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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, June 14, 1899, Image 2

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The editor of this paper is in the
matrimonial market, hie family has
left him.
Mrs.Biser, of Kickeraon, Neb., who
hae^been visiting here, returned to her
home Tuesday.
Married—at Charles City, on Satur
day May 3d, 1899, Mr. Tupper and Mrs.
Catherine Lewis.
Paul Martindale got on Mrs. liarr's
wind mill to see the storm, and it
caught him before he could get off. He
was only shaken up some.
Ralph and Alton Dunham, of Man
cheater, were here Sunday to call on
Misses Allls Griffith and Grace Malven.
The organizer of the 4-ncient Order
of the Bed Cross is here in the interests
'of that order and is meeting with good
The railroad hauled in a car of mixed
manure Saturday and dumped it clOBe
US the north crossing and it makes a
horrible stench. Such a thing as this
should not be tolerated by the street
'commissioners as it is a inenaij'vtp the
public health.
about ten feet of it slipped throudons, irregularity
left hand making several ugly wy^
Dr. Thomas dressed the wound Ry
1b now healing rapidly.—Home Pi
Richardson Dawson, of Montiiello,.?
was doing business in town the) early
part of last week. 1
Somebody says that somebody else
has motioned to have a "Fourth of Ju
New Years" picnic at the big spring in
the weet timber. Everybody seconds
the motion.
A number of our young people at,
tended Commencement exercises at
Hopkinton last Thursday and then
then was a larger number who did not
The "Mother's Meeting" at th6 BChool
house last Friday
When the big rain digs a fence post
out from one man's fence and lays it
down in his neighbors pasture, then
whose post is It
Corn plowing is the principal fad at
present. Corn plowing is a good job
providing you do not have to work any.
Wood & Galvin Bros, have now com
pleted the features of appearance in
their big Btore. The principle attrac
tions are the "peanites" in the steam
cooker and the spools of thread on
I merry-go-round. If you happen to
have any financial matter to inveBt in
merchandise juBt invest it right here on
"home base don't go seven or eight
miles every once a. week and in the
night at that to get your goods in some
other city as some our citizens do. UBt
*'buy your "lasses and vinegar" right
here in town it will save you sleep and
the wear and tear on your horses and
Ob, Uobbb be did make an ark.
He made It out of Phlllerplne bark,
Be sailed it OTer In Iowa lands,
Wberetbe rain and wlndshadsunkthesand.
Wm. Kirchoff, late of the 49th Iowa,
has accepted a position with Quirk &
Mr. and Mrs. Clemens MairoBe have
moved into their fine new residence in
the northern part of the city.
Henry Curry lost eight pigs on his
farm south of town last week Thursday
night. They were killed by wolves
which are quite plentiful in the timber
Job. KloBterman, Jr. had the top of
his middle finger taken off last Monday
while pulling a pump for John Erz.
Dr. Martindale dressed it and it IBdoing
as well as can be expected.
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Grobstick of
Colesburg were in this city last Satur
day visiting friends and Natives. Mr.
Urobstick made this office a pleasant
call and wishes
ub tT
state that he and
his wife extend their sincere thanks to
their friends in ColeBburg, X'etersburg
and Dyersville and also their neighbors
for their kind assistance rendered at
their misfortune during the cyclone.
Mr. John H. Tauke and MiBS Anna
Tirapfl were joined in the holy bonds of
wedlock last Tuesday morning in St.
