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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, June 22, 1904, Image 5

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WEDNESDAY, .IUNK2i\ 100-1.
—J. H. Ilong is in Chicago.
—K. M. Carr spent Monday in
Des Jloinea.
—Michael i'aronoy of Masonville
9[ont Monday in lliiseity.
—Mrs. Ella Sullivan is hero from
Marcus visiting relatives.
—Ilonry Hilton of Lnmont was in
Manchester on business Monday.
—Miss IViir] Leo spent a day last
last week with Edguwood friends.
—M i-B. .1. D. Ilogan entertained
her sister from Moiilii:ello last week.
—-W. N. Wolcott left Monday
night for St. Louis going via Chi
—Mrs JC. T. Grassflcld enjoyed a
visit fom her mother, Mrs. Andrews
—llajph A Dunham, now a full"
fledged barrister, is homo from
Iowa City.
—Jr. E. Carr of Lumo it was
calling on rolatives and friends here
Friday iast.
Squire F. S. Griffith of Mason
ville was in Manchester Thursday
on business.
Alonzo Wells is homo from Mt.
Vernon, whero ho lias lioen a stud
ent at Cornell.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Pease visited
at their former home-Strawberry
Point-last week.
—Mrs. W Fowler 'and little
daughter,. Edna, a-e visiting rela
tives at Epworth.
—The ladies of the Macabbees have
postponed their regular meeting to
Wednesday, Juno 29th.
—Mrs. A. T. Robinson and Nor
man liigolovv of Wintlirop. were in
Manchester Wednesday.
-Dr. Harry Hueno is homo and en
joying a vacation ere settling tc the
practico of his profession.
—Mrs. S. P. McCarren and Miss
Jennie spent a day or two last week
with Strawberry Point friends.
—Miss Pauline Hamilton of Cas
cade is visiting her grandparents Di
ane} Mrs. Newcomb here while her
parents ate briefly sojourning in
-y-M rs. G. E. Meserve and Mis-
Doris of Wntorluo wero Inst
sts with relatives here,
'Winthrop Saturday for an
inday visit.
following letters remained
for at the posloflico at Man
fir for week ending Juno 20:
Vernia Graham, Miss Grace
.am, Aloys Christel and Claude
—Mrs. Margaret Hennessy has
very low for the past week, her
being expected at any time.
the njotjjfir of, nine children,
i^jvlioju ivero. other bedside
^he big safe recently removed
ihe First National Bank and
in the basement of the bank
ng, was moved last week to
where it will do service for
nogr bank at that place.
•Doctors M. E Dittmer of
iburg William Donnelly of
and, II. A: Sumpman of Dyers
ere among those from out of
Mending the Delaware county
leal Association meeting laSt-f^
day afternoon.
•Miss Hannah Liddy, who ha?
the pleasant guest of her sister,
A. L. licardslee, here for a
time past, terminates her visit
jiveek and returns to Elkport
she will assist in the caro of
mother who has been ill for
lie yards at the M. and 0. de
li assuming the appearance of
!»little business center. The
cream station, the Quaker
lompany's grain and flour de
lid Young & Doty with their
liient ware house have received
'ion to their colony recently,
llister Lumber Company
built commodious coal sheds
le track as has also W. 0
tie Joe Hoag had a bad fall
fternoon from a second
low. lie was sitting on
sill beside his mother
nncd against the screen
gave way with him pre
im to the ground be
little face was quite
•od but no bones were
is hoped no internal
havo resulted to cause
.'s condition to be ser-
Crosby received word
io death of his uncle, S.
rich occurred at Wau
akota, on Wednesday
i. This will be sad
number of friends
^sby having been one
ounty's pioneer set
ident of this vicinity
ve—from 1853 until
sars ago this month,
nid his family re
y,-S. D., and that
len their home. De
by a wife and one
attie. lie was about
of age. He had
bout five weeks,
•aiisiug liis death
•ung man has dis'
rls of tiiat city
with. Ho prom
her to a dance
ig came and she
rags the beau
fter giving him
make his ap
little Sherlock
covered thede
\vo other girls
'ailed a halt at
give him ph*
ent, ending by
9 collar and
thirty cents in
treet carnival
three of the
'lake and he
own lone-
—See lost coat local.
—Mrs. E. J. Mills is visiting
friends in Wintfcrop.
—W E. Gildner was a Thursday
isitor in Anamosa on business.
—Rev. Father Gorman of Dubu
que was in Manchester Monday.
