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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, November 24, 1899, Image 7

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W. H. Allen of Elkhorn Wis.
Tell» How He Wm Cured
of Kidney Disease*
Elkhorn, Wis., Oct.23.—W. H. Allen,
of this place, to the treasurer of Wai
worth county. He was a victim of
kidney disease and suffered greatly on
account of It until he found out that
Dodd's Kidney Pills had cured thou
sands of others of the same disease,
and he began to use them. In a letter
to the proprietors of Dodd's Kidney
Pill*, dated Sept. 11, 1899, he tells what
the pills did for him:
"I can conscientiously recommend
Dodd's Kidney Pills as being: the best
medicine I ever took for kidney trouble,
sleepless nights and other trouble
cause by diseased kidneys. I obtained
permanent relief from the upe of one
box, and I take them occasionally now,
as I know them to be the best of Aedl
Dodd's Kidney Pills are sold by deal
ers In medicines at 50 cents a box or six
boxes for $2.50. -Bent on receipt of price
by the Dodd's Medicine Company, Buf
falo, N. Y.
Boom 9 City Bank Building.
A* everj person uses towels la their offlcs
tad business house, and 1 will furnish clean
towel* •rerj week in any number wanted
Urtbe price of the usual pries of launarjr
*•. Urn oiders at No. IKast Linn, oc
ii*t It pcstal card.
Coal Tar
Light, Power &Ry. Co.
Office 326 South Third Avenue,
Telephone 146.
This infirmary lias been established in
Manhalltown for twenty-four years, where
hundreds of patleuta have been treated
yearly, and where every preparation is made
for the treatment of the all diseases of the
ere and ear alone, and all surgical opera
tions on theie orsans where necessary (or
Kntroplsn (ingrowing loshSs), Pterygium re
moved and artificial eyes lnierted without
pain. In cases of granulated lids and sore
and inflamed eyes, as well as ulcerated, pu
rulent or gouorheal opthalmla, the treat
ment Is superior to any other practiced,
from tho fact that it does not injure the
eyes in any case. Bluestone and nitrate of
silver are generally usod in such cases,
sossetlmss causing permanent blindness.
This infilrmauy has treated ovor 10,000
patients in the past twenty-four years In
this city, reference of which can be had by
addressing the above or for other references
correspond with the business men of Mar
shalltown or Marshall county.
Dr. Wilson Is a graduate In hls'nrofessl
from the Chicago Opthalmlc College. Also
took a course at tbe Chicago Clinical School
atiCHospltalln 1897. and the Illinois Evs and
Is presented when you see with your
own eyes the astonishing low prices,
quality considered, we are selling' gro
ceries at.
Thanksgiving supplies, the best to be
had. You will need
Seedless or Sultanas, large seeded
loose Muscatels, layer Muscatels.
Citron peel, orange peel, lemon
peel, candled cherries, candied
pineapple, sugared dates.
Walnuts, pecans, almonds, hick
ory nuts, peanuts.
New 1899 walnuts, new 1899 al
monds, new 1899 pecans, filberts,
hickory nuts, hazel nuts, chest
nuts, peanuts roasted,
Dills, sweet plain, sweet mixed,
sweet midgets, plain sour small,
plain sour large, chow chow, ol
ives In bulk.
Sweet cider and boiled cider. This
list is too large to quote prices, so call
and see what goods and prices are.
Coupons for dishes.
C. 0. D. STORE
10 sad 12 SOUTH FIRST AVE.
If we could ass ourselves aa otfaeri
•ee ua. It would be a seven Mow to oro
ambition.—Chicago Newa
GommlsaloDer Delevan Brings Game
Fish to Manhalltown for River
and Lake Dewey.
Between 60,000 and 75,000 Placed
In the Waters, All Large
Enough to Fry.
Fijh Laws Will Now Be Vigorously
Enforced—A Warning to
Between GO,000 and 75,000 game fish,
from the bayous of the Mississippi
river, were brought to the city in the
state's fish c.ar, "Hawkeye," Thursday
evening by Mr. George E. Delevan, of
Esthervllle, state fish and game war
A finer lot of members of the finny
tribe could hot be imagined than those
Issued by Mr. Delevan to this city, at
the Instance of Commandant C. C. Hor
ton, of the Soldiers' Home, who made
the request in order that he migfct stock
the Soldiers' Home lake, Dewey. The
commandant was promised the fish
some time ago, providing he could se
cure transportation, and the same was
secured from the Chicago & Northwest
ern railway, the car being brought in
on the local train from the east at 5:45.
