PUBLISHED EVERY WEBNESDAY.
I. BRONSON. M. OAIM
BRONSON & OARR.
Editors and Proprietors.
yearly, in advance II 5C
If not paid In advance 8 00
NOTICE.—On the slip of paper upon wtalcb
the name Is printed, appears the date to whloh
the paper 1B paid for, and a renewal is always
TLIE writer's name must accompany any arti
ele for publication, as an ovldence of Rood faith
to the editors
Block. M&nctteater, Iowa.
time and we have every ar- ....
room will look much better
if furnished with one of our»*
handsome sideboards or
new table, and of course you
will want a set of chairs to
When in town visit us.
W. S. JONES.
Our Business Directory.
o. w. DUNHAM. X, B, STILES W. II. NORKI8.
DUNHAM, NORRIS STILES.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND NOTARIES
Publlo. Spootal attention given to Collec
lions Insuranoe, Real Estate and Loan Arts.
Offloe In City Hall Block, Manchester, la.
CI YORAN. H. F. ARNOLD, M. J. YOIIAN.
YORAN. ARNOLD YORAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, and Real Estate
Agents. Offloe In City Hall Blook, Man
0. E. BBONSON. jfl. M, n*nw,
-ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Speolal attention
Riven to collections. Office In Democrat
Building, Franklin Street, Manchester, Iowa.
FRID B. BLAIR*
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in theClty Hall
ana Surgeon, will
the day or night,
•"PHYSICIAN ana Surgeon. will attend to oalls
A**j»«apttyat all hoars
H. H. LAWRENCE.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Speolal at
-L tention given diseases of children. Have
also made a speolal study of Gyneooology.
Obstetrics, and Rectal Diseases. All ohronlo
diseases successfully treated with the aid of
various Thermal and Massage treatment. All
chronics solicited. Consultation free. Office
over Work's market. All calls promptly at
tended. Residence on Main street, the old Dr.
|"\ENTISTS, Offloe over Oarhart & Adams'
hardware Btore, Franklin St. Manchester,
C. W. DORMAN.
f\ENTIST. Offloe on Franklin Street, north
of the Globe Hotel, Manohester, Iowa.
Dental Surgery in all Its branohes. Makes
frequent visits to neighboring towns. Always
at offloe on Saturdays.
C. LEIGH. D. D. S.
Office over Ander & PhlUpp's Drug
Store Corner Main and Franklin streets,
Mancliedftr Iowa. Telephone 185. tftf
E. B. NEWCOMB.
Office over Clark Lawrence &
Staehle's store on Franklin street. Crown
bridge work a specialty. Will meet patients at
Farley Wednesday of each week. S2tf
DR. J. W. SCOTT,
VETERINARY Surgeon, and Dentist. Offloe
in H. O. Smith's Drug Store. Main St, At
night oan be found at rooms over Ralph Con
MANCHESTER MARBLE WORKS
to furnish Granite and Marble
JSonumenta and Head Stones of various de
signs. Have the county right for Sipe's Pat
ent Grave Cover also dealer in Iron Fenoes.
Will meet all competition.
and builder. Jobs taken in town
or country. Estimates furnished. First
olaBS work guaranteed. Prloes reasonable.
Shop on Howard street near Franklin, Man
Chester, Iowa. 36tf
S. HKHSKY. FREDERICK-HBNSSY.
HENSEY & SON.
W. N. BOTNTON. J. F. MCEWKN.
Jewelers and Engravers
dealers in Watohes, Clocks, Stiver and
Plated Ware, Fine Jewelry,
Musical Instruments, eto., Main street.
W, S. JONES.
A LL KINDS OF FURNITURE constantly In
.. .. ...
ohes. Manohester, Ic
A. D. BROWN.
,ealer In furniture etc., and undertaker,
/GENERAL DEALER IN FURNITURE,
XX Oofflns. Picture Frames, Eto. A complete
stock of Furniture and Upholstery always on
hand, at prices that defy competition. A good
Hearse kept for attendanoe at funerals. Earl
/general store. Dry Goods, Millinery, Cloth
ing, Cloaks, Boots and Shoes, Hats and
Gaps, Carpets, eto, Manohester, Iowa.