—Mrs. II. Carr and two little
daughters aro visiting in Waterloo.
—Rev. A. W. Caul is visiting rel
atives and friends at Parkersburg.
—Miss Bonebrake of Knoxville is
the pleasant guest of Miss Blanche
—Miss Bess Bissell of Dubuque
is the guest this week of the Misses
A number from here attended
the dance at Masonville last Friday
Mortimer Scoley is hero from
Grinnoll for a visit with many
—Abner Dunham and son Ralph
are in South Dakota this week on
Mrs. P. Kelly and little daugh
ter arc here from Fonda for a visit
with relatives.
Hon. and Mrs. 11. J. Bixbv of
Edgewood spent a part of last week
in Manchester.
—Capt. Merry after a brief stay
at home, departed Sunday evening
ior Mississippi.
—Do not make the mistake of
passing the People's Now Store adv.
without reading it.
Master Ned Seeds is here to
pond tho summer with his father
and other relatives.
—Chas. Truby, of Joliet, Illinois,
is (lie guest of liis friend, Clarence
Yoran, in this city.
—Miss Anna Ward's school at
the Bay is out for the summer and
Miss Ward is home.
James Penny is hero from
Anamosa visiting his daughter,
Mrs. James Hahesy.
—F. E. Austin and sister, Mrs.
Webster were Saturday visitors in
Manchester from Delaware.
—Hon. I. M. Gibson was here
from Greeley Saturday—criticising
our Delaware County maps.
—The County is advertising for
bids for the construction of a steel
bridge across tho Muquokcta at
—Mi's. Frances Martin is making
an extended visit with a sister at
Fort Dodge, for which plac£ sho left
last Thursday.
Gildner Bros, have a question
to ask you and you've only to look
elsewhero in this paper to know
what that query is.
—Miss Agnes McCaffrey who has
been teaching at Monti, finished her
term Friday and departed forjjer
home in Dnbuque.
—Editor Fred Cornish of the
Boulder, Montana, Age was a last
week arrival for a short visit with
Manchester friends.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hamilton
are hero visiting Dr. and Mrs. E. E.
Newcomb, being enrouto home from
Chicago to Cascade.
—Sister Mary Leo, who has been
spending a few weeks with her sis
ter, Mrs. J. C. Roney, in this city,
has-returncd to Chicago.
Clarence Torrey, who is a mem
ber of the Chicago University facul
ty, being librarian, is here for a visit
with parents and friends.
W. E. Smizer was here
from Waterloo over Sunday for a
visit with her sister, Mrs. Harriet
Duftey and other friends
—Miss Blanche Tirril returned
Saturday from an extended visit in
Washington, D. C., with Major and
Mrs. Morrissey and at Cleveland,
•Miss Grace Sheldon entertained
a company ofj, friends last Friday
evening in a very pleasant manner,
dainty refreshments being served
during the festivities.
—Allen Graham, who was a last
week visitor with relatives and
fjrieiids here, returned Sunday to
Des Moines whero ha, has employ
ment with the Capital City Gas Co.
—Miss Madge l'entony, who has
been living with her aunt, Mrs. J.
L. Belknap and attending college at
Ann Arbor, Michigan, is home, Ber
nie Belknap having accompanied
—Mr. and Mrs. John F. Brass of
Wabaslia, Minnesota, returned to
their home Thursday after a plear
ant visit with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Riegsr. Mrs Brass and Mrs. Rieger
are sisters.
—Dr. Reed of Edgewood was
among the physicians in attendance
upon the session of the Delaware
County Medical Ass'n last Tuesday.
Mrs. Reed accompanied him to
—II. B. lloag is fishing at Quas
queton this week.
—Mi68 Sarah Ward was an over
Sunday visitor with Cedar Rapids
—Carnegie Library Concert and
Vaudovillo—Friday evening at
Central Opera llouso.
---llcrbert Anderson is assisting
Bankers Matthews at tho State Sav
ings Bank these days.
—Dyersville everlastingly defeat
ed our Junior base ball team last
Thursday at Dyersville by a score of
11 to
—Mrs. Spang and daughter Anna
of Hartley are visiting in tho Maurice
Maroney home. Mrs. Spang is Mrs.
Maroney's mother.
—Tho Misses Lola Williamson, of
Sloan, and Ruby Kerr, of Kansas
City are visiting their cousin, Mrs.
Henry Nronson this weok.
