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Have some “anxiety” about your clothes. About WHERE and WHEN to buy them; about spending enough to buy Your kind oi Clothes without allowing a dollar of the money to go for clothes show or clothes-nonsense. There are many things that are not worth being anxious about, but clothes-anxiety is advisable. We think it will lead you to Will & Dick’s Store any real clothes anxiety which you may have. We have the reputation for handling the BEST clothing manufactured, and we can back u p our reputation with THE REAL GOODS. Correll & Martin Mineral Point. Phone 175 THE BEST way to secure satisfaction in DENTISTRY is to entrust your work to the judgment and skill of DR. W. G. HALES THE DEMOCRAT. Habaorlptlon, *1.25 per year In Advance Tklkphone 74-2. LOCAL NEWS ITEMS. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Dresden and son departed on last Saturday afternoon for their home in Bowman, N. Dak. Miss Agnes Gnmow has just return ed to the home of Dr. Parmley, after a visit at Lodi and Blanchardville. Rev. W. T. Walker arrived home last week from Kensal, N. Dak., where he had been engaged for about three months in pastoral work. He expects to shortly return to North Dakota to do evangelistic work. James Matthews is here visiting rela tives and old time friends. It is ins first visit here in tvo years. He has been at Albany and at the Soldiers’ Home at Waupaca. He says that the Waupaca Home is an ideal place for old soldiers, and that he will gladly furnish comrades any information in regard to it which they- may desire. Mrs. W. G. Hales and daughter Ellen left Saturday last for a two weeks’ visit with her sister at Kansas City-, Mo. Miss Catherine Burke, daughter of James Burke, went to Prarie du Chien on Monday, where she will enter the convent at that place. Edward Hutchinson of Menominee, Mich., arrived here on last Saturday for a week’s visit at the home of Alex. McNeill. The Loyal Temperance Legion will meet in the Good Templars’ Hall Tues day Sept. 14, at 51:45. Anton and Jos. Metz of Madison vis ited with their brother Alex. Metz, druggist, over Sunday. Ralph Arnold, with his wife and fam ily, moved on Tuesday to the vicinity of Mazomanie, where he has employ ment. The public library has received from Senator R. M. LaFollette a pamphlet containing the Tariff Act of 1909. Miss Cecelia Lieder has gone to Cor liss, this state, to attend boarding school. Her father accompanied her there on Monday. Miss Helen Hoadley of Baraboo re turned home on Saturday after spending two weeks with her friend Miss Cecelia Lieder. William P. Gundry was in Madison last week and looked over some of the residence portions of the capital city, the public building, the pleasure drives. Clothing Fables. You can hear and read them every day. All this drivel about “hand-made," “anti flat-iron," “self - shrinking sheep’s wool," is pure bosh. The clothes we sell are made partly on machines and finished by hand. They are pressed with irons; the cloth is shrunk after it is woven; and better clothes cannot be made; in fact, good clothes cannot be made otherwise. Absolute satisfaction, or money back is the way we sell them, and yon ’re the judge, G. Varlln, Seller of Good Clothes. Mineral Point, Wis. etc., and was greatly pleased with the improvements which appeared on every hand. While Mr. Gundry has seen a good deal of both the new and the old world, he glows with enthusiasm over the beauty of Madison as the capital of the great state of Wisconsin. Mrs. A. N. Johnston spent Sunday at Madison. R. C. Shockley and C. W. Breese of Darlington were visitors here on Mon day. Mrs. Lawerence Gibbons spent last week in Platteville visiting her brothers George and Edward Stocker before their departure for their new work in the west. George goes to take a position as instructor in the Agricultural C ollege Mesilla Park, New Mexico, and Ed ward will take a like position in the State University at Boulder, Colorado. Word was received here Monday that Miss Elizabeth Moiling while returning from a visit in Jamestown, North Dak., was in a bad wreck on the Northern Pacific road near Detroit, Minn. There was only one man killed but social badly injured, though Miss Moiling was not injured she was badly shaken up and in a very nervous condition. Dr. F. W. Philip is in Chicago at tending the annual meeting of the national