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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, March 15, 1899, Image 1

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PUBU:H60
EVbUt /vEbr.tSOAl
C. A. 8RONBON. -v. CA«H
SRONSOIM A
CAflH.
Editors «nd froorirtor*
SUBSCRIPTION L»UU'K
any. In advance
If not paid In advance
Mm? property.
#1 60
8 00
NOTICE.—On tbe slip of paper upon whioh
tie name 1b appears the date to whiob
toe paper 1bprinted,
paid (or, and a renewal la always
respectfully solicited.
Tve writer's name must aooompany any arti
cle for publication, as an evidence of good faith
to the editors
*]0F
r\B!fT!STS. Offlce over Carhart & Adams'
hardware store, Franklin St Manchester,
.^lowa.
iSntkurd at the
Anuals olIowa.
Our line is larger than ever
The variety is infinite,
The workmanship the best.
The prices right.
"^EVERYTHING FOR THE LITTLE PEOPLED
Cribs in polished oak and rattan. High chairs, fancy little
srockers, jumps, swings and iion beds.
Call and see our stock
•w. S. JOflES.
Our Business Directory.
ATTORNEYS.
•.W. BO*HAll. K. B, STILES W. II
DUNHAM. NORRlS STILES.
A
ttornkys at law and notaries
Pnblto. Special attention given to Colleo
ueu Heal Estate and Loan ARtfl.
OAmInInauranoe,
City Hall Blook, Manchester, la.
a YOKAH. p. P. Abkold M. J. YOHAN
YORAN
ARNOLD YORAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, and Real Estate
O. Afenta. ORloe In City Hull Block, Han
ihtetar, low*.
a B. Baoasoii. £. u. Oarii.
BRONSON CAHR,
attention
Demoorat
Iowa.
MID B. BLAIR.
A TTPOBNKY AT LAW. Office In Hie City Hall
*V Blook, Manchester, Iowa.
.PHYSICIANS.
A.. J. WARD,
pHYSlOlAN and Surgeon, will atumd to calta
*^***romptly at all bount of the day or night,
Speolal at-
Massag* treatment. AU
Consultation Tree, Offlce
Jt. All calls promptly at-
Hesidenoe on Main street, tbe old
DKY
Cr W. DORMAN.
C. LBIQH. D. D.8.
OlBoe over Ander & PhlUpp's Drug
kiln streets.
Htore Corner Main and Pranl
MftBCheeter Iowa. Telephone IBS. 17tf
e. E. NEWCOMB.
\RNTI8T. OOlce over Clark Lawrence &
Staeble's store ou Franfciln street. Crown
work a specialty. Will meet patients at
inejr Wednesday pf each week S2tf
VETERINARIAN.
OR. J. W. SCOTT.
VBTBRIN
ARY Surgeon, and Dentist. Office
in H. 0. Smith's Drug Store, Main St. At
fqund at rooms over Ralph Con-
MANUFACTURING.
MANCHBSTBR MARBLB WORKS
ft prepared to furnish Granite and Marble
1 Monuments and Head Stones of various de
sires, Have the oounty right for Sipe's Pat*
(GraveCover also dealer in Iron Fenoes.
jPlontraotor and builder. Jobs taken in town
KJ country. Estimates furnished. First
oUmor
work guaranteed. Prices reasonable.
Bhop on Howard street near Franklin, Man*
ekacter, Iowa. 9&tf
FlJEppBICK
HSNSBY ft SON,
MANUFACTURERS of Pork and Flour Bar
rels, White Ash Butter Tubs, Cooperage
generally. Shop on Franklin St., east of the
W. N. BOTMTOM. J. F. McEWEN.
BOYNTON McEWEN
CV7ATOHMAKERS, Jewelers and Engravers
Vv dealers in Watches, Clocks, Silver and
Plated Ware, Fine Je welry, Spectacles, mtlery,
a, etp., M^in street.
Hnfio«l Instruments,
n. .) i.
WVS. JQNE8,
A VL KINDS OF FURNITURE oonsuntly In
1
A- stock. Undertaldhg done in all Its
Qr**obes. Bfanchester, Iowa.
||. W.SHELpoN. J, P. FOLRY
yn^prtaKerg an(j Embalmers.