—Supt: Joseph has completed ar
rangements for a Delaware County
Teacher's Institute to bo held in
Manchester from July 5th to 30th
—Mrs. Henry Ruggles and
daughtor, Miss Olive Buggies,' are
expected this week from Chicago
and will bo entertained in the A. C.
Philipp home.
Last wesk Dr. J. W. Scott enjoyed
a visit from his brother, Dr. Geo. A.
Scott who is connected with the
government Bureau of Animal In
dustries at Chicago.
—Mrs. J. F. Andrews is expected
today Wednesday from Dunlap for a
visit with friends in this, her former
home. Sho will be a guest in
A. C. Philipp home.
—The cast of characters for "Mr.
Mikado" for Friday evening in
cludes the best young talent in
Manchester. You must not fail to
hear it. Central Opera House.
—Friends here of the groom will
bo interested in hearing of the mar
riage on last Saturday evening of
Ernest L. Bruce of Chicago, a
brother of Arthur Bruce of this city,
and Miss Kathryn Rost of Peters
burg, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Bruco
are expected here on their wedding
tour for a visit with relatives and
—Miss Bertha Williams of San
Francisco, California, who has been
visiting friends at Strawberry Point
for a few weeks, is a guest here
with Miss Jennie Holmes. Miss
Williams is the possessor of a very
sweet and perfectly cultivated voice
and the congregation at the Congre
gational church Sabbaf.li morning
had the pleasure of hearing her
sing "Hear Us, OLord" by Millard.
—The Misses Dora and Alma Le
Roy entertained a company of
friends at Seven-handed Euchie
Monday evening in honor of their
guest, Miss Bissell of Dubuque.
Highest scores were won by Mrs. W
N. Wolcott and Jilr. Glon D'ixsonr
Music and refreshments also occu
pied part of tho evening, and alto
gether the hospitality of the Misses
LeRoy was keenly appreciated and
enjoyed by their guests.
—The prgram for the Carnegio
Library^ Concert and Vaudeville
Entertainment to be given Friday
ovening at Central Opera llouso in
cludes a scene from Robin Hood by
Mrs Williams and Mr. Martin, a
German Specialty by tliat eccentric
comedian, Mr. Claude Addison,
poses plastique by the Florodora
Sextette, and several numbers by
Miss Helen Granger, a favorite mez
zo soprano with Manchester aud
—T„—.J. Jacobs "is homo from
Springfield, Illinois, whence he
went last fall to enter a sanitarium
for medical treatment. Mr. Jacobs
is not so improved in health as his
friends would wish for.
—F. C. Hegert who has been em
ployed with Clothier J. II. Allen,
has gone to Chicago and his place
in the Allen Tailoring department
has been taken by P. Swanson, an
experienced cutter from Ottumwa
—H. L. Rann is attending the
republican convention now in
sion in Chicago. He went to keep
his eagle eye on Gov. Cummings
and to see that the latter doo3 not
get in any work along the "Iowa
Idea" line.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Allen re
cently received their purchase of
some weeks ago—a beauty of a steel
canoe, and now Mrs. Allen, who is
an expert with the rod and reel, is
keeping tab on all the dark holes in
the placid Maquoketa.
—The Acme Harvesting Machine
Co., wlioso representative in this
vicinityis R. L. Kortright, is in a
very flourishing condition, says the
Implement News. Several experi
encedmen have lately been added to
the working force of thiB reliable
company and Mr Kortright informs
us that purchasers are (Sways satis
fied with the Acme machines.
Temperance Lecture.
M. L. Hostetter, the noted temper
ance lecturer, has been engaged to
give his lecture "The story of a
Wasted Life"at the BaptUt church in
this city Sunday ovening, June 20th
Mr. Ilostetier is pronounced the
most unique temperance lecturer on
the American platform. He was for
many years a hard drinker and was
reformed through tne efforts of the
W. C. T. U. of Des Moines. He is
unique in that he disputes every
commonly accepted theory of the
drink question and boldly charges
that the usual teaching on tho sub-
jeet leads men 011 to drink. While
he is opposed to the saloon he has
nothing but kiud-Vvords for the sa
loon keeper and his love for the
drinking man is almost a passion.
His lecture is said to be a rare treat,
abounding in wit, humor, pathos,
sarcasm, logic and invective. The
lecture is free as Hostetter refuses to
accept anything but- tho free-will
offering. Mr. Hostetter will also
speak at the Baptist church on Mon
day evening. It is expected that
several if not all of the churches will
unite in tho service 011 Sunday even
Summer School.