(Successors to Seth, Brown.)
Maohine. Store in City Hall Blook.
CARHART ft ADAMS.
'PLUMBERS, Tinners, and dealers In Shelf
IT and Heavy Hardware, Franklin street,
J. J. HAWLEY,
TVEALBR IN HARDWARE,' Stores, Tift
tint Me i| ttueiiMtetlowr
ENTERED AT TnE PosxorriCE AT
MANCHESTER. IOWA, AS SECOITO-CLASS HATTER.
GEO. S. LISTER.
FTARDWARE. STOVES, TINWARE, ETC.
Keeps a first-class tinner and does all
kinds of repairing with neatness and dispatch.
Store opposite First National Bank, Main St.
HOLLISTER LUMBER CO.
UMBER and all kinds of building materials,
Posts and Coal. Corner of Delaware and
MANCHESTER LUMBER CO.
TIMBER and Builders Materials, Posts and
Coal. West side near depot.
THOS. T, CARKEEK.
A RCHITECT AND BUILDING SUPERIN
ATENDENT, S. E. Cor, 8th and MalnSt.,
flARPENTER, CONTRACTOR & BUILDER.
•V I am now prepared to do all work in my
line in a good and workmanlike manner. Satis*
factloo guaranteed. Plans and estimates fur
nished. Work taken In town or country. Shoo
near the stand tower on West Side of river.
E.S. COW LBS.
QrerDllAYll^^'^-prepared to do ail
.. kIn my line. Moving household goods
and pianos a specialty. All work will receive
share of your patronage is
soliolted. Charges right. Give your draylng
to a man who has come to stay.
/"CLOTHING and Gents furnishing goods. Cor
v-* ner Main and Franklin streets.
L. R. STOUT,
.nd Gents furni„«.M6
O. A. DUNHAM. D. D. S.
Sherman building, Franklin
/"1LOTHING and Gents furnishing goods,
Bradley & Sh ...
CLARK & LAWRENCE.
T\RY GOODS, Notions. Carpets, Gents fur
nlshlng goods, etc. Franklin street.
QUAKER MILL CO.
.OUR and Feed, Manufacturers of the ceie
brated White Satin And White Pearl Flour.
GREGG & WARD.
and dealers In Paints, Oils, Wall
Paper. Stationery & o. Atwater's block,
STORY A ABBOTT.
T\RUGS, Wall paper, Stationery, Paints, Oils
etc. City hall block.
in Drugs, Wall Paper, Stationery,
Paints, Oils, etc. Corner of Main and
In flour, feed, hay, straw, Maquoketa
lime, stucco and common and Atlas cement,
telephone us. Lower Franklin Street.
TYRY GOODS, Clothing, Hats, Caps, Boots,
Shoes, notions, oto. West side Franklin
street north of Main.
(GROCERIES, Provisions, Fruits, etc. First
\J door north of Delaware County Bank.
T. P. MOONEY,
(Successor to Lee Bowman.)
LACKSMITH and W&gonmaker, Delhi,
Iowa. Work done promptly and In a work
manlike manner. Charges reasonable. Your
patronage solicited. ictf
YOUR PROPERTY against oyclones
and tornadoes In the old reliable rhoenlx
insurance Co., BRONSON & CARR, Agents.
A L. SEVERTSQN.
HE ARTI8T1C TAYLOR. Shop in Ma
block, Manchester Iowa.
Ihavegotapatentaevlse for cleaning chim
neys. If you want yours cleaned leave orders
for me at Hetli Brown's or Graham & Son's. I
also do all kinds of mason work and white wash
ing, build chimneys and cisterns and do repairs.
All work warranted to glve-satlsfactlon.
8tf JOHN TOWSLEE.
done in all Its
.. M. W.