A.D.BROWN.
PRORR1BTOROF "K-ALAMITY'S"
der Store
Shoos, Notions, eto. Masonlo Blook, MnncheH*
WT. Iowa
OHASSFlELO BROS
(Successors |q Sethi Brqwq,)
iOOTS AND SHOES of all grades and prices.
a^p ^all Blook.
TJAFHAirr A ADAMS
DLUMBEAS, Tinners, and dealer* In Sbotf
ana Heavy Hardware, Franklin street,
IUp0hester, Iowa.
PosTorncK
at
Uanchksteh. Iowa, as Second-Class Matter
yoU Want a ©arria^e for I3aby?f$-
CClipSF vnii DO.O
w*
We hjaVe tfje l\ind.f6-
«T
vii.
fa»
OPO 8. LISTER
Hardware,
NORKI8
stoves, tinware, etc.
Keeps a-flrst'blass tinner and does all
kinds of repairing with neatness and dispatoh.
*toreopposite PfrstNational R*nk, VainSt.
HOULI3TER LWMFER C
I UMBER
and all kinds of building materials,
AJ Posts and Coal. Corner of Delaware and
Maaison streets.
MANCHESTER LUMBER CO.
1 UMRF.K and Builders Materials Pouts and
I'Olil WfiHt Htllt KHHT tlpfwl
THOS. Co.RKt?EK,
RCHITECT AND BUILDING SUPERIN
A TEN DENT. S. E Oor. 8th am* MalnBt..
"ubuQue. Iowa
WM apNNIb
CARPENTER. CONTRACTOR & BUILDER.
I am now prepared to do all work in my
ine in a good and workmanlike manner. Satis
faction guaranteed. Plans and estimates fur*
alsbed. Work taken In town or countrv. Shop
near tbe stand tower oo West Side of river
E S COWUES.
C1'
H. H. LAWKSNCB.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
A tentloa given diseases of children. Hare
a special study of Gyneooology,
and Rectal Dlseasos AH chronic
treated with the aid of
1TY RAYMi\N Am prepared to do all
work In my line. Moving household goods
ind piamiM a ttpeohlty All work will receive
prompt attention. A share of your patronagels
loltdtod Charges right. Give your draylng
'o tnan who has eome to xtny.
H.ALLEN
ptLOTHINO and Gents furnishing goods. Oor
ner Main and Kranklln streets.
L. «. ^Toy r.
1 Dr.
DENTI8TS.
O. A. DUNHAM. D. D. S.
piLOTHING and Qopts furnishing goods.
Bradley fn Sherman hulldlpg, Franklin
Street.
CLARK. LAWRENCE, STAEHLE.
GOODS, NotloiiB, Carpets. Gents fur
nlshlng goods, eto. Franklin street
QUAKER MILL CO.
COLOUR
BNT1ST. Offlce on franklin Street, north
Of the Globe Hotel, Vfanoheeter, lowa.
In aU Itp branohes. Makes
neighboring tpwns. Always
..
Dattil Surcery In aU itp branohes. Makes
*qnent visits ui selgfr
It ottoe on Saturdays.
and Feed, Manufacturers of the ceie
brated White Satin una bite Pearl Flour
GREUU &
WARD.
dealers in Paints, Otis, Wall
'onej-y o. Abater's block,
STORY & AtiBOTT.
FkRUGS, Wall paper. Stationery Paints, Oils
is etc *city hall
uiook.
PHILIPP A ANDERS.
Dealers
in Drugs, Wall Paper. Stationery,
I'aintn, Oils, etc. Corner of Main and
Franklin streets.
PETER BOAROWAY.
QllQiir, feed, hay, straw, Maquoketa
lime, gtuccq a^d ooJiUnqn and Atlas cement.
Telephone Lqwer Fr&n^Up sttdet.
RACKET STORg
T^RY GOODS. Clothing, Hats, Caps. Boots,
J-7 Shoes, notions, oto. West side Franklin'
street north of Main.
NOBLE ARNOLD.
GUO
I H**t *11 competition. WM.