So many teachers have a wish for
a sumfaer school that arrangements
have been made for a four weeks
session to be held in Manchester
beginning July £th. Examinations
will be held the last Friday and
Satnrday-clasBes will be formed in
all certificate branches for which
there is a sufficient demand.
Prof. Guthrie and Miss Boggs
will assist in the school-Tuition $1
per week- all inquiries may be
addressed to Co. Sujpt. Joseph.
& I
Social at Golden.
There will be an ice cream and
strawberry social at the home of G.
the W. Belknap of Golden for the bene
fit of the Golden base ball nine on
Saturday evening June 25th.
Plenty of amusement will be pro
vided for all. Everybody cordially
Lecture at Sand Creek Church.
A lecture will be given by Dr.
Pratt at the Sand Creek church on
Wednesday eve June 29th. Ico
cream and cake will be served after
the lecture. Admission 15 cents for
adults' 10 cents for children. Every,
body invited to come and help a
good cause. Ladies please furnish
Delaware County—Chicago Picnic.
Saturday last, as per previous an
nouncement tho former residents of
Delaware county now residing in
Chicago met at the Worlds Fair
Iowa Building at Jackson Park Chi
cago, and spent tke day in renewing
old acquaintances. A picnic dinner
was followed with a program and
then at the close of a day a supper
was partaken of at the German
Building at the park.
These were the names registered
in the big blue book on this oc
Wayue WeUman Chas Llntitloot
KL But er Clifton Kngf
rvlHnes stnmifs AKowist__
Florence Atwatar j(IiUM'Q»lwn
Sutler tv Jlrl t. Sklnuor
oeSkloner. ^IrrM I!Taylor-
Death of Mrs. Wm. Hahesy.
Mrs. William Hahesy, who has
been very ill for a long time, passed
away at the home of her son James,
southwest of town, early last Thurs
day morning and the funeral
services were held from the Monti
Catholic church Saturday at nine
o'clock, Rev. Father Hanley officiat
Bridget Houlahan was born in
County Waterford, Ireland, in tho
year 1824. About fifty seven years
ago, she was united in marriage
with William Hahesy and in 1804
these young people came to America,
and settled in Adams township,
this county. Here Mr. Hahesy died
about thirty six years ago. To Mr.
and Mrs. Hahesy seven children
were born, their first son dying in
infancy and another, Michael having
ised away but a few weeks ago.
There remain five sons to mojirn a
mother's loss Edward, who lives
near Walker, Thomas, of East St.
Louis, John of Vezila, California,
Patrick and James of this city.
Mrs. Hahesy lived to see her sons
and her sons' children grow up into
men and women respected and be
loved by communities of friends and
much of their success and many of
those qualities so admired and
esteemed in them must necessarily
be ascribed to the teachings and
solicitude of this mother who has
passed to her reward. Requiescat
in pace.
County Poor Farm Report, s
Steward E. II. Blanchard of the
Delaware County Poor Farm recent
ly filed his annual report with the
county auditor and from it we quote.
Number of inmates remaining and
admitted since March 1, 1003, and
to March 1, 1904, 30. Number of
deaths during the year, 3. Amount
of cash received from all sources,
$2780.72. Amount of produce
used on the Farm, $1528. Expen
ded for doctors' fees, §120. For
permanent improvements, §530. O11
March 1st, the Farm had 011 hand,
3 horses, 41 cattle, 34 hogs, 130
chickens, 550 bushels of corn, 7G0
bushels of oats, 25 tons of hay and
200 bushels potatoes.
Manchester Market*.
Corrected weekly by H. 1. B. Klchmond.
Botc». per
owl (4
.uvea, per
Stock Bleeri
Helteri, per owl
Oowi, butcher'! itook, per owl
Turkeys, per ft
Duoki, wblte, per fc
Dueks, dark, per
Spring Chickens..
tokens, per
Old Hens,per
Corn, perbu
Oats, per bu
Hay, wild, per too....
Tune hay..
Potatoes, New
Batter, creamery, per ft
Butler, dairy,
Are You Going to St.
You certainly cannot afford to miss the Great Fair.
shape of a Trunk or Suit Cnse. Wo have made an extra
Horse Covers, 50c.
Suit Cases—full leather in chocolate and russet colors, $4.50.
Suit•Cnses—full stock cow skin with shirt fold and extra heavy trimmings, $0.00.
Suit Cases—full stock cow skin, leather lined, heavy brass lock, $7.00.
Suit Cases—in rubber and imitation leather, SI.50 to $3.00.
