain his lost health. Mr. and Mrs. Pratt will probably make an extended trip to the south, sji —Misses Edith and Mertle* Wells, Kate Ford and Ruth Graham and Messrs. Bert Matthews, Asa Cunning ham and Clarence Yoran, students of Cornell College are spending their spring vacation at home. —As per adjournment the district court convened In this city last Monday morning, Judge Piatt presiding. Con siderable business has been disposed of and it is probable that the court will adjourn sine die today. —The mail carriers are having some very unpleasant experiences as a result or the muddy roads. Several of them have, been obliged to walk long dis tances. In several Instances the carrier walKed oVW blrvntlrt'rtute. —Phil Pawley haa resigned his posi tion as section foreman on tbe M. &• O. and has accepted a position In the yards of the Illinois Central at Cedar Rapids. Mr. Pawley will begin bis new duties about tbe first of next month. —Fred Brlggs has resigned bis posi tion as mall carrier for tbe Illinois Cen tral Railroad, Floyd Copeland, who has been messenger boy for the Central will take the place resigned by Mr. Briggs, and Frank Sedgwick has accept ed the poeition of messenger boy. A. A. Holllster returned Sunday from a business trip to Michigan. Mr. Hollister reports that the McArthur Shingle Mills located at Bruce Crossing bnrned last Thursday. Mr. Hollister Is president of the MoArthor Company and tbe largest bulk of the stock tn the company la owned by Manohester capitalists. —The Invincibles of the Manchester bowling league defeated tbe Hasbeens last Thursday afternoon and Monday evening. Tbe Hasbeens took the scalps of the cowboys In one of the fiercest contested games of the schedule. Tbe final game of the- league will be played Friday evening between Lewis' Invincibles and tbe Hasbeens. —Tbe city election will be beld Hon day, March 30, at which time tbe elec tors of the city of Manchester will select a Mayor, City Solicitor, Assessor and an alderman for each of the wards. The polling places will be as follows: 1st ward, S. A. Steadman's harness shop 2nd ward, Council Rooms and 3rd ward, Geo. Storey's residence on Gay street. —Miss Katherine Commerford, who has been a successful and popular teacher in the Earlville schools for the past four years, baa changed her plans for the future and made no application for the schools for tbe coming year The board met at tbe secretary's office Monday evening and elected Miss Orianna Wesche as her successor. We regret losing Miss Commerford as a teacher.—Earlville Phrenix. —This little story In verse was told last week by a county exchange: He didn't have a dollar he didn't have a dime. His clothes and shoes were looking as though they'd served their time. He didn't try to kill himself to dodge mis fortune's whacks. Instead, he got some asheaandhe filled five dozen sacks. Then, next he begged a dollar. In the paper In the monrn he advertised tin polish that would put the snn to scorn He kept on advertising, and, jnst now, suffice to say, he's out in California at his cottage on the bay." —Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoffman of Dubuque, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Conger of Mt, Pleasant, Iowa, and E. J. Con ger Jr. of Sioux Falls, S. D,, pleasantly surprised their parentB, Mr. and Mrs. E J. Conger, Monday,by dropping in on them unawares. Tuesday afternoon a family re-union was held at the Conger home on Howard street, this being the first time for over eight years that the family have been assembled under one roof. Mr. and Mrs. Ho&man and E. J. Conger Jr. departed for their homes Wednesday. Glenn goes front here to Hannibal, Missouri, where be has ac cepted a position with a telephone com pany. His wife will remain here for a several days' vUlt with relatives and friends. The a few weeks, to be hoped bis mission will rove eminent!