veterinary medical association. A letter received from Mrs. D. N. Gjrtes, 2552 Cortland St., Chicago, indi cates that she has still a keen interest in the affairs of her old home city and of its people. She writes that people in Chicago hardly know their own num bers or what street they live on, as the numbers and names of streets have been changed nearly all over the city. Misses Sue and Mae Prince went to Rockford, Wednesday, for a two weeks’ visit with relatives. Miss Mabel Priestley left Wednesday for Beloit where she will visit relatives. Miss Hazel Healy of Superior is visit ing at the home of her grandfather, W. J. Healy. Mrs. Nicholas Ley returned home on Tuesday night from a three weeks’ visit with relatives at Buncombe and Le mars, lowa. Mrs. S. A. Williams has gone to Chi cago, and from there she will go with her son-in-law George Carroll to New York City, to make her home with her daughter. Our former townspeople Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Jacobs are here on a visit to their sons Myron and Arthur. They have very many friends in Mineral Point and throughout lowa county, who would welcome their return here as permanent residents. Mr. Jacobs is now, and 'has been for several years farmer for the Indians at Reserve, Wis. This position he has resigned, but upon request of the Indian department his resignation will not take effect until next year. S. Crawford Ross returned to Chica go on Monday, after spending a few weeks at the home of his parents in this city. Mrs. C. M. Kohler is in Madieon this week, attending the Dane county Fair. Miss Amy Master, spent last week in Chicago buying millinery and needle work materials. Rev. M. Chase returned on Wednes day evening from a month s visit in Maine and Massachusetts, and the usual morning and evening services will be held in Trinity Church on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Crawford are here from Caney, Kansas, for a visit at the home of their parents. Rev. F. E. Bauchop, the newly ap pointed district superintendent of the M. E. Church was in Mineral Point this week. The unaminous request made to the Conference for the return of Rev. S. A. Bender as pastor of the church here was granted. Llewellyn Matthias, who is here from Chicago for a visit, expects to return home on Saturday. He reports his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Matthias, in good health and prospering. Dr. H. J. James, physical! and sur geon. from lowa City. lowa, has located in Linden for the practice of his pro fession and has taken the office of the late Dr. Blanchard. The professional card of Dr. James appears in the Dem ocrat. Alfred Penhallegon has purchased from Dr. W. G. Hales the lot lying be tween the Hales and the Gillmann res idences. Mr. Penhallegon intends to shortly commence the erection of a dwelling thereon. Market day. Thursday, October 7. A Piano at a Remarkable Price. Chicago's largest music house, Lyon and Healy, announces a gigantic altera tion sale of pianos. Nearly 1.000 splen did instruments are offered without reserve until all are sold. In this stock are a great many standard and well known makes. It is necessary to move this great stock of pianos in order to make room for carpenters who are replacing floor ing. In Upright pianos new instruments may be had as low as $l4-5. This is an unpecedented opportunity and one that may not occur again. Any piano not proving entirely satisfactory may be re turned at their expense. Arrange a visit of inspection to their warerooms, corner Wabash Avenue and Adams Street, this week so as to avoid disappointment. Dcstroxcd by Fire. On Tuesday night at about 11 o’clock a tire broke out in the stack yards of W. T. Short, in the town of Waldwick. and tive stacks of oats estimated to be about 811 bushels were burned. The threshing outfit of Henry Harris A Cos. was there, and the separator was burn ed. The origin of the fire is unknown. The loss is partially covered by insur ance. but there was no insurance on the separator. IOWA COUNTY DEMOCRAT: MINERAL POINT WIS., SEPTEMBER 9, 1909. VALUE OFJATNESS, Good Way to Help a Store to Attract Trade. CLEAN UP OUTSIDE GROUNDS. How a Small Grocery Storekeeper Made His Back and Front Yards At tractive and Kept the Cream of the Trade In His Town. During the summer months especial ly a grocery store keeper cannot be too particular as to the outside condition