Francis church of this city,, the very
Rev. Father Heer officiating. The
wedding was a very quiet one, and only
the nearest relations were invited to
the happy event. The bride who is a
daughter of Mrs. C. Krapil of this city
well known in this vicinity, being
one of the moBt amiable and best edu
cated young ladles of this pariBh. The
groom is a son of Mrs. H. Tauke of
Bremen township, who for the past
number of years haB been one of the
progressive and succeBBful merchants
'o\ our city, and is a member of the
firm of J. H. Taukp & Co,, who own the
largest furniture establishment in the
city. They will reside in the fine real
dence of the groom on the west end of
Main street
Mr. Lucsb Fangmann and MiBS Mag
gie Schulte were united in the holy
bonds of matrimony in St. Francis
church, on Tuesday morning, by the
Rev. Father Jungemann. After the
ceremonies a pleasant reception was
held at the home of the groom in Bre
men townBhip, which was attended by
a large circle of friends and relatives,
The groom is a progressive and en
ergetic young farmer well known to all
people in this vicinity, and the bride is
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Schulte ot New Vienna, and is a young
in the ^d^^^^^^ ^rhe brlde and
I groom were the receipents of .{nany uae
qiul and costly presents as tokens of es
teem. May they live long and happy is
.^ttiewlsh of all. who know them.—Com
Wm. Montgomery and daughters
drove to Manchester one day last week.
Ilenry WheeleBS received a dispatch
from Hopkinton Saturday night stating
the .serious illnesB of hiB niece, the little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lux who
used to live in this vicinity. They have
the heartfelt sympathy of the whole
A. J. Henderson and wife spent Sun
day with H. M. Sheldon, of Coggon.
Farmers around here are buisy now
adays working out road tax and kill
Miss Anna Ward who has been teach
ing school west of here for some time
took the tiain Saturday night for her
home in Manchester.
Nathan 1'atton was in Coggon Satur
Clint Chesmore was seen on our
streets Saturday.
The social at Nathan I'atton's Fri
day evening was well attended, about
dollars being raised towards the
school library.
the Even. EDGEWOOD.
Clinton Kieckner has taken a '-qssre. Clyde True and Dell Knight,
caused by a wire cut. Tuesdaf^"^.^, Hill and Crete Beyer at
Btretching barbed wire it broK^, They area spec1 ^aduating exercises at the
quite a success.
Some spoke iwho were not mothers.
An Arabian caravan (at leaBt it look
ed like one) passed through the west
part of town last Thursday.
There was no school
afternoon on account of commence
I did not see anyone go to Monticello
this week
that accounts for there be­
ing few news items. People never go
to town except once a month, and that's
]ust after "pay day," so we could not
expect to see many going there this
A few car loads of hogs were ship
ped from here last week.
A. Beichart was a Chicago visitor a
few days ago.
Peet atteiidsd the funeral
at Strawberry -'it Sun-
lller was
Pitner returnc 1 to her
ihester Wednesday.
'k has returned home.'
Mr. Ca
Miss Laura Whipple went to Greeley
Verda Hill and Crete Beyer leturned
from Fayette Tuesday.
Mrs. J. W. Forward, and Mrs. R. J.
Bixby and son Ralph, attended com
mencement at Hopkinton this week.
averal from here went fishing Satur
Mrs. S, T. Richards and W. E. Rich
ards were tailing on friends in Man
chester Saturitoy.
Most of our faVmers are very busy
plowing corn and aotoe are replanting.
We are all glad to'learn that Maud
Breckon is improving rapidly.
Several of our young people attended
the commencement exercises at Greeley
Friday evening.
Miss Winnie Goen, of your city, haB
been sewing in this vicinity.
Editor Dow's father-in-law sheared
Bheep for George Parker, last week,
Mattie Cox and Frank Dunham were
roaming around the fish hatchery Sun
Mrs. Geo. Cox and Mrs. Charles
Kellogg, were calling on their friend,
Mrs. J. J. Congar, one day last week.
It is reported that Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
Wilson, living east of here, are the
proud parents of another girl, who
came Thursday morning, June 8th, to
brighten their home.
Geo. "Warren demonstrated to some
of his neighbors recently that he bad
right to pasture his cattle in the road,
provided he had a herder with them.
We understand Matt McDowell is go
ing to operate the Delaware creamery,
We wish him success whereever he
may go as he is one of the young men
that we don't care to lose.
County Superintendent Lillie
Miss Ida Sheldon, whose sickness
cadsed her to quit her school 1B slowly
gaining under the treatment of Dr.
Mr. Burt Childs is laying the founda
tion for a large barn.