W¥« MdlfTOSH.
THOMAS OlVBN,
'ERIES, Provisions, Fruits, eto. First
door north of Delaware County Bank.
T. F. MOONBY.
(Successor to Lee Bowman.)
»m.» "*--qnmaker, Delhi,
:ly and in a work-
BLACKSMITH
apd, Wagqnmaker,
Iqw^. Work done prQm
inaulike Manner. Charges
E
rreasoQable.
DRAYINC
ICE
ir in furniture etc., and undertaker,
il^tre6t.
(MEISTBR
IN fhURNITPKE,
irv
that defy competition
•took of Pfirniture and tip'
und, kt prices that defy competition A good
Bkftrae'kebt lor attendance at funerals Earl*
ripo. Iowa.
Frames, EM. A oomplete
^iture and Upholstery ^always on
iqoitrt co..
(, MUUnery, Hats and
hoes, e^o., Main
HpNRY~GOODHII.B.
eneral store. Dry Goods, Millinery, Clcth
hn^tpS
a« thohpe
::t plun
and Dealer- In Clotblnx, Bocts,
"IAWLEY
lBDWABBi*
Stoves, Tin-
ItMlM lowi*
*T*)S
I have a large supply of clean
pure ice, which I will supply
in any 'quantity deBired,
WSJfflptly ai$ fit fftif pripe
"JRPjVnflONfAJJE IS BE
ICTFULLY SOLICITED.
J. M. PEARSE.
WM. DONNELLY, M. D,
Physician and Surgeon,.
Proprietor or tne j-,
Ryan Drug Store.
Dealer In
Drags, Stationery, Etc.
wtf. RY^N. IOWA
PATENTS
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat-1
cut business conducted for
moderate
Fcca.
qua Qf rice ta oefoiaiTt U,
and we can secuWnat^tit in lew* tlm« th'an thole1
remote from "Washington^
Send model, drawing or photo,, with descrip
tion. We advise, II patentable
of
not, free ol
I charge. Our due till patent is secured.
1
'A
Pamphlet,feenot
anon*.
"How to Obtain Patents," with
cost of stuue in the U.S. and foreign countries
sent free. Address,
C.A.SNOW&CO
Twenty car loads of Illinois farmers
are said to have paBsed through Dubu
que on the Illinois Central during a
few weeks past. They have sold their
Illinois farms for 9100 an acre and are
buying Iowa farms at about 933 an
acre. Those Iowa farms will be worth
$100 in the course of a few years.
Iowa lands are better than Illinois
landB.—Cedar Rapids Republican.
The counties of the state now have
over 8300,000 of school money in their
possession which they are unable to
loan at the rate of 6 per cent required
by Btatute. The law requires that thi*
money shall be loaned in sums of 8500
when possible, but it may be loaned
in sums not to exceed 81,000 and it
must be loaned on real estate, but not
necessarily on farm property. There
is no demand at this time for loans in
Buch sums and at this rate of interest
and the counties do not know what to
do with the money. It is a peculiar
condition and a new one in Iowa.—
Sioux City Tribune.
Senator Piatt, of Connecticut, struck
the bull's eye of truth when he told the
senate a few hours before final adjourn
ment that tbe session of congress juBt
then closing would go on record as the
most extravagant ever held, but he
started too late if he really expected to
stop any of the extravagance. A care
ful consideration of a number of the
appropriation bills will show that a
concerted grab game was played from
the start to finish. In the wind-up,
when (lie bills were in conference and
some things had to be thrown over
board to reach an agreement, the appro
priations of those having the weakest
"pnll" had to go. Senator Warren, of
Wyoming, Wilson of Washington,
Carter of Montana, and several others,
who had been admitted to the game in
its early stages, publicly protested when
they found themselves buncoed.by the
conference report, but that didn't do
them any good in the senate and will
probably not do them any good at
home.—State Advertiser.
The Trust Disease.
(From the Now York World.)
In the course of a discussion of the
trusts from the Wall street or purely
flnancialifstandpoint in the Evening
Post on Saturday these statements were
made
That the output of new trust stocks
and bonds last year was upward of
81,000,000,000.