of his store and the grounds immedi ately surrounding him. If he allows fruits and vegetable matter to remain along the sidewalk and in the back part of his lot an unhealthy and dis agreeable condition will necessarily result. Even though it may not be bad enough to draw the attention of the board of health officers it is bad enough to drive away customers. No one likes to go to a store where one must pass by disagreeable odors and refuse matter. Even though the storekeeper may keep the inside of his store and his fruit and vegetables therein in a per fectly sanitary condition, complying with all the requirements of the va rious pure food laws, he cannot be too particular with the condition of the premises surrounding his store. if you want to attract trade, make every thing in connection with the store at tractive as possible. The majority of the grocery buyers are women, and they probably are more particular in this respect than men. If you have a little room at the side or in the back of your store, keep the grass well cut, make it look clean and attractive; if possible plant a few flower beds so that it will be a pleasure for one to approach your store and not a dis agreeable necessity. One of the most attractive country stores that the writer ever saw was a little grocery store in a small town of about 1,500 inhabitants. This enter prising grocer had a lot of about 50 by 150 feet. His store was very unpre tentious and set about twenty-five feet back from the street. This front twenty-five feet of the lot was seeded to grass and always kept well cut and green. Flowers were planted along the walk which led to the main en trance, and in the back was a very clean, attractive looking vegetable and flower garden. He disposed of his old boxes and crates in such a careful manner that no one ever realized that he had any. It is unnecessary to state that this man had and kept the cream of the trade in his town. It certainly paid him to go to a little extra pains to make it attractive for people to come into his store. If that will pay in one town, it will pay in every town. Just try it and see if a larger trade does net result from increased clean ness and neatness about the outside of your store.—Agricultural Southwest. LOCATION OF CEMETERIES. Factors to Be Considered When Se lecting Sites In Growing Towns. The location of projected cemeteries in relation to growing towns is a mat ter for very serious consideration. The mere question of location is a study in itself, for the future of the cemetery may depend in considerable measure on two factors at least—a de sirable and satisfactory site and the selection of that site in regard to the direction of grow-th of the adjacent town and the quality of that growth. While distance from the town limits should be reasonable from many points of view, at the same time an important fact must not be overlook ed, that of permanence. Experience teaches us that no cemetery can lay valid claims to permanence that may finally find itself within the town lim its. A few there may be that thrive under the prospect of such a privi lege, but it rests in the long run upon a very- uncertain tenure. Beauty of site and quality of improvements should at any time offset the slight in convenience of a longer journey, and it would seem a matter of but common business to present in attractive form available arguments to induce fair pat ronage to any cemetery situated a few miles outside the limits of one of our phenomenally- growing cities or towns. No cemetery organization should de spair under such a condition, provided its business is conducted on progress ive lines. The rest and peace of the country so eminently harmonize with the spirit of the cemetery that distance is no disadvantage where proper trans portation facilities exist to minimize the objection. An Aid to Outdoor Improvements. Announcement is made of the forma tion of the Illinois Outdoor Improve ment association at Urbana at the suggestion of President Edmund J. James of the University of Illinois. This association is now in temporary form. A committee upon organization has been named, with President James gs chairman, that will submit to a gen eral state meeting in the fall a plan for work. The purpose of this asso ciation is primarily to gather and dis tribute facts which will help owners and muuicaplities in a more artistic improvement of their