MJsb Edith Putnam went to Mt. Ver
non Saturday to visit her brother, Louis
who is attending school at that place.
Those who attended the Golden wed
ding of Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge from this
place were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Davis, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Seward, Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Coon and Mr. and Mrs.
A. S. Coon. All report an enjoyable
time and all join in wishing the bride
and groom of fifty years ago many more
years of happy life.
Miss Matie Scofield went to Hopkin
ton, Saturday evening, for a visit with
Last Friday while helping load logs
on a car, Joe Bennett had the misfor
tune to get his hand caught in a pulley
and before he could get it released, two
fingers were so badly bruised thit they
had to be amputated. He left for hiB
home in Bellevue, Saturday.
Died—At her home near Strawberry
Point, June B, 1899, Margaret, the wife
of Joseph Davis. Margaret Morgan
was born December 85,1843, at Merthyr
Tydvil, Glamorgan Shire, Wales. Her
mother died when she was but live
years of age. Shortly afterwards she
came to America with her aunt, Mrs.
Thos. Jones, with whom she lived until
the time of her marriage to Mr. Joseph
W. Davis, of Shabbona Grove, Illinois,
September 30,1863. Shortly after their
iLNtriage they came to Iowa, and Clay
ton fed Delaware counties have been
theii^Nome since. The past twenty
four y. Shave been spent in the home
where l'\ died. Her husband and
their elgh** children are still living.
Mrs Davis hud been in frail health for
some time, and had thus been confined
to her home. Surrounded by her fam
ily, it became a .precious resting place
for her. All who knew her bore wit
ness to her amiable,, pleasant life. Al
though an Invalid for a number of
months, her death was quiet and peace
ful and apparently painless. Funeral
service was held at her late home last
Sunday morning at ten o'clock, and the
inhumation was In the cemetery at this
place.—Mall Press
There was quite a number of people
from this locality who attended Mr.
and Mrs Eidridge's golden wedding on
Wednesday last. They report a very
large gathering and a very enjoyable
Mrs. Clark, of Wyoming, la visiting
her cousin, Mrs. Ira Clark and family.
Asel Adams has been visiting his
-son, C. L. Adams for several days past
Mr. Frank Chapel has so far recover
ed from his injuries, sustained by run
ning a nail in his foot, that he rode
down town last Saturday.
On Sunday last Mrs. Byron Smith and
children visited with her brother Frank
and family who live east of Eade's
Mr. J. M. Noble, of Edgewood made
a short visit with his brother in law,
Milieu and family on Saturday last.
The Children's day exercises at the
St. Pauls church last Sunday was very
interesting. The church never looked
more attractive nor the church more
Several who were interested in the
fiower mission In this place attended
the service at the county home last Fri
day. There was a large attqpdanee of
visitors who took flowers with them as
tokens of sympathy that were distribut
ed to the inmates of that institution.
town Wednesday.
Mrs. Goodseil and son Ray, of Farley,
visited last week in Lamont.
Miss Anderson, of Thorpe, visited
her aunt, Emma Flaucher, last week.
Mrs. StrauB, of Centralia, Iowa, visit'
ed at Mrs Frank Sharps and other rela
tives last week.
Rev.-Jesse Smith was^at Fayette last
week and attended commencement.
Rev. Martin and wife, of Lincoln
Neb.-who will conduet the holiness
tent meetingB in Lamont
here vis­
iting last week.
We are pleaBed to learn that Floyd
Peet hBs purchased a half interest in A.
W. Richmond's barber shop and will re
main in Lamont and help conduct the
the business and be at home with his
mother and sister while his father is on
t°he road.
Frank Hilton went to Dubuque last
Tuesday. He shipped gome bailed hay
to that city on that date.
Earl C. Moore and bride, of Milwau
kee, arrived heje Saturday for a few
days visit with his cousin, Mrs. Ora
Peile and family. Mr. Moo re is a
There will be an ice cream sociable
on Friday evening, June 83, at the resi
dence of Mrs. W. L. June on Franklin
street. This is for the benefit of the
Ladies aid Bociety and deserves a liber
al patronage
Rev. Daniel Russell sr. and wife re
turned to their home in Manchester
after a visit of a couple of weeks at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. M. R,
A son of L. Mlllinger was unfortun
ate enough to get hold of a bottle of
carbolic acid and drank some of it last
Friday afternoon. The child was much
better the next morning and continued
to recover.