A car had also been asked for the river,
about a year ago, by Postmaster J.
Saint, and others, but as it was only
possrble to furnish one car at the pres
ent time the flsh were divide'd equally
between the lake and the river, and
were placed into the waters as soon as
they could be transported, in barrels, to
the respective destinations. Mr. Del
evan has promised, however, that next
spring, if possible, he'will bring another
car to this city, and they will be placed
in the river.
The fish were not brought directly to
the city from the Mississippi, but from
the state's retaining ponds at Sabula.
Marshalltown's load is the eleventh de
livered by the state flsh commissioner
since the 20th of September last. The
entire number furnished to the Iowa
streams and lakes Is over 1,000.000. To
make the delivery possible two gangs of
men are kept busy all the time seining
the fish from the bayous and filling the
ponts. Mr. Delevan was accompanied
by two men, L. and A. Peterson, ot
Spirit Lake, who are kept busy on the
car cariner for the' fish, keeping the wa
ter stirred up so as to provide the nec
essary air to sustain them. Every fish
was in excellent condition when the car
arrived here, even to one eel, which had
been dumped Into the receiving tanks
with the fish. Mr. Delevan said to a
representative of the T.-R. that he
would have been here sooner this fall
had not his work been interfered with
on account of the high water that has
prevailed on the Mississippi.
The fish that are placed in the river
and Home lake* are principally black
bass and croppies. They are not mln
nows, either, for there is not one in the
lot that is not large enough for the fry
ing pan. The bass will average, so. Mr.
Delevan says, between one and one-halt
and two pounds. There are also In tht
lot several pickerel, the largest ?f
which was about the length of a man's
Mr. Delevan was asked if every deliv
ery he made was.as fine a lot of flsh as
those brought htre. He said that it was
probable that all -would not average as
fine a lot throughout, because the Mar
shalltown delivery was composed of es
pecially fine fish, but he said he didn't
believe In stocking the rivers with small
fish when larger ones could be secured,
for when small fish were used to stock
the various streams it was always nec
essary to wait a few years before good
fishing could be obtained. After the
spawning season, next spring, fisher
men can enjoy the sport to their heart's
content, and at the same time there will
still be a younger generation ready for
the next season. Mr. Delevan and his
assistants left for the east at 7:55 in
the evening. In order to reach the re
taining station in time to obtain an
other car of flsh for Iowa Falls, Inch
is to be delivered this evening.
As the head officers of the Iowa
Sportsmen's Association are located in
Marshalltown, it has been determined
to go after some of the violators of the
flsh laws. It Is a notorious fact that
seining, dynamiting, etc., are carried
on in this vicinity and it is proposed to
put a stop to it. Dr. W. B. Kibbey is
the.president of the association, and
Mr. L. C. Abbott is secretary. On their
authority 'the T.-R. hereby warns the
violators that a sharp lookout will be
kept and that seining, etc., must be
stopped. A deputy state game warden
is now located in this city, and any one
found violating the law will be prose
cuted to the limit. A reward will be
offered for the arrest and conviction of
any one violating the laws.
At the present time lit is illegal to
take any kind of game flsh from the
waters of the state, as the closed season
commenced Nov. 1 and continues until
May 15. It is known that game fish
have been caught in this vicinity since
the reason closed. As the penalty Is if
line of not less than $50 or ten days in
Jail, the sport will oe pretty expensive
for some one if it Is continued.
ClilcaKO Officials of the Central Ar
rive This Afternoon Vlco Presi
dent Morne Willi Them—I. C. «te \V.
Vice President and Treasurer George
R. Morse, of the Iowa Central, acconv
panted by the Chicago directors of the
company, arrived in the city this after
noon from the south in the company's
official car, the Hawk Eye, which was
sent to Chicago a few days ago to re
ceive and transport the party to this
city and over the line, Mr. Morse being
on his annual tour of Inspection.
Mr. Morse and the directors were ac
companied by Acting General Manager
J. N. Tlttemore, General Superintend
ent C. W. Hunting-ton and General
Auditor T. I. Warfson. The two former
gentlemen met the party in Chicago
and Mr. Wasson went to Oskaloosa
Thursday evening to be present at the
annual meeting of the directors of the
Iowa Central & Western, the name un
der which the new Belmond extension
la Incorporated.