properties, this distribution to be accomplished by lit erature and lectures. Incidentally the officers of the association would like to be of personal use to local improve ment organizations. The association will also take a lively interest in the preservation and development of any beautiful or historical landscape. Still a Fart of Mineral Point. The following pleasing note has been received by the publishers of this paper from Mrs. Amelia S. Weimer, now of Los Angeles. California. It was written under date of Sept. 2 : ‘ Will you please continue to send the lowa County Democrat in exchange for the inclosed slip of paper? The Demo crat is a constant reminder that I am still a part of Wisconsin, and most of all of Mineral Point.” Mineral Point's next market day will be Thurday, October 7. siooaooX g Given for any substance g jurious to health found in food a mulling from the use of M [ Calumet I Baking iM powder UPBUILDING HINTS. How to Keep Your Own Town Before the Public. It is up to the citzens of every town, be it large or small, to keep it prom inently before the public as an enter prising, bustling town, one where good people would not object to living and raising their children. We don't be lieve in trying to make of every town and village a manufacturing center and one destined to become a city in a comparatively short time. Ail such statements are vain and misleading. But there is scarcely a towu which by co-operation of its citizens may not be kept alive and made attractive. By Ibe organization of the business men in all lines, and every town should have such an organization, a great deal may be accomplished toward its pros perity. Some organizations undertake too much at the beginning, and, fail ing, their members become discour aged and give up in despair, when if. on the other hand, they had only un dertaken one or two things at a time and laid their plans well and worked to them they would have made a suc cess of the venture. Good roads are oue thing needed in a number of places, and oue good road leading to and through a town will contribute very considerably to its well being. A good place where farmers can hitch their teams and where they can be provided with water, etc., is an attraction worth all it costs. A rest room, provided each store has none, where the wives and daughters of the visiting customers may find such com forts as they usually require on such occasions is also an item not to be over looked. When a few conservative business men get to working together for the advancement and upbuilding of their local interests ideas of value will sug gest themselves and they will always find something worthy of considera tion. Good schools, attractive church build ings and such things will attract worthy citizens.—Retail Merchant. VALUE OF SCHOOL GARDENS. important Factor In Developing Char acter and Educating the Young. While the school garden as an edu cation proposition is in a general sense in its infancy, its effect on pub lic school children who have come un der its influence has been quite marked and most encouraging. The efforts of the department of agriculture to add inspiration to the cause by providing garden facilities for the Washington scholars have shown that not only does the prescribed work in actual gardening tend to broaden their intel lectual capacity, but it also develops refinement in a greater or less degree and, above all, improves the moral tone. This would go to show that the gov ernment might well exorcise itself In the direction of educating school gar den teachers to the end of developing good citizens in their future pupils. At a meeting of school superintend ents in Washington great interest was manifested in this work, and the re sults so far accomplished and on rec ord served to show that the school garden can be made, in fact is. a decid edly important factor in the develop ment of character and the general education of the young for the benefit of any community. Looked upon as an important, legitimate function of the government to promote such a phase of public education, it is to be expected that some available scheme involving government aid may be presented to congress and receive its sanction and support.—Los Angeles Times. Miss Nettie V, Wallis, Graduate of the American Conservatory of Music, Chicago, will give piano and organ lessons. For terms inquire at her home in this city. Phone 92. 