SHELDON. J. P. FOLEY
Undertakers and Embalmers.
stock Is new and complete, Prices reason
Opposite K. P. Hall. 40tf
am still In the business and
will give the same prompt at
tention to ali orders and care
in handling all goods
tofore. My offort 1B to please
GOODS, Carpets, tlilUnery, Hats and
Caps, Boots ana Shoes, eto., Mala St.,
I have a largo Bupply of clean,
pure ice, which I will supply
in any quantity desired,
tg- .. promptly and at a fair price
YOUR PATRONAGE IS RE
J. Ml. PEARSE.
Cavcafe, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat-'
entbusiness conductcd for MODERATC
DE310CRAT1C STATE CONVENTION.
Tho Democrats of Iowa will moet In delegate
convention at Des Moines, Iowa,
WEDNESDAY, AUOUST ICtll. 1809. at 10 o'clock
a. m. for tho uuriKtse of nominating candidates
for the following ofllcos:
Judge supreme court.
Superintendent public Instruction
And for the transaction of such other business
as ninv bo brought before tho convention.
Kacli county will bo ontltlod to two delegates
and one additional delegato for every 200 votes
and fraction of 100 or over cast tor Fred E.
White for governor In 18U7.
Counties will bo entitled to delegates as
Counties. Vote. Delegates.
..'2071 14 12
All voters who bolleve In the principles advo
cated by tho democratic party, and who are In
favor of an economical and constitutional
are cordially Invited to participate
the selection of dologates to the state conven
By order of tho democratic state central com
*. A. HUFFMAN, Secretary.
An eastern newspaper calls Speaker
lieed an annoying sort of kicker, and
adds: "fie doesn't strike right from the
shoulder, nor does he kick around pro
miscuouBly. In point of fact. he doesn't
hit or kick at all, but simply stands on
his own base with folded arms and si
lent speech, awaiting the time to strike.
He may or may not deliver a blow at
McKiniey. If he can't down him he
won't strike at all."
Justly Proud of a Former Citizen.
Webster City is proud of its former
citizen, Mr. Will Benthuysen. lie re
cently left the Chicago Tribune to ac
cept a position with the New York
World, and the following New York
dispatch of April 23, shows a still
higher promotion. Mr. Benthuysen
married Miss Jennie Taylor of Web
ster City. "Beginning to-morrow
night, Will Van Benthuysen, who
has been in charge of tbe Morning
World, will assume entire control
of the morning, Sunday and eve
ning editions of tbe World, becom
ing the personal representative of
Joseph Pulitzer. He is given free rein
to make any changes he may see St,
and there is more or less anxiety among
the lesser lights as to what bis pro
gramme will be."
Bryan at the New York Dollar Din
(From the Iowa State Press.)1
The associated press and the repub
lican papers have made as much fun
as the circumstances would justify of
the "dollar dinner" given by the New
York democrats in honor of Bryan.
It is said to have been the largest din
ner party ever gathered In America,
there being three thousand persons at
the tables. It was not a "select" gath
ering. .iXhere were present not* a' few
•who were suspected of being ordinary
working men, and others who were
perhaps not accustomed to having
waiters in dress suits behind their
chairs, but they all behaved well, and
when It came to the speaking they
listened attentively and maintained a
respectful attitude, whether interested
It is one of tbe indications of the
changing conditions of workingmen
In this country that they are growing
more serious—that the circumstances
of their environment are making them
thoughtful and uniting them into a
"party." It is also an indication of
Mr. Bryan's great strength with the
plain, ordinary people that despite the
ridicule and opposition poured upon
him that in the chief center of Ameri
can wealth not half tbe people who
wanted to hear and cheer him could be
accommodated in its largest assembly
Negro Lynchtngs in Georgia.*
Another epidemic of negro lynching
has broken out in Georgia. The people
of Iowa and the northern states gener
ally should feel thankful that they have
no race problem at their doors. But no
matter what the provocation may be
lawlessness is a reproach to any people.
This fact seems to be recognized by
the best class of people in the Bouth,
but they are over borne by the turbulent
and tbe hotheaded.