The party left Peoria Thursday
morning, coming as far north aa Oska
loosa, where the gentlemen were enter
tained over nlaht. The forehoon was
•pent Inspecting tbe aouth end ot the
line In and about Albia, at that point
looking over the mining plant of the
Hocking Valley Coal Company. The
party consists, aside from Mr. Morse,
of Mr. W. Eugene Kimball, New York,
private secretary to President Kimball
Mr. C. F. Quincy, Mr. Fredl.S. Fales,
Mr. Charles G. Du Bois, and Mr. Fred
erick Merritt, all of Chicago. After ar
riving in this city the New York and
Chicago gentlemen were shown about
the company property, Including an In
spection of the shops, round House and
general offices, by the general officials
here. The gentlemen will spend tonight
in Marshalltown, and Saturday morn
ing will leave for the north over the
main line to Hampton, and thence over
the new extension to Algona, where the
party will divide, some going to St.
Paul and the others returning to this
city for Sunday.
At the meeting of the board of direc
tors of the Iowa Central & Western
Railroad Company Mr. Morse was elect
ed president, vice Col. L. M. Martin re
signed, and Mr. T. I. Wasson was elect
ed treasurer. No decision has yet been
reached as to further extensions, espe
cially of the Belmond branch.
Some soldiers' Home Veterans I)l«
posing of ClothlnK i'urnlHlicd Tliem
by State.
There Isj going to be some trouble in
the Sbldlers' Home very soon if there
is a continuance of the practice of dis
posing of property, by the members,
furnished them toy the state of Iowa.
The practice Is not a general one, it is
true, but it has been Indulged in to a
greater or lesser extent by some of the
members. Commandant Horton Is
aware of the proceedings, as evidenced
by a reply given to a reporter of the
T.-R. when asked about it Thursday
night. "Yes," he said, "we have ascer
tained of late that some of the mem
bers have sold their overcoats, other
articles of clothing and shoes, and a
warning has already been issued
against a repetition of the offense. The
people of Marshalltown should be very
careful how they purchase such arti
cles, also, for so sure as the names of
buyers of any state property are as
certained the goods In their possession
will at once be replevied, and they will
have no way of getting even."
The worst trouble the Home officials
have had in regard to the clothing is
in the matter of overcoats. Some of
the soldiers have overcoats that are
serviceable enough, for a year's wear,
but they have drawn new ones. In this
case some have seen fit to dispose of
the new ones and use the last year's
garments themselves. Commandant
Horton is determined, however, to put a
stop to the trouble, even if he has to re
sort to stringent measures.
Pickpocket Bush Concludes Not to
Plead Guilty and is Tried in
Short Order.
Case Concluded in Two Hours and a
Verdict of Guilty is Re
W. Bush, one of the men indicted for
pocket picking, changed his mind re
garding his plea, and when the case
against hiin and his partner, Wilson,
was called in the district court this
morning he entered a plea of not guilty.
Wilson pleaded guilty to the charge of
larceny from the person.
The trial of Hush was proceeded with
and a jury was secured without effort.
The following jurymen were accepted:
C. O. Frazer, E. R. Welch, F. B. Sher
lock, F. C. Jerome, Fred M. Way, A.
Lang, W. A. Cope, George Gregory, C.
B. Adair, Charles Hull, Stephen Shank
and W. A. Fuller. C. AV. Bacon, who
observed AVilson and Bush walking im
mediately behind Mrs. Kmma Hogan
camp when the latter's purse was tak
en, and who saw Wilson pass the purse
to Bush, was the main witness for the
state. Mrs. Hogancamp also testified.
Bush might as well have adhered to
his intention to plead guilty, aa very
short work was made of his case.
Within two hours from the time it was
called the evidence had all been intro
duced. the arguments made and the
jury instructed, and fifteen minutes
after being sent out the jury returned
a verdict of guilty. No time was fixed
for the passing of sentence.
E. T. Radloff was placed on trial at
the close of the Bush ease, charged
with gambling. A jury was secured be
fore noon, as follows:
R. C. Peterson, L. Schneider, David
Rhoads, J. Kirkendahl, J. R. Knight, F.
M. Linn, W. G. Dakin, W. N. Dicker
son, G. R. Haas. Charles Kleepsle, C. O.
Frazer and E. R. Welch.
Radloff is accused of allowing gam
bling at his former home in Timber
Creek township, the Dowds being the
complaining witnesses.