41w t Unclaimed Letters. Mineral Point, August 31. Letters addressed as follows remain unclaimed at the Mineral Point postofflee: Mrs. Josiah Jacka. In calling for above, please say advertised. B. T. Prideaux. Postmaster. Why? From a small beginning the sale and use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has exten ded to all parts of the United States and to many foreigh countries. Why? Because it has proved especially valuable for coughs and colds. For sale at the Metz Pharmacy. Logical Result. On the notice board of a church near Manchester the other day the fol lowing announcements appeared to gether: A potato pie supper will be held on Saturday evening. Subject for Sunday evening, “A Night of Ag ony.”—Manchester Guardian. In Later Years. “We,” remarked the young married woman, “try to see how few quarrels we can have in a year." “We,” said the old married woman, “try to see how few cooks.” —Louis- ville Courier-Journal. She Does. Suffragette—We bel'Cie that a wo man should get a man’s wages. Mar ried Man—Well, judging from my own experience, she does.—Boston Tran cript “He certainly has a good disposition. The last time I saw him he was look ing for work, and he didn't seem the least bit unhappy.” “No; that s where he Is happiest, because, you see, when he is looking for work he hasn't any to do.”—Phila delphia Presa. Want advs. page 1, column T. MINERAL POINT OF TODAY NOTES BY THE DEMOCRAT’S NEWS GATHERER. Rev. J. Felt of Fennimore. Rev. Biersner of Highland and Rev. Eicher of Seymour were guests of Rev. N. Weyer Tuesday and Wednes day. , Miss Mary R. Gundry gave a bridge-supper Saturday for Miss Ruth Spensley and Mr. Lightboume. Mr. and Mrs. Farnsworth who have been vis iting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ross returned to their home in Chicago on Monday. P. Peters left Tuesday for Madison where he will visit relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Rol>ert Fern of Cedar Falls. lowa, spent a few days of iast week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Spensley. Misses Nettie Prideaux and Nell Spensley were guests of Mrs. Otto Ruhoff at Depue, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Nell Padon. who had been visiting rela tives here for about three weeks returned Fri day to Chicago. Mrs. John Trevillian and daughter Dorothy and son Chris were callers at Mifflin Saturday and Sunday. John W. Jackson of Milwaukee came here Tuesday to spend his vacation with his mother Mrs. Kate Jackson. Mr.Lightboume of Hamilton. Bermuda, is the guest of Senator and Mrs. Calvert Spensley. Mrs. A. Becker who has been visiting her sister Mrs. Anton Gerlach returned to her home in Chicago. Tuesday. Mrs. Fred Graber and Misses Shirley and Henrietta Kane drove to Dodgeville Sunday to meet Jay Bondi and Earl Comstock of Madison who stayed until Monday noon. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Dresden. Jr., and sou left for Bowman, N. D., Saturday where they intend to make their future home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown returned Saturday from a ten days pleasure trip and sight seeing at Denver, Colorado. Mrs. Irving Holmes and her sister Mrs. Clara Huxtable and two children returned Monday from a week's visit at Dubuque, lowa. Miss Gretta Smith left Monday for a visit with relatives at Chicago. Miss Nettie Schillen returned last Wednesday from a pleasant visit of several weeks at Kansas City. She was accompanied by her niece Miss Margaret Leahy, who returned to Kansas City again Saturday. Miss Anna Jeuck is home from Chicago fora visit with her parents. Misses Ddla and Nettie Whalen who teach school in Milwaukee returned there Monday to resume their duties. Miss Elizabeth Hupperts went to visit at Madison on Wednesday of last week. Mrs. Philip Weidenfelier and daughter Miss Gertrude and Mrs. P. H. Weidenfelier and sons Hugo and Urban visited in Highland last week at the home of Mrs. Rose Weidenfelier. Chris Brant is visiting his daughter Mrs. W Splinter at Cuba City. He was accompanied by his daughter Veronica who will attend school there. J. J. Fiedler was at Dodgeville Tuesday on business. Miss Amy Hasten returned last week on Monday from a business trip to Chicago. Miss Clara Engels left Friday for Janesville, from where she will go to Chicago. Miss Regima Brennan, who has l>een visiting here for several weeks