J. C. DALY.
Mr. Daly has been manager of the Pullman Hotel for over three years and during that period, has received a goodly share of the local and traveling public's patronage. This hotel is making a strong bid for public favor and is getting a large amount of it. He is assisted in the management by his wife, who is a very capable woman, and who by a charming personality has endeared herself to all those with whom she has come in contact, either socially or in the business of the hotel. Mr. Daly is a member of the Elks and Commercial Club and is worthily conducting this hostelry, and the News-Telegraph is glad to commend him to its thousands of readers.
Mr. Sibcy is the owner and manager of the R. R. R. restaurant, which is located close to the C. R. I. & P. R. R. depot and he is doing a thriving and prosperous business. Though he has quite recently taken charge of this place, the business that he is doing is justifying his expectations.
This restaurant is conducted in a manner that is a model for many places of this character, clean and neat. The food served is of the best and plenty of it to satisfy the most hungry. The public is invited to read the advertisement of the R. R. R. which appears elsewhere in this edition.
NELS P. BROWN.
For over twenty-two years Mr. Brown has conducted a horseshoeing and general repair shop in Atlantic. Mr. Brown recently erected one of the most substantial buildings for this class of work that one may find in the state of Iowa, and which adds greatly to the appearance of Chestnut street. This business has shown such growth that Mr. Brown has added to his force of workmen from time to time until there are in his employ four expert assistants. Fraternally he is an Odd Fellow, Woodman and a member of the Commercial club.
For all things which augur for the good of Atlantic Nels P. Brown has ever given the best there was in him.
J. D. ALLARD.
It requires one to the manor born to successfully operate a cafe. The Palace Lunch room under the guidance of J. D. Allard has reached a position to be envied by many in his line of business. During his two year stay in Atlantic he has made many friends and has built up a very fine trade. Mr. Allard is an adept in this particular work and is making the Palace one of the most popular cafes Atlantic has ever known.
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From: Industrial Edition, published by Atlantic News Telegraph, Atlantic, Iowa, 1913, pg. 71. Transcribed by Cheryl Siebrass, March, 2018.