The ease of Mahlon Russell against
Lou Holder, a suit to recover $1,000
damages for injuries received by being
thrown from a horse sold by defendant
to plaintiff and which was represented
to be gentle, was concluded at 5
o'clock Thursday evening and 'the jury
was sent out. An agreement was not
reached until 1:30 a. m., when a verdict
awarding Russell $50 was returned.
Old Clemens Homestead, Northeast
of the City, Sold to Tamil County
Man for
As shown by the real estate transfers
today one of the biggest deals in realty
made in Marshall county for some time,
or, In fact, the largest deal made during
the incumbency of County Recorder
Packer, is the transfer of the old Clem
ens homestead, two miles northeast of
the city. The title of the deed is in
Lavina Clemens, relict of Archibald
Clemens, John, Archibald, William and
Henry Clemens, Mrs. Melissa Ann
Pegg, Mrs. Nancy E. Walker and Mrs.
I.oulsa Lane, helrs-at-law of Archibald
Clemens, deceased, to Henry Merrill, of
Tama county. The transfer deeds are
on the farm, containing 429.86 acres, lo
cated In Marion township, for $21,493, a
little more than $48 per acre. Mr. Mer
rill evidently appreciates good Mar
shall county land, and has the money to
pay for it. When the bond for the deed
was given, last May, Mr. Merrill paid
to the Clemens estate $7,000 in cash, and
when the deed was filed the balance,
$14,493, was paid. The sum of $21.50 was
necessary to defray the expense ot
revenue stamps when the deed was
filed with the recorder.
Another transfer, also shown by to
day's report, waa the transfer of the old
H. J. Stevens farm, Vienna town-
ship.. C. J. Stevens, administrator of
the estate of his father, transfers to
Claus F. Jacobs, of Tarha county, the
224 acres, comprising the farm, for ?9,
Fifth Appearance at the Odeon of
Murry «te Mack. Greeted by a Largo
Although the production of "Finne
gan's 400" was the fifth appearance of a
Murray & Mack company In this city,
the crowd in attendance at t'he presen
tation Thursday night was of its usual^
large proportions. In some respects the
company is a better one than any ever
seen here. Some of the specialties are
good, while others, of course, could be
Improved, including the singing. Miss
Musette Gibbs' contralto solos were the
best In a musical way. The feats In
contortion of the DeArville sisters were
very good, as was also the tramp spe
cialties of Mr. William Howard. Some
of the brash horse play for which the
two principals have been noted in the
past has been done away with, and al
though a "Murray & Mack" would not
be worthy the name without a certain
amount of knockabout work, there is
not too much of It this season, for the
kind. Judging from the vociferous ap
plause the play pleased the large audi
Dr. H. H. Haden, Summit, Ala., says:
•"I think Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is a
tplendld medicine. I pic-scribe it, and
my confidence,in it grows with contin
ued use." It digests what you eat and
ciuickly cures dyspepsia and indiges
tion. All druggists.
Curd ol Thanks.
To the neighbors and friends ot our
dear mother who so kindly assisted
during her illness and our hours of be
reavement, we extend our most hearty
thanks. Very gratefully,
N. It-. J. S. and G. J. Hixson and fam
ilies, Mrs. J. L. Ingleduc and family,
Mrs. Mary Caldwell and family. Mrs.
Hattle Thomas and family, Mrs. Luna
H. Cope and family.
Place your confidence In a remedy
that Is guaranteed to cure. "I coughed
constantly and my strength was all
exhausted I looked more like one dead
than -live. Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup
entirely cured me."—Mrs. S. D. Harsh,
Falrport, Kan. For all throat and lung
troubles. It has never failed. Geo.
The following resolution will be con
sidered by the city council at a regular
meeting to be held December 11th, 1899,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m., at which time the
owners of property subject to assess
ment for such improvement may ap
pear and make their objections to the
Whereas—It is a public necessity that
the streets and portions of streets
named herein be improved by the build
ing of permanent sidewalks thereon,
Whereas, The property adjoining
such improvements will in each and ev
ery case be benefited in excess of the
cost of said improvement: therefore be
Resolved by the city council of Mar
shalltown, Iowa, that the following,
named streets or parts of streets be im-
Fifth street, east Bide, Main street to
Summit street.
Fifth street, west side, Main street to
Jerome street.
Sixth street, west side, Main street to
Summit street.
Ninth street, east side, from Main
street to a point 360 feet north of the
north line of State street.
Ninth street, west side, Main street to
a point 360 feet north of the north line
of State street.
Main street, south side, Fourth street
to the east line of the Cummings prop
erty west of Tenth street, and from the
west line of the said Cummings prop
erty to Thirteenth street.