/•aeoe«»fal." New Advertisements. The subjects that Carbart & JS ye want to be talked to, are stated in their ad. A. D. Brown, occupies bis space on first page, with an essay on carpels, which read. Scbarles, tbe tailor, has received a full line of tbe latest styles of men's sum mer shirtings, call and see them and leave your order. from baB been at tending college. —"Kalamity" Thorpe is making ex tensive improvements on the inferior of his store building. ~D. C. Sutherland is on the program for the entertainment to be given by the Greeley Bchoals Friday evening. —The Henderson Stock Company are playing a week's engagement at the Cential Opera house this week. —Dr. W. A. Daniels and wife of Traer, Ia„were guests of their daughter, Mrs. M. J. Yoran, over Sunday, \—Mrs, John Oakley returned from I Antral City last Friday where Bhe was called by tbe illness of her father. —C. M. Gould of Earlville was a Manchester business visitor Tuesday. We acknowledge a pleasant call. —The Knight Templars will hold a special service at the Congregational church Easter Sunday in the afternoon —Frank Reiger, who is employed as attendant at the Cherokee hospital, is the gueet of relatives and friends in this city. M. & 0. Annual Stock-holders Meeting. The annual meeting of tbe stockhold ers of tbe M. & O. Railway Company will be held on April 7, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., at the Council Rooms In Man chester, for tbe purpose of electing five directors and the transaction of such other business as may properly come before them. Manchester, Iowa, March 23, 1003. SFE£V'"" By ORDER OF SEC'Y Presbyterian Ladies Entertain. The Ladies. Aid Society of the Pres byterian church will serve dinner and supper, Saturday, March 28, in the building recently vacated by Gildner Bros., charging twenty and fifteen cents respectively. Following Is the menu: DINNER. Roast of Ham, Browo Gravy. Mashed Potatoes, Baked Beans, Blioutt, Brown Bread, Jelly, Mixed Salad, Pickles, Fruit Salad, Apple Pie, Gheese, Coffee. Buppsnt Baked Beans, Oreamed Potatoes. Pickles, Hot Biscuit, Maple Syrup, Doughnuts, Co (tee. A Mystery Solved. Last fall a mention appeared in these columns of the burning of tbe large barn of JameB McElliott, together with about 200 tons of hay, a large and com plete line of machinery, harness,wagons, buggies and also twelve stacks of grain. Tbe loss amounted to something like 86000, with insurance of 82800. It was then not known how tbe fire originated, bntit was thought it was caused by spontaneous combustion. A little girl at the house who discovered tbe fire said that she saw a young man going out of the barn when It was on fire, but her story was not credited On March 17, 1903, we are credit ably Informed that a man learning that Mr. McElliott wanted a hired band came and hired out to him for three months. When the young girl SBW him she Bald he looked just like the man she SBW coming out of the barn the day or the Ore and subsequent events prove that the girl's accusations were true. -Tbe man worked at the farm but one day but left some time the following afternoon leaving his clothing behind, no doubt fearing he was suspected of setting the fire. After his departure note was found In a hen's neBt, in which be confessed to setting the fire, saying, "I don't want to go to prison, am afraid twas I who burnt tbe barn.'' Base Ball Minstrels. The Manchester Base Ball MlnstrelB at tbe Central Opera House laBt Tues day evening waa well patronized ever/ available seat In the house being filled. Two hundred and sixty-seven dollars waa taken in and the amount left after paying all ezpensea will probably amount to 9175. This, with tbe balance already on band, will give the base ball association a neat sum with which to start tbe season. Wednesday evening the boys repeated the performance at Lamont, about which the. Lamont Leader speaks as follows: "The 3:30 train Wednesday brought to ljamont the home talent minBtrel troup from Manchester in a private car over the M. & O. Tbey were domiciled at the .National where "Mine HOBI" Svoboda treated them to "possum" and looked after their wants in general. A large audience greeted tbe "Knights of tbe Burnt