That for the first two monthB of this
year the output was 81,106,300,000.
That the indications are that the
total output for this year will be six
times as great as it was last year —up
ward of 811,000,000,000.
That as atypical illustration of the
rapid growth of monopoly and the
rapid decline of individual enterprise,
Chicago had no more business Arms In
1S9? than It bad In 1870, although-: in.
those twenty-seven years its population
had been multiplied by eight.
fhe truet therefore, Is qnderqiinlng
the Qnaqoial as well as the political
health of the nation. Yet we have no
"home problems!"
Many women seek a broader sphere
than art and home and fashion'offer.
The vortex of speculation entices them,
and the bauble gold llaahrs before their
eyes.' Their argument is tha( if g)en
accumulate fortunes in Wall Street, a
woman of equal intelligence should
succeed as well. These women are not
faBt in the vulgar sense they do not
belong to the class that frequent the
race track. The majority of them have
no vices their habits are no worse
than thoBe of the leaders of fashion, but
they are born gamblers, like men who
spend their tipie in gaining p)ap$s.
TJie necessary password Jor the gild
ed youth to enter a gambling house is
not essential for a woman desiring ad
mission to the gambling places of Wall
Street. Money is the magic wand she
waves to insure her welcome. She
enters Bome fine office a queen radiant
with gems, she leaves it a beggar.
Wgqaef] who speculate insist that
they do not gambfe, b\it oply invest.
They argue from falBe premises An
investment implies something paid for
and held, like real estate, or bonds or
Btocks jopkpd in a safe. T^e only
money-maker in Wall Street of either
sex represent this clasB of iny«stors,
People who make pjoney in stocks by
purchases on margins are gamblers, be
cause they usually lose it—Mrs. Finley
Anderson, in Frank Leslie's Popular
Monthly for March.
Your
patronage solicited. 15tf
NSURE YOUR PROPERTY against cyclones
and tornadoes in .the old reliable rhoenlx
isurance Co., BRONSON ft CARR, Agents.
I am-stlU in the business and
will give the same prompt at
tention to all orders and care
in handling all coodsos here
tofore. -My effort is topleasn
my patrons.
A Humiliating Period in Hodje^n Qi|.
wry.
Tbe llrst phgBe of colored suffrage
lasted ten years, or until the Bpring of
1877. It is not a decade to which any
man or party can look back with en'
coura^e^enf pj s^tjsfaptiflB, Had the
Southern whites tbeinsplve# undertaken
in patience and sympathy the political
leadership of the colored people and not
left them to become a p^ey to tbe ad
venturers w)io ?^va^pefl iptp the South
from the North, the atory of negro «uf
frage might have read differently. But
as it is, it is a story of incompetency on
the part of the black man, and of ex
travagance and corruption on tt\e rart
of thp whjte wbfl uswi'tty! ex
slave for seltlsh purposes. There would
in any event have been an era of dp
moralizatioty in the South foflqwiqg (hd
war far t|ie ynian. Husjqeps had came
to a practical standstill, the old order of
society was broken up and political
alignments were disarranged. In tuob
a period, crime and corruption are sure
to tlourlsh. And as this period of
change in the South ^ainpldent
with negro pontrol,1 all the evil reaults
occurring then have been charged to
black supremacy. Hut, making full
allowence for this, there Is enough left
to mark this period as one of the most
humiliating in modern history.—
"The Three Phases of ColoFed Suf
frage," by Waiter C. Hamm, In "North
Atterloan Esvlew" fo* Maroh. .?
Kipling on the Future.
When earth's last picture Is painted, and the
tubes are twisted and dried,
When the oldest colors have faded, and the
youngest critic has died,
Wesialfrost. and, faith,we shall need It—lie
down for an leon or two
1111 the Master of ail Good Workmen shall set
us to work anew!
And those that were good shall be happy thoy
shall sit In a golden chair
They shall splash at a ten-league canvas with
ui luum ui vwuioi a nail.
Their shall And real mints to draw from—Mag
dalene, Feter and Paul
They shall work (or an age at a sitting and
never be tired at all!