returned to her home in Janesville on Friday. Miss Maud O’Parrel left Saturday to teach at Racine. Mrs. William Tregilgus called on Platteville friends Sunday. Miss Lulu Jackson left Tuursday to attend college at Milwaukee. Miss Lona Peters after spending her vacation at home returned on Sunday to Beloit where she teaches. Miss Nell McGann is visiting relatives at Stillwater. Mrs. Frank E. Rogers and daughter Caroline of Fort Dodge, lowa, are here for a visit at the home of her .'parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert James. Mr. and Mrs. Will Proctor left Tuesday for Al>erdeen, S. D.. and Edgley, N. D. Matt Cavanaugh of Rockford and Mihnie Manthey of Portage were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Schaff last week. William Bride and Miss Ada Picket of Platte ville spent Saturday and Sunday with his aunt Mrs. Murgaret Adams. Postmaster B. T. Prideaux, who has been vis iting at Salt Lake City and other western points for several weeks, returned home Saturday. Miss Pierce of Chicago came here Sunday. She will teach English in the high school. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. Hutchison attended the Methodist Episcopal conference at Monroe, Sunday. Mrs. Reese Conover left Saturday for a visit at Dayton, Ohio. John W. Reger left Friday for Chicago where he expects to live. Miss Lorch arrived here Friday from Madison to teach Latin and German in the high school. Last week on Wednesday evening Mrs. Joseph Engels gave a surprise party for Miss Regima Brennan. The evening was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Samuel C. Ross returned Sunday from Rye Beach, Maine. He was accompanied by his son Andrew who has been visiting there. Misses Amy and Grace Adams left Friday for a two weeks visit at Dubuque. Miss Florence Bridge left Saturday for Rewey, where she has secured a position to teach. Harry Jones came up from Beloit, Saturday and returned Monday accompanied by his mother Mrs. Joseph Jones who will spend the winter at the home of her son in Beloit. Mrs. Henry Weise and daughter Retta were callers at Platteville last week. Mrs. Peters returned to Chicago Saturday after a visit with her mother Mrs. Goldsworthy. Prof, W. H. Kelly, who has been very sick at the home of W. W. Williams, is able to resume his work as principal of the Mt. Horeb high school. Mrs. C. W. Mcllhon who has been visiting in Chicago returned home Saturday. Miss Temperance Knight left Saturday for Verona, where she will teach. James Mitchell returned Saturday from a visit at Shullsburg. Misses Bertha and Genevieve Engels left on Monday for Corliss whore they will attend the convent school. Clyde Davis of Galena and Merlyn Davis of Chicago visited here over Sunday. John Schwella and Miss Nell Wasley returned to Fairbault. Minn., after a four weeks visit here. Miss Mary Gorgen left Thursday for Sheboy gan. where she teaches school. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grange and son Harry spent Sunday at the home of his uncle Albert Grange of Darlington. EDMUND. To the lowa County Democrat: Miss Vera Jones spent a few days at Montfort the past week. Fifty-five tickets were sold here on Thursday last to the Platteville Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson and family left here Friday for Duluth. Chris. Holman spent Wednesday last at Min eral Point. Mrs. Ed. Mellor spent Wednesday last at Cobb. Mrs. J. H. Jones and daughter Nina visited at Montfort over Sunday. Miss Prideaux of Dodgeville will teach this school the coming year. Mr. Dale Baker and daughter Genevieve visit ed friends at Livingston Wednesday last. Miss Beck Mills returned from Platteville on Saturday and is spending the week with Mrs. T. C. Oliver. Mrs. Ed. Batten has been spending the week with her mother. . Miss Lillian Baker returned to her home on Monday, after a three months' visit with rela tives in Great Falls. Seattle and Portland. Painter Wanted at once, a practical journeyman painter. Weidenfeller Bros, ; A. F. DRESDEN IS. : , . -rjI FIRST CLASS WORK i|j|jp £¥_ AT HONEST PRICES. ijpfyF j| jl promisi': >• pnuhuv. |||Lj4 j T u l. coats are made up throughout t IjHHf lim I I jii I R of the best woolens and trira- I |i j!i4| niingfs, and will give genuine f jij Wjlj JO \ Step in, look over our fall line \W Ml and take advantage of the earlv g season reduction and the choice '!