Trunks in canvas and full leather binding, also zink covers, $2.00
to $20.00.
Trunk Straps and Checking Tags.
11 Us Kihel Taylor FW Sheldon
Have lleehler llenrlotta BeeUler
tlrs LouU Beoluer 1. Bruce
Mayme WellMUD
M!s« Hides
Mae Roney
Wm Llgbtfoot
Koberta James
A Blues
Mrs O'Brien
Irene Cummings
Airs Carpenter
Helen Kftwcott
Tresua Gately
Nlua Carkart
I«oity bardner
sKua Morse
Mr ana Mrs Wellman
nr ana Mrs Will Itoyotou and baby
Mr and Mrs Heebler
Mr aud Mrs Dawson and son
Dr Krothtugbam and wife
Mr aud Mr« Chas Smith
Mr and Mrs A WeUman -i
Mr and Mrs Osey Williams
If you go you'll need an assistant in
effort to accommodate all St. Louis
ri li
Your Clothiers. 4
The People's New Dry Goo'ds
Store, Atwater Building.
Attend our great June Special Sales right now in the height
of tho season, when you need the goods.
We have "Carved the Prices Deep" and we
want our many customers to share the good
things we have to offer this coming week. 400
ladies' street and dress hats at 20% off our low
est cash prices.
Elegant assortment of Fancy Fans,-sample
line-at just wholesale prices.
Special Sale of Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
Just received the largest and nobbiest line of ladies' dress
skirts ever 011 display in this market and we guarantee the prices
20% less than elsewhere.
Bear in mind we Can, Will and Do save you 20% 011 tho
Yours for volume of busiiiess.
Hand Separators.
From closo observation we are convinced that the milk
fm separators have come to stay, and as tke demand is getting so
great, and our place of business, (where they should properly be If
found,) we have made a thorough investigation of the leading
makes and have secured the agency for the
Ji id I piUOD
2 .. -.j v*- ip
Which in points of thorough skimming, ease of operating, sini
plicity of construction, and especially with what ease and rapid-
2 ity it can be washed and cleaned. In our opinion it has more
3 GOOD POINTS than any other machine, consequently is the
2 separator for the farmer to buy. Call at our saleB room and we
will be pleased to show you the machine and explain its points
of excellence. Yours Respectfully, 2
Young & Doty's.
Rock Island Makes A Record.
The Rock Island lias established
a new record for fast time between
Omaha and Chicago. May 22d, a
special train of fivd cars, carrying
the Anna Held Company, left Omaha
at 1:00 a. rn., arriving at Chicago at
12:00 o'clock noon. The actual run
ning time was 9 hours and 5S min
utes, and as tho distance i^499
miles, the average speed was nearly
50 miles an horn-. Stops for water
were made at Atlantic, Brooklyn,
West Liberty, Bureau and Morris.
Engines were changed at Valley
Junction and Rock Island, and 20
minutes were lost at the latter place
while the members of tho company
ate breakfast.
A performance such as this made
without any special attempt to
"break a record," speaks volumes
for Rock Island men and methods,
for it goes without saying that a
speed of nearly a milo a minute for
500 miles is possible only when
engines and men and track aro of
tho highest standard.
Louisiana Purchase Exposi
tion, St. Louis, April 30
to Dec. 1, 1904.
4 60
8 50® 4 00
2 20 3 00
2 00
2 00 2 60
Manchester & Oneida Railway will sell tick
ets at special rates to St. Louis and return
April 80 to November so.
die«in Season tickets, good to go on or be
waawMp foro November 30 and return any
time before December 16.
•7: 08
83 85
ft 00
good to go and return
time to time. These tickets (except special
ooMh excursion tickets] are good on all trains
and In parlor and sleeping cars, and Include
points11 lftS8eD8en baggage at junction
.-Tftgrcsre many routes to choose from For
Inform^^lon^s^U^sii^olel rates^and routes ap«
Bridge Proposals.
Bids are wanted on or before July 6th, 1W. tor I
tlieconstrucUon of abridge across the Maquo
keto ltlver, near Dundee. Delaware county,
Bids desired for a steel bridge, 130 reet In
dation's10 '°etwtIU
SpeciUcatlons and profiles to be furnished by I
bidders. Davis.
95w? County Auditor.
Illinois Central
Excursion tickets will be sold by the Illinois I
Central, to the points, and at rates, as follows:
St. Louis, Mo.—Louisiana Purchase Exposi
tion. April so-Deceraber l.