Cork" at the Opera House In the evening. The program rendered was as good as most troupes that make the smaller towns and for amateurs was sn excel lent one. The muBlc was under tbe dl rection of H. L. Bann of the Mancbes ter Press. Ed Hruby was interlocutor, "Kitty" Moore and Harry Bradley were end men. Tbe jokes were mostly new and were localized in a manner to cause some ridiculous situations. The singing was of a high class and elicited hearty ap plause and was well taken by the audi ence. Should they ever see fit to again ap pear in Lamont they can be certain of a liberal patronage. After tbe close of the entertainment a dance waa announced with music by tbe orchestra. The minstrels are all right." BAILEY'S FORD. The Misses JOBIB and Avis Grommon and their brother Charles spent Sunday at.tbe bome of Wm. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Jay L, Ltlllbrldge and Martin McElmeel attended the base ball minstrels at Manohester last Tues day evening. J. W. Hartmansold bogs at Delhi last Wednesday. Jay LUllbridge, Bert Bussel and l'eter Jakelln shipped a carload of hogs from Manchester Wednesday of last week, Mr. Bobbins waa in this vicinity laBt week repairing tbe Delaware County telephone line. Tbe Baptist Aid Society of Delaware met with' Mrs. Jerry Kaster last Thurs day. M. S. Banta waa in Manchester last Thursday. Harry Conner and Clarence Pet-Ion are recovering from the mumps. Mrs. B. fi. Qrommon called on Mrs, Elvlrn Davis one day last week. G. B. Davis was in Delhi one day last week. Mrs. Wm. Petlon was shop ping In Delhi last Saturday. Mrs. J. W. Hartman called on Mrs, Richie one day last week. Loren Elledge is visiting J. G. Daker, A Visit. In a beautiful grove near this village stands a cottage nnder the umbrageous shadows of several wide-spreading oaks, where dwells one of our number, and a W. B. 0. woman at that, with her bus and daughter. On Friday of last something like the following came to us aa an Invitation: "Will you come to the bower we have shaded for yon?" Notwithstanding Friday was a but ware falling as if tbe heavens were weeping big tears over a nation's sins, when everybody feels cross, loot crof°, acts cross—and is croaB, a party of 25 of as jolly and goodnatured ladies us one seldom encounters met with Mrs. Ira Clark of North Manchester for a good old social visit and sat down to as line a dinner as is often served up to epicure Ob, tbe delicioiiB brown bread, maca ronl, pumpkin pies, corn, succotRBh and "praties" and wbat oceans of cake. All disappeared rapidly Bnd a modicum of generous Java with cream washed down the whole supply. The good time, which in some places IB always coming, was present there and twenty-live specimens of the female persuasion were amazingly happy about feeding time as tbey had no scruples about eating the various delicacies knowing the ladies "as made 'em" and yet through it all we could only wait -and listen to the gentle palter ol the rain on the roof, for— Old Sol had just dipped tn tlie ocean To slaku Ills warm lip lu tne urluu. But oh! we've a lovelier potion, And listen, dear friends, 'tis not wine. Oh. few are the moments wo squander. That pleasure ImB winged with a sigh, And brief Is the hour when wo wander In bliss 'neath her sunniest sky. These moments soon mn through their num ber, Their sky Is o'erclouded at last. Those pleasures eternally slumber In the sorrow-built tomb of the iast. But we cast a deop spoil uxalnBt sorrow, And tbo saddening memory of years, We were happy and gay. yet tomorrow Our cup may be reeking with toars. Not very soon after dinner however, the entire crowd adjourned, swelling with pleasant emotions, and the delica cies of tbe season. Those present on this eventful occasion were as follows Mesdames Burrington, iiurk, Gi fiord, Scott, Crosby, Marshal, Waughop, Elder, Skinner, Smith, Purvis, Chapel, John son, Bell, Hesner, Ephart, Clark, Far ley, Atkinson, Acres, Adams, A. Pur vis, Misses Henry, Clark and little Miss Anna Bell. ONE OF THEM. FREE PRESS, FEBRUARY 