And only the Master shall praise us, and only
the Master shall bUme
And no one shall work for money, and no one
shall work for fame:
But each for the Joy of the working, and each,
In his separate stsr.
Shall draw the Things as lie sees It for the God
of Things as They Are!
—lludyard Klpllog.
March Winds.
Fierce the wild March winds are blowing
Hark! they seem to howl and shriek,
To their force the bare trees bowing
In lis hurry down the creek,
Like tornado In Its wlldness,
Lilt we to Its ravings strong,
Far from balmy June In mildness
How It wildly sweops aleng.
Through the pines In swaying courses
Not In softest zephers breeze,
But In strange tumultous forces
Leaves It tearing through the trees.
Gusts of wind the snow Is whirling,
Particle* of Ice In air
With the clouds fantastic swelling
Tells the winds wild force Is thero.
Winds from bleak north west are steqriug,
Tome from frozen regions far,
Yet they reach us In thi'lr veering
From buneatli the Polur Stir.
Winter loth to be departli|
Lot tn March he holds I sway,"
Full and strong as at the st rtlng
I'rouf the biting cold to-di y.
March the month In which to linger
Ere he abdicates his throne.
Vet the pointing of times finger
Winter will be overthrown.
The happiest dogs I have ever seen,
In any such numbers, are at the Etagqe.
The muzzle is no.t qse^ here, ot only on
rare ofcasana. Everybody seems to
take his dog for an airing whenever he
himself goes out far a walk. The
beautiful forest on the edge of the city,
of whleh the people are justly proud
and of which they make good use, af
fords any amount of space for the flpga
to take exercise,
A tpuefeing story connected with the
history of William the Silent, Prince of
Orange, tnay have had an influence in
disposing the Dutch people to general
regard and Jove fftr dogs. Qn the
monument qf th^ prince tn a church at
Delft is an inscriptipn referring to a
favorite dog of tys. Qq one aaoasion
when )\e wijs in great danger from
SpanlBh assassins who were about to
enter the tent where he lay asleep, the
dog Jumped on his bed, and by barking
loudly awoke him in time to make his
escape. Afterward, when he w^ assas,
slcated, the same dog i« said to have
pined awav and died of grief. The fine
statue of William at The Hague also
has the dog at his feet' looking affec
tionately up to tbe face' of his master.
Horses, too, are treaty ^e^.y l^qi^ane-.
ly dfl ript think it »yould
be poisible to Qnd an o.ver-head or
Jaokson-Klmble check-rein in the coun
try. In fqct. It is difficult to find that
lfind of check-rein any part of
Europe, I have been on the lookout
for thii most ungraceful and unnatural
contrivance during the entire summer,,
and while traveling In Beven countries,
I have seen only two. One of them
was in Hyde Pa^k, at the time
{he i^biiee, ^qd It is not at all improb
able that It belonged to an American
as there were so many oyer liW at that
time- The qtttf? saw at Uaden Baden
on the first day of the summer races.
Neither In Parts, London, Bome, Berlin,
Brussels or the Hague, and oertainly in
no city in Switzerland, will one see a
horse tortured by a straight jerking Jine
which interferes ^[itl\ every "natural
^ctio.nftt|he"ii6cJt—-the chief point of
beauty in many horses,
Europe understands far better tf
Amertoa that a straight line is not\
line of beauty, and scorns to compel a
horse to hold its head iq aui such
forced, unna^rtt) manner. Side check
retnu are used, of course, but very
rarely to an extent irksome to the horse,
and never on cab horses.
MANCHESTER IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15.1899.
.***
March Is winter la his dying,
Yields he to an higher faroe
Sun comes on tbe storms defying,
In his steady northward course.
March between the seasons standing,
—.^1 poWer810 blend
Spring and winter both commanding.
March h|s aid to eauli will lend.
So we t*ke March winds a token
That the spring Is In his wake,
And wild winters fierceness broken
Soon the place of Maroh to take.
Yea In March winds wild and wailing,
Harbingers of spring we find
For a promise never falling.
Seasons prove a father
-It. Muraby.
Animals Abroad.
ByH. M. B.