The Des Moines Leader's comments
upon the subject seem to us timely and
true. It says:
In such things as have happened in
Georgia, the south is sowing the wind
it will certainly reap tbe whirlwind,
For two hundred years the institution
of slavery endured, and Its protectors
said: "Behold an unjust thing strong
and secure." But there came a day of
reckoning, and, as Lincoln suggested in
his second inaugural, for every drop of
black blood shed by the lash, a hundred
drops of white blood were shed by tbe
sword. Without falling into infidelity,
we cannot believe that an unjust thing
"will permanently endnre. Retributive
justice waits without tbe portal and
sooner or later will" knock for admis
gioo. In what manner retri bution will
beaskedno one can tell it maybe,
goaded beyond endurance, that the
negro race will at last do what it Las
never done—rise and give back blow
for blow, insult for insult it may be
that its members will refuse to remain
longer in communities where they are
denied rights as animals—to say noth
ing of rights as men—and in thiB event
southern prosperity, being baaed on tbe
labor of the black man, would melt
away as if by the withering touch of
war It may be retribution will come in
some form not now imaginable, bat
that it will come in some form, unless
present southern tendencies are check
ed by its Major Thomases and its Gov
ernor Atkinsons, cannot be doubted.
and we can sccure patent in less time than those1)
remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-i
tlon. We advise, if patentable or not, free of1
charge. Our fee not due till patent Is secured. \,
A PAMPHLET, "How to Obtain Patents," withi
cost of same in the U.S. and foreign countries1!
sent free. Address,
OMK PATtirr omet, WMNinmiit D. E,
In saying this, there is no intention to
reflect especially on tbe people of the
south, for here in the north, in propor
tion as we have negro population, we
make almost equal manifestation of
unjuBt race prejudice. But north or
south, wherever such grosB invasions of
fair play and common justice are made,
we may be sure we are accumulating
future wrath, as certain to be poured,
out on our heads BB the euu la to rise or
the tide, to flow
Rules as to Rumors.
(.From tho Grand Rapids Democrat*]
If you are tempted to reveal
A talo pomeono to you has told
About anothor, tnako it pass,
Hoforo you speak, throe gatos of gold,
Three narrow gates—first. *'Is It true?"
Then, "Is It needful?" In your mind,
(iivo truthful answer, and tho next
Is last and narrowest, "Is It kind?"
And If to roach your lips at last
It pusses through ttioso gatoways throe,
Then you may tell tho tale, nor fear
What the result of speech may be.
In Life's Marketplace.
11Y KM MA C. DOW I).
What Is the price of a frowning faco?
Tho comfort of thoso most dear.
What Is tho prlco of an action baso?
I'oace and all good cheer.
What does it cost to fret and complain?
Beauty and health and youth.
What Is the prlco of tho lovo of gain?
Sometimes honor and truth.
What do they cost—those words that pierce?
Often, alas, a friend!
What is the prlco of a temper florce?
Tho sweetness of Ufo to Its end.
What must you give for hatred and strife?
Happiness—all you control!
What Is the cost of an evil life?
Ah, an Immortal soul!
Keeping the Udders Glean.
Unless great care is observed much
dirt will get into the milk at milking
time. One of the easiest ways to keep
the cows clean I have found is to cut
the hair off the udder and around it
with a small pair of barber's clippers.
It is much pleasanter to milk to have
this hair out of the way, and it also re
moves the greatest harbor for dirt and
filth. Then it any dirt becomes attach
ed to the udder or teats it is a very easy
matter to wash it off and dry it without
having a lot of dirty water remain to
drip into the pail, which is the case
when tbe hair is thick and long.—Na
Big Profit in Rape.
Perhaps no single crop, outside of the
usual grain crops, has given so much
satisfaction as that of rape, and espe
cially is this so where tt is grown for
the feeding of sheep. Flock masters
who have sown a few acres of rape dur
ing the past year report the most satis
factory results from its feeding and
we look for a much larger aaeage to be
sown this year. We would advise any
one who has a few sheep to feed to sow
at least one or two acres of rape, and
note carefully the results of such feed
ing this year.—Prairie Farmer.