13. Dr. D. K. Pearson, the Chicago philanthropist, in a recent address to young men, said: "Get land," said he, "Get land with coal under it. Get land where cattle can be grazed. Get meadow land, pasture land and tillable land. Buy all yon can and keep it. Hang on to it. Then go to work. The west is a district of hustlers and you must hustle to stay with them. Go to Btay but do not be discouraged by early hardships. Go where there is not a railroad for sixty miles and you have to enter on horseback. The railroad will soen follow and thosie who fight hard "will come out on top." If you wish to obtain good farm land at reasonable prices, you can do so in Bansom County, North Dakota. For further information call on or address PRICE & BRONSON LAND COMPANY, Lisbon, North Dakota. Sewer Notice. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice Is hereby given that the following resolutlt Is proposed to be adopted by iho OltY Council or the City of Mapcbester, Iowa Be It resolved by the city council of the city of Manchester, Iowa, that it la advisable ami necessary that a sewer be constructed in said city at follows: Commencing In the center line of Franklin 3tr©etat. a pofntdirectly west of the comer of tbe allev as mow located, between lots 34 and63 In the city of Manchester, Iowa, and extending eastward to said alley »nd along the center line of said alley and terminating at the east line of Lots 52 and 05 In said city. Tbat sald sewer be constructed of first quality, vitrified 6 inch sewer tile, with suit able man holes, flush tanks, and lateral connections, all to be constructed in ac cordance with Plans and speculations now on file in the office of tbe city clerk, which plans and specifications are made a part hereof by reference thereto. That a special assessment not exceeding one dollar per linear foot be levied against tho aPP.M?£ property on said proposed sower, tc aid in the cost of the construction thereof warm rainy day, when lug* raindrops proposed sewer, to VMO instruction thereof: one half of such assessment to be levied against the property on either side of suld sewer. You are further notified that said rcsolu tlons will be considered for its passago and adoption on the 27th day of April 11HH at a special meeting of the city council-of Man chester, Iowa, to beheld In the council cham bers of said city, commencing at 7 o'clock V. M. at which time and place the owners of property abutting on said proposed sewer, and subject to assessment, ana any others Interested, may appear and make objections to said contemplated sewer, and to nassago of said proposed resolution. Da^ at Manchester. Iowa, this 16th day of March,1903. SB. A. STBADUAN, Attest} Mavor B. B, JBflblmon, Olerk, 18r*w I Cravenettes, Rain Coats and Mackintoshes I These Sprint Rnins and damp days lring back to memory— all Inst- Spring, Slimmer Cravenettes, blue, black and sjrey, from Stonil Conts, 85c qualities at Gildner Bros., Clothiers and Tailors, ALL NEW! Shoes, Dry Goods, Groceries, Furniture Tin and Granite Ware. 15* AH Depnitincnls are hill and PRICES better than ever. Mr. lioe is in charge ot the Makes mother eat, makes father eat, makes grandma eat, makes grandpa out, makes the c.'nldren eat. Kock Mountain Tea does it. A spring tonic. 35 cents. Denton & Ward. Hotel For Sale or Kent, The Orcoloy Wouso. in (irei'loy is for salo or rent. For particulars apply to lb NitY ltox, tirceley, Iowa. 7tf ANTED—Two young men to solicit, flood position to right parries. Call this week at Olobo Hotel, Koran 16. ll-iwk Put roGos in her saucy ebeeeke, Makes her eyes grow bright with fun. Makes mouths seem like wenke That's what Hocky Mountain Tea has done. Denton & Ward. Ureat spring tonic. Drive out all im jiuritiBS.. Makes the blood rich. Fills you with warm, tingling life, A spriun blessing is Rocky Mountain Tea. 3.3 cts.. Denton & Ward. For Sale. A well Improved 15". acre farm, located 0 miles from Manchester. This farm will ljo sold at a roaEonuble price. Inquire of«. w. Mi FURNITURE ijte yoiii ic:-j.jailing neatly mid at reasonable prices. 