A reception was given to the senior
clasB of the High school one evening
last week at the home of Mrs. Doolittle
whose son William waB one of the
graduates. The parents were also pres
ent. A very enjoyable time was re
cessful traveling salesman.
The Hazelton Legion of Honor
Lodge initiated five candidates last Fri
day and have six candidates now ready
to be initiated Friday June 1C. They
have been wonderfully revived by the
faithful work of the Deputy Grand
President, S. T. Burt, of Manchester,
and Jennette Benedict, of Lamont. Let
the good work go on.
Miss Jennie Benedict, returned Sat
urday after a weeks stay in Hazelton
and Stanley.
Mrs. Iiutton spent last week in Gree
Mesdames Hilton and Wing visited
at their old.home near Dundee Friday,
Mrs. M. A. Field spent several dayB
in Strawberry Point last week.
Mrs. Emma Flaucber and daughter,
Vera, went to Oelwein Tuesday on
Glenn ^Turner came home from Fay
ette Friday where she has been attend
ing U. 1. U.
John Clark, from Washington, D. C.
and Mrs. Howard, from Hartley, Iowa,
called on Mr. G. Welsh and wife Tues
Frank antLJohn Whitney are at Cedar
Rapids visiting friends.
Grandma Blackburn died June 6t
1899 an esteemed old lady and one of
the early settlers in this vicinity. She
leaves an aged husband, two sons and
three grand children to miss her smil
ing face and kind words. The funeral
was held at the M. E. church Thursday
at two p. m. Rev. GoodBell, of Farley
preached the funeral sermon. The
remains were laid to reBt in the Camp
ton cemetery.
P. C. Arildson spent Tuesday and
Wednesday at Cedar Fails.
Garland Trower has sold his new
residence on Pine Btreet to Arthur Lad
I. W. Knettle and wife returned from
Elgin 111., Monday and have rented the
J. A. Densmore house on the corner of
Main and Monroe streets south Bid*
Quite a gang of the boys were taken
south to work for the railroad company,
They were started in with the gang at
Monticello. but when the washout came
near Wheatland the fellows were taken
there. But they only remained one
day the job was a man killer. One
fellow said he liked their money but
hated to trade his hide for it/
Miss Florence Ricketts gave a party
to the Senior and Junior classes Wed
nesday night. The drive to her home
was very enjoyable and a very pleasant'
evening was spent. Games were play
ed and music was had and all seemed
to make themselves at home. Very der
Melons refreshments were served and
merry crowd did justice to them. At
an early hour the crowd departed each
impressed with the jolly good time had.
Last Wednesday and Thursday a suit
at law was held before Justice Tibbitts,
C. P. Joseph, plaintiff and Ulysses
Whittaker defendant. As we under
stand the case, Mr. Whittaker gave C.
P. Joseph as real estate agent the right
and privalege of selling his residence
and lots in the west end of town. Be
ing able to complete a deal and sale
himself Mr. Whittaker doefe so and C.
P. Joseph sued for 'his fee claiming
that only he could make the sale. The
jury rendered a judgment of $60.
Quite a storm passed over here last
Sunday evening. It came in the shape
of wind and rain together: The storm
from the southwest and the heaviest
part passed over north of town. The
top of the front pt the post-ofiice build
ing was blown over, and had It not
been for catching on the electric light
wires the front would have been broken
in. Trees were blown down and limbs
broken off. EBBt of town five wheels
were taken off windmills. The wood
shed on Chas. Green's house was moved
away. This was the worst storm for
wind we have had so far this year.—
George Long, of Delaware, had busi
ness in town last Tuesday.
Mrs. Byron Clark and Mrs. Louis
Wheeler were shopping In Manchester
one day last week.