Condensed Hi Ik
The consumption of condensed milk
is certainly increasing at a tremendous
rate, and, we apprehend, will double in
the next two years if enough is made
to meet the demand, says a prominent
dealer in Buch milk. There are some
curious things about its manufacture,
however.... For instance, Minineeota
which raises a splendid quality of milk,
has not one condensing factory within
its borders, and at tbe same time tbe
Twin Cities handle enough to supply a
market for a very large factory. The
same may be said of Wisconsin, and
even Ohio, with a large supply of milk,
cheap fuel and fine railroad facilities,
has no factory, yet enough plain con
densed milk is shipped into the state
every summer to keep two medium
sized factories running, to say nothing
of the immense amount of canned milk
sold there. We believe that during
tbe next ten years plain condensed milk
will almost entirely supersede fresh
milk in all the cities where it can be
had. There is one important point to
be considered regarding any kind of
condensed milk, and that is that there
not a case on record of any one hav
ing been injured by its'uBe.
The Farmer of the Future.
Honorable James Wilson, secretary
of Agriculture, in a recent letter to a
New York paper said:—Tbe farmer of
the future must be a practical scientist.
Tbe man who does not understand the
science of the soil has no business on
the farm. If a boy wants to be a farmer
it is just as necessary that he takes a
course in the Agricultural college as it
is to the boy who wants to be a lawyer,
a doctor, a preacher, to have a univer
There is no lesson as good as an ob
ject lesson. The dairy farmer of the
United States is going to be a great
factor in the future. I will tell you
why. Because we have learned the
secret of Denmark's butter and cheese
keeping so well in tropical climates,
The farmers of New York state and
those of the Mississippi valley make as
good butter as is produced anywhere.
Denmark makes good butter. We send
our butter to China, and it cannot com
pete with the butter of Denmark.
Why? because it won't keep. There is
a splendid market in the Orient, but we
are shut out of it practically because
our butter will not stand exportation to
that Bort of a climate.
I sent a man to Denmark to find out
about it. He learned that the DaniBb
dairymen fed their cattle food that con
tained the same substances as the
waste of our beet sugar factories
nitrogenous products. Now, then, all
we have to do in this country to make
our butter just as good in the tropics aB
that of Denmark is to raise tbe sugar
beet and feed the waBte of the factories
to our cows.
I sent a man. to the steppes of Rus
sia because I heard there was a grass
there that months of winter could not
kill it. I got it, experimented with it
here, and found that what I heard WBB
right. It will stand all sorts of winter
weather and yet be in a condition that
as quick as moisture strikes It it will
grow like a weed. That is not a parti
cularly scientific fact, but it Bhows the
beneficial results of investigation for
the farmer, in almost any direction.
The new fashioned farmer, the scienti
fic farmer, must study the feeding of
cattle. Not a pound of cotton seed was
fed to the 100,000 cattle we exported
last year, although the south raised
600,000 tons of it. That cotton seed
was mostly wasted or made fertilize
MANCHESTER, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3.1899. VOL. XXV—NO. 18.
tfROM ALL OYER IOWA
Rnn Bnnd Cut. Grnln Rntflfl.
Sioux CITY, April 20.—Tho Sioux City
nd Northern road announced yesterday
what, with previous reductions within
10 days, constitutes a 2-cent reduction
In grain rates botweon points on its line
and St. Paul, Minuenpolis and Dulath.
Tho reduction is effective April 23.
Iownns May Be Sent Home In June.
DES MOINES. April 20.—Adjutant
General Byors has advices from Wash
ington on which he announces in all
probability tho Fifty-first Iowa regi
ment, now in tho Philippines, will be
sent home in Juuo or July. Ho believes
a majority of the regiment will re-onlist
if given the opportunity.
Defective Switch Causes Wreck.
FORT DODGE, la., April 21.—A wreck
oocurred in the Illinois Central yards
here yesterday and caused considerable
damage. Through some failure in tho
derailing switch an engine was thrown
from the track while going at a fair
rate of speed and wad badly damaged.
The track was torn up for a consider
able distance, but no one was hurt.
Iowa Sons of the Revolution.
20.—The tenth an
nual convention of Iowa Sons of the
Revolution was held here yesterday.