0 Overalls and Shirts. & Prices a little below the ordinary and Quality a little Above. & $ Don't Forget the Shoes! $ 1 •„, W.'W. FORD. grmmrriTTm'nnmrmTrmmnHTmTTimna IXKLI. 37tr 1'or your liver and Btomr.ch ills, lake Heacora'8 Picnic Pills, 1 hey will surely do you L'ood they will stimulate your Wood. ,, 11(1 CHKAP—Kesldenro Property lu this Mtv Enquire of Bronsou & Carr. Horse3'for Sale. Four mares. For terms &c. luqulro or the undersigned on tho Hronsou & Carr farm In Collins (jrove Towushlu. WM. STIIAUII. If you want to have a plcolc, l»ko lJeaeom's Picnic Pills They will regulate your liver And drive away vour Ills. Try .them, ascents. All druggists. 50tf FOR SALE. Good residence property on Franklin Street, 28LF J.J. PENTONY. Farm for Rent, rrll0JrUlwlB Schneider farm near Uoldcn Is Carr 4?iVf t6rms Ul,p!y t0 Urouso" Mason Work. !im contracts lri mason work of any description. C.P. MII.UCR. For Sale. 80 aero unimprovod farm tn Coflln's Grove township. Hubert Carr. 8-tf. -Why do you fret and grumble, •. v• Why don't yo'n take a tumble, vUso lieacom'H Pluulc Pills, l«°y will drivo away your ills. Try thorn. 25 cents. All druggists, Girl Wanted. For a good, competent, trustworthy person 83.50 a week, luquiro at this otlice. lltf Bancroft's Beautiful Flowers. Our catalogue is now being mailed to all our customejs. If you have not re ceived one or are not oue of our cus tomers we want you to drop us a card for our descriptive catalogue of all kinds of flowers. JOSEPH JIANOITOFT & SON, Cedur Falls, Iowa. II iteihii ib Hi ib an iff Hi smd Pall's best friend —a coal tliaf keeps you dry—or an umbrella that turns tile ram. Tile latest tiling out ill Coverts, Vicunas, Tweeds and Homespuns, train Mackintoshes, $12 to $18 III patterns most desirable, brown, $2.50 to $12.50 Heavy duck in creys and blacks, from $2.50 to $5.00 Work Shirts, Vt hero do you buy yonrs, and what do you pay? We sell a oOc and 75c grade at Overalls! Men's and Boys' Every Day Hats, blacks and greys, only..../ A WHOLE OUTFIT FOR $1.34. Every even $2.00 purchase entitles you to a key to the $20.00 bank. Just Received=A new line of suitings and pantings°in tailoring. 45c Do you wear them? We sell 75c and ito 50c browns, 39c Valises and Telescopes. We I Show E the E Largest you feol us happy as a clam. Try tbem. 3octs. All druggists. r. t[ Stock, The Most Varied Assortment, & The Traveler's Outfitter. I II rinillllllluniiiinimiiiiiii/nuuuiinniiT 1 Ui ito \Hf and will do Money to Rates. it/ Loan at Low Hubert Carr. JLTIMIRMTINRLLWNNTTTIMIIMNWTWTTC Trunks, Traveling Ba£s, Mw goat now now The Biggest Line to be Found in Man chester. jjfAn Exceptional Showing* of New Tailored Suits $ and Skirts. ft ih jjf Our showing of Tailor Made Suits will be the most elaborate wo ha\e e\ei fchown, you have but to glance nt the enormous jE* array of styles to be convinced that we are headquarters. Waist ings! 25 Pieces Flannelett Waistings, Former Price 10c. now 20 Pieces Flannelett Waistings Former Prices 12J to 15c. 10 Pieces of Wool Waistings, Former Price, 25c now... 12 Pieces of Wool Waistings, Former Prices 50c. to 60c. 80 at 12 Pieces of Wool Waistings, Former Prices 05c. to 85c. Housekeepers' Linens. Choice selections of Table Linens, Napkins, Towels and E Crashes. Prices low as the lowest. ... D. F. CO. Agents for Butterick Patterns. ***$ mi- jfV Tailor Hade Suits S From $6.oo to $ $25.00. $ A showing of new styles and W ideas that wo are frank to say, we believe to be above comparison /K with any other showing in town. If you want the real swell exclusive JJy Scores of new creations in plain or daintily trimmed gar- jp (i) ments in Silks and Cottons. Handsome Granite Cloth Waists, White Oxford Cloths anil white Madras Waists, made in only thenewest eil'ects. Our showing is almost twice as large as ever \)/l before and illustrates nil the new ideas. ill IBurton Clark. 'A Cut in j|i things, different from what others have to offer, you will find them here. 9? Shirt Waists. & i|\ I. 'Vy 8c. l0c 20c.: 55c.