Write (or rates and printed matter. Tickets
limited to to days, sixty days to December l&th I
ou sale dally. Coach exeurslon tickets limited I
to sereu days, on sale June is, 15, and £7. at
rstes loss than one fare. Juno ie and 17 are I
Icwa State Days. June 27, July are dates of I
National Educational Association Meeting. I
Tickets from all points except Knlerlin, Iowa. I
to Omaha, Nebraska, good eltner via Chicago or
Tickets on sale dally during summer months I
te St Paul and Minneapolis, Mlunesota, Hot I
Spring and Deadwood a D, Denver, Colorada I
Sprlugq, Pueblo and G.enwood *pi*
Ogden and Salt Lake CUy, Utah..
other summer resorts beth cast stnd west, limit-1
od to October 8lst. Also te Mammoth Hot I
Springs. Wyoming, and Yellowstone Park, llm- I
UedtoOOdays. Write for rates. I
Cedur Palls. Iowa—Statu Normal Summer I
School, Juno It-July 29. Certlfloates showlug I
purchase of tloUots June 8-14, and on Monday I
and 1 ueaday of eaoh weok during this summer I
term will be honored.
Iowa FaUs, Iowa—State Sabbath School Con- I
volition, Juoe 28-30.
Cincinnati. Ohio-Annual Meeting Grand I
Lodge, B.P. O. Elks, July 18-29.
Home-seekers' Excursions. West, South South-.
east and South-west, May sand 17, Jure 7 and
21. July and 10, August 2 and to, September 6
and SO, October 4 and 18.
Des Moines, Iowa—State Firemen's Tourna-1
snent, June 21-24,
viiva^i within oo days, not later than
Dpcembor is.
Cheflne«t Tickets good to go and return
wiicapvbl within io days.
And ReciHpc Special limited day.tt i-r
aJC&lilCs coach excursions from tj°n July 6, On sale July 2 andG, Limited to 15
St Louis, Mo.—National Democratic Conven-I
Detroit, Mich—International Convention Bap
E Ynnnir VAnnlaa' TTnlAn InlnV.ili
tlst Young Peoples' Union, July 7-10.
For particulars as to dates of tale, rates, etc.,
ajjijty to any Illinois Central ticket ageut, or
dress the undersigned.
$Good News
I Buyers of
\|jl 20 SUITS—regular prices $15 to $18. Made from the best ffi
materials obtainable, beautifully lined and trimmed. To close
these handsome garments, we have marked them (1005 i||'
15 SUITS —regular prices $20 to $24. The cloths are fine
fancy mixtures and Broadcloths most artistically made and lined W
(ft with best qualities of satins and Taffeta silks, to go at $1495 91
ABOUT 20 ODD SUITS—partly last season's styles that j|%
sold formerly at $9.00, $10.00, $12.50, to close at.... $4.50. flfi
Our shoe stock is much too large for the room we have, and 9f
W in order to close down to our usual stock, we have marked jnst
about 300 pairs at just one-half former price.
We wish to impress upon every would be I
purchaser of Clothing, the reliability of our well:
selected stock.
We not only sell the reliable kind, the kind
that gives satisfaction to the wearer, but we
also sell the same at a low price. We CAN, and
I WILL save you money on your CLOTHINO pur
Our Spring Stock of Hen's, Boys'!
,• and Youth's Clothing is
Now Ready!
Can we not have the pleasure of showing
the same to you? They are right, fit right,
wear right, and, last and not least, the price is
I right.
Remember Us.
When looking for Carpets and Mattings,!
Ladies' Tailor Made Suits and Separate Skirts,
Lace Curtains, Etc. We also sell the celebrated1
Selz Schwab Shoes the kind that gives uni
versal satisfaction to the wearer.
W. L. Drew.
The result of the unseason- Of •1
able weather and the fact that ffk
we over estimated the demand
for Ladies' Tailored Suite this jm
season lias left us with more on jL
hand than ordinarily at this
time of the season. Our stock
must be reduced at once for we ((i
have gone into the price cutting
without reserve so that whether jm
you want the very highest grade 2:
of suits or less expensive
can buy them from 30 to
under early season prices.
IHHHHMHHimnil ••"'••••iiMiiintuiniiiMtiMiimii
35 SUITS—regular prices
$12.50 to $14.50. Every gar- &
ment beautifully made from
Cheviots, Broadcloths, Fancy A
Mixtures in all the desirable
Marked to «lose at 2
11 v*
I) fo

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