Church street, north side, Tenth street:
to Fourth street.
Church street, south side, Seventh)
street to Fourth street.
Linn street, north side, Center street
to Tenth street.
Linn street, south side, Center street
to Seventh street.
Boone street, north side, Center street
to Seventh street.
Boone street, south side, Center street
to First street.
Nevada street, north side, Center
street to Fifth street.
Nevada street, south side, Center
street to First street and from Fourth
street to Eighth street.
Railroad street, north side, Center
street to First street.
Player street, south side, from east
line of Second street to west line of
Third street.
Center street, west side, Church
street to right of way of C. & N. W.
Railway Company.
First street, east side, Church street
to Railroad street.
First street, west side, from alley
running east and west between Church
and Main streets to Railroad street.
Second street, east side, Church
street to south line of Player street.
Second street, west side, Church
street to right of way of C. G. W. Rail
way Company.
Third street, east side. Main street to
Boone street and Nevada street to
right of way of the I. C. Railway Com
Third street, west side, Church street
to south line of Player street.
Fourth street, west side, Church
street to Railroad street.
Fifth street, east side, Main street to
Railroad street.
Fifth street, west side, Main street ti
Railroad street.
Sixth street, east side, Main street to
Nevada street, walk to be five feet in
width. I
Sixth street, west side, Main street to
Church street.
Sixth street, west side. Church street
to Doty street, walk to be five feet
Seventh street, east side, Main street
to Church street.
Seventh street, west side, Main street
to Linn street. I
Eighth street, east side, Main street
to Church street.
Eighth street, west side, Main street
to Church street.
Ninth street, east side. Main street to
Linn street.
Twelfth street, west side. Main street
south 376% feet.
Center street, east side. Church
proved by the building of permanent street to Nevada street.
sidewalks thereon, to-wit. cement side- First avenue, west side, Church street
walks, and the same are hereby ordered 'to Railroad street.
improved by the building of cement First avenue, east side, Church street
sidewalks thereon In the manner here-| to Nevada street.
inafter described. Second avenue, west side, Church
All walks hereafter specified shall be |str-et to Nevada street.
made six (G) feet in width, except where Second avenue, east side, from the
specifically fixed at some other width, jalley running east and west between
FIRST WARD. I Main .and Church streets to Market
Main street, north side, Fourth ave- street.
nue to Eighth avenue. Fourth avenue, west side. Main street
State street, north side, Center street to Market street.
to Fifth avenue. Fourth avenue, east side, Main street
State street, south side. Center street to Nevada street.
to Fifth avenue. Fifth avenue, east side, Main street to
Grant street, north side, Center street !Linn street.
to the alley running north and south Fiflh avenue, west side, Main street
between Center street and First ave
Grant street, south side, Center street
to First avenue.
Webster street, south side, from Cen
ter street to First avenue, and from
Second avenue to Third avenue.
Webster street, north side, Center
street to Third avenue.
Lincoln street, north side. Center
street to Third avenue.
North street, south side. Center street
to First avenue.
North street, north side. Center street
to Second avenue.
Bromley street, nth side. Third ave
nue to side track of the C. & X. W. rail
way, east of Eighth avenue.
Bromley street, north side. Third ave
nue to side track of C. & N. W. railway,
east of Eighth avenue.
Woodbury street, south side, Third
avenue to the side track of the C. & N.
W. railway east of Eighth avenue.
Woodbury street, north side. Fourth
avenue east 800 feet.
Lee street, south of and abutting the
property known as Xo. 516 Lee street.
Union street, south side, Third ave
nue east 400 feet.
Second avenue, west side, State street
to Riverside street.
Second avenue, east side, State street
to Riverside street.
Third avenue, east side, Slain street
to Marion street.
Fourth avenue, west side, Main street
to Marion street.
Fourth avenue, east side. State street
to Swazie street.
Fifth avenue, east side, Main street
to Woodbury street.
Seventh avenue, west side, Main
street to Woodbury street.
Eighth avenue, west side. Main street
to Woodbury street.
Main street, north side, In front of lot
S, block 9, original town of Marshall,
walk to extend to the curb line and
from Second street to Tenth street.
State street, south side. Center street
to Fifth street.
State street, north side. First street to
Fifth street.
Grant street, south side, First street
to Third street.
Lincoln street south side. Second
street to alley running north and south
between Second and Third streets.
Lincoln street, north side, First street
to Third street.
Webster street, north side, First
street to Second street.