Holland Is a veritable paradise for
animals. Hundreds Qf cows dqt the
landscape in every direction, and with
the wind-mills for a background they
make very pretty pictures.
In Switzerland they shut many of the
cows up In dark, stifling little stables a
great part of tbe time. One reason for
it, they say, is that cowb kept in this
wiy give rloher milk bnt it cer
tainly oannot be aa wholesome. Another
reason is that in Switzerland there are
no fences, or very few, and somebody
must watcb the animals when they are
out, or perhaps they would jump over
the mountains! Hew in HOUand^oa'f
tbe oontrary, not even the pigs are shqt
upinstya and compelled to be ?|thy.
They have as mqch freedom as the
cows, and roam about with them and
the sheep and the horses in the same
pastures, bounded by canals which they
do not venture to cross. In describing
a Dutch farm in Qroningen, a writer
says, "when the weather demands that
they (the animals) shall be brought be
neath shelter, the pigs, are washed, the
cowb are pnrrled and blanketed, and
their tails are suspended to a wire (?).
The flooring of the sty and stable is
made of brick and slightly Inclined, and
they are as thoroughly scrubbed as a
floor In a house. The pigs in Holland
at least, are kept fairly clean.
Ia American oltlet and towns many
cab horses stand for hours under the re
straint of the over-head check-rein,
which is not loosened for a moment.
Is it not time to discard it and give the
American horse a fair show and a fair
chance lie is not so unlike the horse
of other countries as to require differ
ent and harsher ^treatment.—Our
Animal Friends.
Sugar Production in Iowa
Beet sugar production has made sub
stantial progress in tbe United States
during the past year, notwithstanding
the interruption of the Spanish war,
and the consequent acquisition of some
of the richest sugar producing islands
on the globe. Without doubt these
events had a depressing effect for a
time and tended to retard the invest
ment of capital in Dromotlng this enter
prise, but since the policy of the gov
ernment toward these islands has be
come better understood, a feeling of
confidence has been restored and interest
iq sugar production has been revived.
Michigan, New York, California and
Minnesota have new factories that have
been in successful operation during the
past season. There are now eighteen
factories in the United States in run
ning order having a* total capacity of
13600 tons of beets daily, and contracts
have been let for eight more to be
erected in 1899-one in Illinois, one in
Colorado and five in Michigan.
Investigations In sugar beet growing
have been continued with very gratify
ing results at the Experiment station
at Ames and at many other points in the
slate during the year. These results
clearly confirm the previously express
ed conviction that Iowa,particularly the
northern two-thirds of the state, lies
within the belt of profitable sugar pro
duction, and that' the state is entirely
capable of producing Its own sugar
an agricultural and manufactured pro
duct for which it is now expending over
86,000,000 annually. Not only this but
it can also produce sugar for other states
less favorably situated and immeasur
ably improve the system of agriculture
and Btock raising now prevailing.
On tbe Station grounds, the experi
ments included the different methods
of cultivation before and after seeding,
thinning to different distances in the
rows, and different widths between
the rows, the application of Bait and
lime and various barnyard manuresf
The. commercial fertilizers have been
tested In former experiments and it
haB been quite conclusively Bhown that
the production of high grade sugar
beets is practicable without the aid of
any of these expensive methods Any
good corn land in Iowa will produce
sugar beets. This 1b a marked advantage
over foreign sugar producers, as in Ger
many, the sugar beet lands sometime*
-.Wjjrp as high as 810.00 to 815.00 worth
of commercial fertilizers per aore, The
aldSifjBrpfWgkiy taaiplee -taken- frAm
twenty plots on the Station grounds at
different dateB is given below.
These beets average considerably
richer in sugar and higher in purity
than the minimum standard for profit
able manufacturing, and some that
were even better have been forwarded
from other points in the state.
The Iowa Kxperiment Station has on
hand a large quantity of high grade im
ported beet seed tl^at will be distributed
to those who are sulllciently interested
to grow the beets carefully according
to Instructions that will be sent, and
samples of the beets will be analysed
free and Ijhe results reported. Com
^unities that are desirous of securing a
factory, however, should organize at
once and employ an expert to superin
tend the work of preparing the soli and
cultivating, growing and gathering the
crop Much Tyi^ depend on uniformity
of good results in any community
where the erection of a faotory la con
templated and this oan only be attained
by entrusting the supervision of the
work to an experienced beet grower.