Officers were elected with S. F. Smith
of Davenport, president secretary, E.
S. Hammett, Davenport treasurer, E.
S. Ballard, Daveuport chaplain, Rev.
G. S. Rollins, Davenport registrar, H.
M. Hillis, Davenport historian, M. M.
Dady, Dubuque. Reports of offloers
show tho society prosperous.
Want No Pana In Iowa.
DES MOINES, April 19.—A committee
presented Governor Shaw with petitions
of 5,000 leading citizens and labor lead
ers, asking him to stop the importation
of negro miners to take the places of
the strikers in the coal mines here. The
governor told the committee he was in
accord with the opposition to the im
portation, but said any interference by
him would be striotly in violation of the
constitution of tho state and nation.
Fifty-Second Elect. Officer.,
DES MOINES, April 21.—The election
of officers of the Fifty-second Iowa Na
tional Guard regiment, recently reor
ganized after service in the war, re
sulted in the re-eleotion of Colonel W
B. Humphrey of Sioux City as colonel
S. J. Parker of Hampton as lieutenant
colonul Otto Hile of Boone as one
major. With one company, Hampton,
still ^to hear from, the other majors are
in doubt. Probably no other candidate
for majbr has a majority and another
election will be necessary to eleot.
BHd.no. Against Meltorlnnd.
DES MOINES, April 21.—In the trial
of ex-Secretary of State UoFarland
yesterday the afternoon was devoted to
the argument of legal points. Three
witnes&s were examined, testifying
they, ipprked for less than thiB wage
«8lbwuF*by the executive coutfcil, pay:
ing the difference to MoFarland at his
request. The defense objected to all
this testimony, holding that MoFar
land did not fix the wages of clerks.
After along argumeut on points of law
after the introduction of this testimony
the matter was submitted to Judge
Holmes and court adjourned.
Eujoy. Nov.lty of a Surplus.
DES MOINES, April 21.—The clerks in
the state treasurer's office yesterday
wore busy payiug off the interest bear
ing state warrants that were called in
for redemption. The amount of the
call footed up $404,000. Nearly all of
the warrants were presented and paid.
Somo 140,000 or $60,000 have not yet
beon presented. This is tho mouth of
heavy revenue receipts and the treas
ury not only has funds to pay off the
remaining warrants outstanding, but
has a good surplus in addition amount
ing to $200,000, with a large number of
counties yet to hear from. The state of
Iowa is now out of debt and for the
first time in nearly three years the state
treasury oujoys a surplus.
Iowa Postmasters Confer.
CEDAR RAPIDS, la., April 21.—Twen
ty-five postmasters of first class offices
and a number of others attended the
first annual meeting of Iowa postmas
ters held hero yesterday. A number of
subjects relating to tho postal service
were discussed and resolutions were
adopted favoring modification of the
oivil service rales which would give
young men who havo been employed as
messengers somo advantages in exauii
nations and favoring inflexibility of the
8-hour law as applied to carriers. Offl
cers for the eusuiug year were elected
as follows: President, W. S. Garner,
Clinton secretary, O. M. Junkin, Fair
field executive committeo, Palm of
Mount Pleasant, Lee of Ottumwa and
Saiut of Marshalltowu. They will have
power to arrange a program and fix the
placo and date of next meeting.
Race for the Speakership.
DES MOINES, April 21.—Iowa has two
full fledged candidates for the speaker
ship, vacatod by Thomas B. Reed, who
has become the head of a New York
law Srm. A Dubuque speoial says that
Hepburn says he will support Hender
son and Henderson's friends here are
confident he will have the full Iowa
delegation. As he
From Olarlnda, the home of Hep
burn, it is olaimed he has the solid sup
port of Iowa. Captain Hull of Des
Moines, ohairman of the military com
mittee, says he will not be a candidate.
Politicians here say no Iowa congress
man is entitled to claim a solid delega
tion. No conference has ever been held
by the delegation on the subject and
until it is held nothing can be known.
Hepburn and Henderson will make
strong efforts for the delegation and it
is expected the unit rule will prevail,
giving a solid delegation to the man
with a majority.