North street, south side, Center street
to Second street.
Fremont street, south side, Third
street to Sixth street.
Center street, west side, State street
•o Grant street.
First street, east side, Main street to
State street.
Second street, east side, Main street
to Center street.
Seoond street, west side, Main street
to Center street.
Third street, in front of and abutting
No. 1U North Third street.
Fourth street, east side, Main street
Summit street.
to Linn street.
Sixth avenue, east side, Main street
to Church street.
Seventh avenue, west side, Church
street to Linn street.
Third avenue, west side, Linn creek
bridge to May street.
Church street, south side. Center
street to Sixth avenue.
Linn street, north side, Center street,
to the alley running north and south
between Sixth and Seventh avenues.
Linn street, south side, Center street
to Seventh avenue.
Cunningham street, north side, Third
avenue to Fourth avenue.
Cunningham street, south side, Third
avenue to Eighth avenue.
Nevada street, north side, Third ave
nue to Sixth avenue.
side,. Center
Nevada street, south
street to Third avenue.
Market street, north
avenue to Fourth avenue
side, Second 4-
side. Second
Market street, south
avenue to Fourth avenue.
May street, north side. Third avenue
to the first street running north and
south, east of Third avenue.
May street, south side, Third avenus
to the lirst street running north and 4
south, east of Third avenue.
East of and adjoining lot 1 of block 1
14, original town of Marshall, walk to
extend to the curb line.
Main street, south side, sixth avenue
to sidetrack of C. & X. W. Railroad
Com pany.
The cost of the work will be assessed
against the property abutting on the
work and special assessment certifi
cates issued therefor payable, upon the
proper waiver being signed, in seven
equal installments, drawing six (6) per
centum interest per annum, all as by
law and the city ordinances provided In
the case of a special assessment for
street improvements.
Material Best Portland cement.
Method of construction in accordance
with the specifications adopted by the
city council and on file in the office of
the city clerk.
The location of all the said improve
ments and each and every part thereof
will be brought to proper grade.
Wherever permanent sidewalks of
either cement or brick have been placed
to the proper grade and on the property
line the same shall not be disturbed,
but in all other cases this resolution
shall apply.
Each proposal or bid must be accom
panied by a certified check on a Mar
shalltown bank in the penal sum of
Bids will be opened and acted upon
at a regular meeting of the city council,
to be held January 8, 1900, commencing
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
Work shall be commenced on or be
fore May 1, 1900, and shall be com
pleted on or before November 1, 1900.
J. G. TROTTER, Mayor.
City Clerk.
Marshalltown, Iowa, Nov. 14, 1899.
Published in Times-Republican No
vember 15, 17, 20, 24.
innim hi
The Observance
Of Thanksgiving
we auk sviie
AN'L WJilllUVli
*-U.« «I 1
With its traditional good cheer
generally, is honored by outward
expression also—it's a time for
dressiness. Even the turkey is
A little money coupled with
sound Judgment, will attire a man
becomingly for this or any other
occasion. For instance since 5
coming to Marshalltown we fell
in with one of those individuals
laboring under the fallacy that
nobody but a high priced tailor
could do him justice.
He was persuaded
half what he usually paid. Result, a perfect fit, a sur-
E prised man, an idol shattered, fifty per cent saved and
E an additional cause for thanksgiving.
wide berth. But we'll please you.
W. H. Burrows & Co.,
we Excel Especially in
have the tools necessary to handle the toughest bird.
Call, try on one of our blue serge or fancy wors­
ted suits. We are sure we can please you and make
you a permanent customer at our store. What's to
to your interest is to our interest. IF we please you
you will come again, if displeased you will give us a
try on
one of our suits costing about
lilUiiUUiUl imiiiiuiiuiiumiitmiuiiia
Is inevitable on Thanksgiving
day unless you are provided with
a good set of carvers. We carry
a fine line of these goods, rang
ing in price from 75c a pair to
$8.C0 per set. Quality is excell
ent- prices reasonable, and their
cutting power we fully guaran
tee. Also a nice line of covered
roasters, all sizes. A good roast
er is as important as a good
pair of carvers. You want your
turkey tender and juicy. We
Coal is Going Down
Now just as fast as our
wagons can cart it to your cellars, but the
prices are going to go up. Forewarned is
forearmed! So don't wait for cold weather
to catch you unprepared. Get your supply
now, while prices are down and the' roads
are good. Our coal is high grade, well
ECreened and guaranteed to be satisfactory I.

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