> patterns. DYEING, CLEANING, REPAIRING AND PRESSING DONE. We also carry a wholesale tailoring line; SIS and up for suits and overcoats; 54.75 and up for trousers. For best results and true economy patronize this place. Summer Horse Goods at Cost To avoid carrying them over another season we will sell all our Summer horse goods at cost. This is a good opportunity to secure at actual wholesale prices many desirable articles out of a stock purchased new this season. A tine line of all kinds of harness goods at right prices. Opposite Hotel Royal. A # m MAYFIELD. LEG AL NOTICES. .T. B. Reyuolc s, Attorney. NOTICE TO HEAR PETITION FOR administration. sJTATE of Wisconsin, [own County Court. C* ss.—lu Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a regular term of the lowa County Court, to be held in and for said county, at the Court House in the city of Dodgeville, in said county, on the sth day of Octiuier A. D. 1909, being the first Tuesday of said month, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of said day, the following matters will lie heard and considered; The application of Thomas Polkinghorn for the appointment of an administrator of the es tate of Esther J. Polkinghorn, late of the city of Mineral Point in said county, deceased. And it is further ordered, that public notice thereof be given to all persons interested by publishing a copy of this order for three weeks successively, prior to said day of hearing in the lowa County Democrat, a weekly newspaper published in said county. By order of the Court: Aldro Jknks, County Judge. Dated Dodgeville, Wis., Sept. 7, 1909. Fiedler A Fiedler, Attorneys. notice to creditors STATE of Wisconsin, lowa County Court —ss. In Probate. In the matter of the estate of George Buss deceased. Letters of administration on the estate of George Buss, deceased, having lieen issued to Georges Buss, Jr. Notice is hereby given, That the creditors of said George Buss, deceased, are allowed and limited by order of this Court, until and in cluding the first Tuesday of April, 1910, being the fifth day of said month, to present their claims and demands against said George Buss, deceased, to the county court for examination and allowance. Notice is also hereby given, that the claims so presented will l>e examined and adjusted by this court, at the office of the county judge at the court house in the city of Dodgeville, in said county, on the first Tuesday of May, 1910. Dated this 7th day of September. 1909. By the court, Aldro Jenks, County Judge. Fiedler & Fiedler, Attorneys. NOTICE OF ORDER FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT INTESTATE ESTATE. STATE of Wisconsin, lowa County Court, ss—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a special term of the lowa county court, to be held in and for said county, at the Court House, in the city of Dodgeville, in said county, on the twelfth day of October, A. D. Itfuß, being the second Tuesday, of said month, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of said day. the follow ing matters will be heard and considered: The application of Josiah Lanyon adminis trator of the estate of Albert S. White, late of said county, deceased, for the examination and allowance of his administration account and the assignment of the residue of said estate to such persons as are by law entitled to the same, and for his discharge from his trust as such ad ministrator. And it is further ordered, that public notice thereof be given to all persons interested by publishing a copy of this notice for three weeks, successively, prior to said day of hearing in the lowa County Democrat a weekly newspaper, published in said county. Dated this 7th day of September, ISHI9. By the Court, Aldro Jenks, County Judge. CHURCHES OF MINERAL POINT St. Paul’s—Catholic. Rev. James O’Keefe, pastor. Mass at 8:00 and 10:15 a. m.; Vespers, with benediction at 7:30 p. m. St. Mary’s—Catholic. Rev. Nicholas Weyer, pastor. Mass at 8:00 and 10:00 a. m.; Vespers at 3:00 p. m. Trinity Church. Rev. March Chase, rector. Holy Commun ion at 8 a. rn.; Morning prayer and sermon 10:30; Sunday school at 11:4.