Does Coffee Agree With YouP
If not, drink Grain-O—made from
pure grains. A lady writes: "The lirst
time 1 made Grain-o
1 did not like it but
after using it for one week nothing
would induce me to go back to coffee.'
It nourishes, and feeds the system. The
children can drink it freely with great
benefit. It is the strengthening sub
stance of pure grains. Get a package to
day from your grocer, follow the airec
tions in making it and you will have a
delicious and healthful table beverage
for old and young. ISc and 25c.
HARNESS AT COST.
For ciali tor so days at SIMMONS'.
Why Not Sow Wheat This Spring?
Tho 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.
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
over and, if possible, put a few
acres into wheat.
•QUAKER MILL CO.
J. W. MILES. Prest. M. P. LBROY, Cashier
B. F. MILES, Asst. Cashier.
R. K. ROBIHSON 3d V. President,
C. W. Keagy.
INTEREST PAID on Time DepoilU.
Prompt attention given to all business. Pas
senger tiokets from and to all parts of Europe
direot to Manohester. for sale.
J.ONQ TIME MORTGAGE
chairman of the
committee on rnles and next to the
speaker his nomination would be nat
This week we call
":your attention to
'i Three Styles of
Prices-- v*: VYv
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
B. R. Robinson, M. F. LeRoy,
J. W. Miles, W. H. Norrto,
E. M. Carr, H. Beehler,
H. A. Granger, A. H. Blake,
B. P. Miles, H. O. Haeberle,
F. J. Atwater.
First National Bank,
Central National Bank New York City.
Commercial National Bank. Chicago, ills.
WM. C. CAWLEY, OHAS. J. SEEDS,
B. W. TIRBILL, C. W. KEAGY.
Vloe President. Asst. Cashier.
Wm. C. Cawley. H.P.Arnold.
W IConyon. R. W. Tirrill.
Edward l\ Seeds G. W. Dunham,
Chas. J. Seeds. M. H. Willtslon
Made, Bought and Sold.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
For the storage of valuable papers,
etc. for reut.
Hutchinson's Building. Manchester. Iowa.
JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Cashier.
sold on New York, Chioago
and Dubuque also on Great Britain and Ire
land and European Cities.
TICKETS sold to and from all European
ports via Cunard or Allen nr White Star
F. P. PETERSON,
of all kinds of Vehicles, and general repalroi
of all Kinds of Wood Work
For Farming Implements and Machinery
Shop on Franklin Street, near the bridge, with
Alex Sefstrom, in building lately oooupied by
Peter Moyer. Have had several years exper
ience the past three with Kennedy Buggy Co.
Work Guaranteed. P. P. PETERSON
I RADE nlAHISS
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
luvoution Is probably paiontuble. ConiniunleA*
confidential. Handbook on Patents
sont free. Olilost aconoy forsocuriuRpatents.
Patotita taken throush Munu & Co. receive
without charge, in tho
A handsomoly Illustrated weekly. largest dr.
culatlon of any sciontlQo Journal. Terms, (3
rear: four months,
|L Sold by all newsdealers.
Branch Offloe* 8 IBU WASHINGTON* D,
on Time, Interest Al
lowed and other deposits reoelved.
BATES Q- *VEBTI6IWQ.
AGE. lWf itw lK SM
One lnoh $10 00
One Oolumn.'Jtf 80il8
bwiuwih uiu«nu fflg00nttlp5Sm
fore exptration of contract will be chaiwed ao
peryetr8*cud*'1101uoMdlii# tlx llaM, M.M
BQB1HM8 locals, ten oents per Una for ma lint
Insertion, and Ave cants per line tor eaah subee
A Stylish and
A large assortment now in
stock. New and fresh
/Have you tried those Uneeda
Biscuit? If not call and get
a five cent package.
Yoii Do Not
You Should Know ™AT
est line of Groceries, Canned Goods,
Relishes and, in fact, everything that
should be kept in a first-class grocery
and provision store can at all times be
P. S. Have you examined our fine line
of Crockery and Glassware? 41
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