C. F, Curtiss, Director,
lowa Experiment Station, March, 0,
1MW.
A remedy for JJasal Catarrh which
is drying and exciting to the diseased
membrane should not be used. What
is needed Is that which is cleansing,
soothing, protecting and healing. Such
a remedy is Ely's Cream iialm. To
test it a trial size for 10 cents the
large for 50 cents is qmited by Ely
Brothers, 5(5 Warren Street, New Tork.
Druggists keep it, The Halm when
placed into the nostrils, spreads over
the meinorane and is absorbed. A cold
in the head vanishes qi icklv.
Notice to Patrons.
I wish to notltv my patrols th»» on Weduos
dtty Of each week 1 wtfl to at Iowa City but will
he at my o^ce «U other days,
W DR. E. TRIEM.
Ik
1 1 1 1
Democrat.
FARMERS,
Why Not Sow Wheat This SprlngP
Th time is near at hand when
you should begin seeding. The
wheat question has not received
the attention the past few years
that it should. There is a large
demand for good wheat the year
round, and a number of farmers
were fortunate in sowing a few
acres of wheat last season, with a
good yield, which brought them a
snug sum of money. fe®
It pays to sow wheat and there
is no reason why you cannot sow
a few bushels and be well paid for
it. We are quite anxious to have
lots of wheat sown this year, and
have therefore made arrange
ments for a car of choice spring
seed wheat, which we will let go
at cost in order to further the in
terest in the matter. Think this
QUAKER MILL CO.
THE
YOBK WORLD,
THRICE-A-WEEK EDITION.
The Best Paper at the Lowest Price.
156 Papers
A YEAR F0RJNE DOLLAR.
As good aa a daily at the price of
weekly.
During the Spanish-American war
The Thrioe-a-wekk
World
HAHUBLB.utPresident,
1
The most extensive work in sugar
beet growing in Iowa was carried on in
the vicinity of Waterloo and Cedar
Falls, MaBon City and Clear I^ake,
Hedrick and Dubuque, bqt many other
localities haye produced good beets,
T.^is work should be continued In a
systematic and thorough manner, as it
is neccesBary before factories will be
built to demonstrate not only the pos
sibilities of the soil, but the capabilities
and interests of tbe farmers as weli, for
it must be Bhown that they are willing
to take hold o.f it and grow good beets
in such quantities as will insure the
successful operation of a factory. Two
firms of eastern capitalists have lately
written to the Station that they are
ready to ereot ractories in favorable lo
calities where such interest is manifes
ted. Capital ib now seeking paying in.
vestment and it wiii be much easier to
secure the means neccessary for the
erection of factories than during the re
cent yearB of financial depression. The
outlook for sugar production iu the
United States has never been more
encouraging than it is qt the present
time, and tl^e Idealities that are suited
ta tnis industry should now make every
etton to promote it.
V. President.
First National
BANK,
MANCHESTER. IOWA.
CAPITAL. SSO.OOO
General
Banking
Business
VOL. XXV—-NO. 11.
Truwaoted.
Interest Paid on Tine Deposits.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
FOR RENT.
DXaUBOTOH*.
Roblnaon. M. P. LeRoy,
W. Miles,
w.
WM, C. OAWLEY,
President.
R. W. T1RR1LL,
H. Norrb,
M.Carr, M. Beebler,
A' Sj?nger.
A- H-
Bloke,
B. Mlloa, H. O. Huberle,
P. J. Atwater.
First National Bank, Dubuone. lows.
Central National Bank New York Oily.
Commercial National Rank. Ghloago. Ilia.
OH AS. J. SEEDS,
Cashier,
O. W. KEAGY,
Vice President.
Asst, Oaakler.
DELAWARE COUNTY
State Bank
CAPITAL $60,000
-=OIRKOTOR&-
Mm. O. Cawtey. .-. H, P. Arnold.
W Kpnyon W. Tirrlll
Edward P. SeedB.- •. Q. \Y. Dunham.