> a. m.; Evening prayer 7:30. Friday-Evening prayer 7:30. Methodist Episcopal. Kev. S. A. Bender, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Class meeting at 9 a. m.; Sunday school at 11:45; Epworth league at 6;30. Prayer meeting Thursday evening 7;30. Primitive Methodist Church. Rev. W. J. C Bond, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m Sunday school at 2:00 p. m. Class meeting 9 a. m.; Sunday school at 2 p. m.; Junior Endeavor at 3 p. m.; Christian Endeavor at 6:30 u. m. COME ON! /Oi(Jr', <A, u4pxr We can do your JOB PRINTING of every description Cards. Billheads, Circulars, Auc tion and Show Bills, Pamphlets, Law Blanks, Briefs. Blank Books, Labels at fCeasonable Prices The Crawford Printery Telephone 74 MINERAL POINT Real Estate Agency AT THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE. The W. H. Toay residence; centrally located; eight-room house; finely finished and well arranged. Tins desirable home will be sold at a very reasonable price. Lot No. 4, in Oates subdivision, liar risen 's survey of the city of Mineral Point. Lot now owned by Mrs. Matt Kieffer. • Two-story stone building, situated on Hoard street. House lias seven rooms; wood shed, buggy shed, chicken house, and good barn, well and cistern, and large lot. The pro perty will be sold at a right price. Lot is situated on the corner of Vine and South street situated near the fourth ward school building. This property is centrally lo cated and will be sold at a bargain, hiijuireat the Democrat office. Mrs. John W. Manley’s I-room bouse on Wisconsin street. Avery good small place n a pleasant part of the city. The home of the late John Penbal legon situated in the second ward south part of Mineral Point city; house contains seven rooms, closets, pantry; has good cellar; good well at the house; wood house and barn; about half acre of land, with fruit trees, etc. Will lie sold at a roasouablo price. The home of Edward Burns, situated in the north part of the city; good house and barn, and 2Yi acres of land will be sold at a right price. House and lot, situated near St. Mary’s German Catholic church; house contains five rooms, has summer kitchen and wood shed. A small dwelling house centrally lo cated. This is a desirable little home. Price $1,325. A desirable building lot, situated near St. Mary’s German Catholic church, it will lie sold at a right price. The Ralph Fitzsimmons property on Hoard street. The house contains three rooms, and property is all in good repair. Price SOOO. Lot No. 7 in the Oates Subdivision on the west part of Dodge street. The William Coad homestead on High street. The undivided one-half interest in the stone warehouse east of the railway tracks at the depot. Two acres of good land in the western part of the city. A house and lot on Hoard’s street in Vilet’s Survey,—the projiertyof George Thrash er, will lie sold for $350. Inquire at the Demo crat office. The Padon homestead, adjoining St. Mary's Catholic church on the southwest; also one acre of land, west of residence, with small barn. The property is in good condition and will be sold at a right price. The residence of Joseph L. Jackson situated in the first ward, city of Mineral Point; house contains seven rooms, closets, pantry etc., with a large summer kitchen, and has late ly been extensively improved. It is heated with a fine hot water system. Two good cis terns; four lots, large barn and other outbuild ings. This property is all in good repair and is offered at a bargain. Inquire of the Mineral Point Beal Estate Agency, at the Democrat office. A nice cottage in the Harris subdivi sion, (south part of city); also several desirable building lots. Will be sold right. The J. J. Heathcock residence in the Second Ward. 8 room house with bath room and closets, and all modern improvements. The building is furnished throughout in hard wood. It is conveniently located and is in every way a desirable home. A fine eight-room residence in good central location. House is exceptionally well arranged and well ‘inished. The place will lie old cheap if sold soon. CRAWFORD BROTHERS. At the Democrat Office. SMOKE RED TRUNK FIVE CENT CIGAR. 60 years* EXPE F? IE N E Trade Marks Designs r VTm Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Munn A Ce. receive %pecial notice, without charge, la the Scientific American. A handocmely Illustrated weekly. T.argest cir culation of any scientlflc Journal. Terrps. f.J a year ; four months, |L Bold hyall newsdealers. MUNN X Cos. 36,8 ' oMw ' New York Branch Office. 625 I’ 8t„ Washington. I>. C. Commercial Stationery. Neatly and well printed; Good quality of stock. Prices reasonable. CRAW FOR D B RUTH KRS. Telephone 74.