Chas. J. Seed** *M. H..WilUston
Q. W. Keagy.
INTEREST PAID en Time Bepotltt.
Prompt attention given to all business. Pas*
ftenRer tloke ts from and to all parte of Euvspe
direct to Manchester, for sake.
1
-0NU Tims Mortgage Loans
Hade, Baught and Seld.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
Forithelstorage oQvaluatilelpapers,
etc. for rent.
Banking
House
Henrv Hutchinson
Hutchlruji's Building, Masthatter. leva.
CAPITAL, $70.000
JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Cashier.
COLLECTIONS
The 'v.r-J
First
Month of
Spring
W
over "and, if possible, put a lew
acres into wheat.
proved
its great value by promptness, thorough
ness and aocuracy of Its reports from
all the scenes of important events- It
was as useful as a dally to the reader,
and it will be of equal value in report
ing the great and complicated questions
which are now before the American
people.
It brings the news
Sugar Purity
Oct. 15 12.58 81.50
Oct. 22... 12.23 81.23
Oct. 29 12.88 84.89
Nov. 4 13.93 85.93
ot
all the world,
havin special correspondence from all
important news points on the globe. It
has brilliant illustrations, stories by
great authors, a capital humor page,
complete markets, departments for the
household and women's work and other
special departments of unusual interest.
We offer this unequalled newspaper
anfl the-Manrbester Demoerat together
one year for 82.16.
The regular subscription price of the
two papers is 83.50.
J. W. MILES, Prest. M. F. L*aov,Ouhler
B. F. MILES. SSSlir.
R. R. Ro&imohAsat.
3d
v.
H. 0.
Made.
DEPOSITS on Tlmo, Interest Al
lowed aifid other deposits receive^.
DRAFTS
sold on New York, Chloago
and Dubuque also on Great Britain and Ire
land und European Cities.
TICKETS sold to and frow all European
ports via Cunard or Alto
at
Steamship Li&uu
White Bt*r
i-
A •fn
®!}e fUemoorot
Rate%
of advertising.
8PACR. IWi Sw
1M
msmssl
CO^VR1OH» 09&'4
FEET.-!
Grassfield Bros.
Closing Out at COST the Entire
at the old stand of W. H.
Great
Bargains
Gome!
W. J. flawthorpe.
Another Lot of
3
One mob ....
Two Inches..
1 bree lnohes.
Four inches..
Five Inches..
Column....
Column....
Ono Column.,
6M JY
tl 00 $l bo
tslo
3 60
4 60
6 76
7
8
13 0U
1450
6 TO
7 00
ieoo
13 00
16 00
£6 00
$10 00
15 00
SO 00
¥660
9 00
13 00
16 00
20 00
S6 00
40 00
80 00 Iff. 00
soo
9 60
8 00
4 no
650
2 35
8 00
8?S
4
6 60
0 00
S5 00
30 00
40 00
05 00
18 60
18 oaes oo]
QD
|yAdvertisements ordered discontinued be
fore, expiration of oontraot will be charged ac
cording to above scale.
Uuslness cards, not exoeedlng six lines, MUX)
per year.
Business locals, ten oenta per Une for tlve first
Insertion, and five oents per line for eaah subse*
quont Insertion.
As this is the first
month of spring you
may be wondering
how to rearrange the
bedroom and [make
the sittingroom more
attractive.
Xir&iWe would suggest
that you come in and
look at our new de
signs in rockers, easy
couches and stylish
bedroom suites.
When you have a little leisure call
~and examine these furnishings, they
are not only ornamental, but useful as
well.
AUSTIN BROWN
Spring...
Footwear
We Can Show
YOU
the greatest assortment of strictly
UP- TO DATE high-grade foot-
wear ever offered the trade. All
NEW lasts and patterns.
Don't Buy Shoes
until you see our assortment.
WE
FIT
THE
Shoes,
Rubbers,
Carpets,
Cloaks,
Etc.,
Coolev
& Son
Sheet Music
i- All 50c flusic for 26 and 28c.
im
Hail Orders Filled
Promptly.
MOORE'S DEPARTMENT STORE.

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