Mrs, Haeberle and daughter ClBra, of
Manchester, visited with E. C. Perkins
and family Friday and Saturday of last
week and attended the graduating ex
ercises of the High School class on Fri
day evening.
E. R. Stone is on the sick list.
"Mrs. Flack and Bert Peterson, Of
this place attended the Baumgartner
Jones wedding at Manchester last
L. S. Stone,, has been granted a
pension for his services In the Civil
Ralph Bowman visited with his
brother, Doctor Bowman, of Greeley,
Tuesday of last week.
Mrs. Knqwles and son, Bert, of Wln
throp, have returned to their hon)e
after a visit with her daughter, Mrs E.
H. Blanchard.
Harlan Stone is home from Fayette,
where he has been attending school the
paat year, for the summer vacation.
Mrs. Bondurant and daughter spent
Wednesday in Manchester.
Allen Boomer and Byron Clark took
business trip through the western part
of the state last week.
At a regular meeting of the Silver
Lake Rebekah lodge last Tuesday eve
ning the following officers were elected:
Noble Grand
April 29, 18N.
Dear Sister Jennie:
Reoeivedyour letter yes tenia
rou can't imagine how welcome
or yesterday was a sad day lnd
tha oompany stationed here. We'
sharp engagement with the "nil
and nad fourteen men wounded,
about two miles from
one half a mile from tne church. Our
three companies were ordered out to
drive them back, two. companies being
sent in advance while our company act
ed aa a reserve to protect the flank. The
two companies ran right Into the nig
gers before they opened up on them,
and, as a result, our boys suffeied se
verely. Some of our wounded had aa
many as three bullets hit them, some
were shot through their bodies while
two were shot in the head. One of the
saddest cases was where a boy was shot
through the body while carrying his
brother in on a atretcher. He will prob
ably die while his brother will live,
being shot only in the leg. One of the
boyswhodied was from Iowa, from
some place near Council Bluffs. He
was shot just below tbe heart and there
was never any hope for him, but he
never gave up hope and was uncon
scious when he died.
Just about a week ago, our company
was sent out alone to the same place
and we had two men wounded, one of
them being shot in the eye, and it is
still undecided whether he will live or
The boys are getting tired of this
foolishness and as they have quite a
number of regulars in town who are
not doing anything, I do not see why
-they can not relieve us. We have been
at It continuously since the fighting be
gan on February 6th and, as a result,
we have only about thirty men for
duty in our company. I have not been
off duty for a single minute since
ed the other day and lost heavily, their
Colonel being among the killed.
Such is war, and I can assure you
that there will be no re-enlistments,
not even for six months. I can look at
tbe dead "niggers" and not Bhudder but
I can not atand to be around where our
boys are wounded.
Well, we have been hearing good
news lately. They tell us that we are
to be home by July 4th. Hope so, but
can not say as to whether I believe it
or not.
Well, here I am once more and I will
Mj and finish this time. Five of thrf
boys wounded in the fight a few days
ago have died, and maybe one other
will die. Such is the result of war
and while we enlisted for lighting, it
does seem too bad to have our boys
even wounded, not alone to say killed,
trying to whip the Filipinos.
Latest reports are very encouraging,
however,- aa to the natives being tired
and demanding terms for peace. Hope
it is so, for one never knows when be
goes upon the field when he will be
carried off or how he will be wounded.
Take as an example, a young man
in our company. He was wounded
just above the right eye and though be
has lost the eye, ne still lives. Then
again the man from company shot in
the eye will in all probability lose tbe
sight of both eyes, even if his life is
Well, I won't haunt your dreams
with any more tales of our fights, but 1
am sure that all of the boys will be glad
indeed to see the end. I hope that
even before I have a chance to write
to you again our regiment will have
been ordered home. The regiment has
been out just a year today and while to
many the time has been short, to others
it has been an age. Still, should all go
well and we are mustered out at any
time in the near future, I will never
regret enlisting and the trip to Minila.
We have been Informed that when we
return, we will go, either by
hall go wit
idlMUtf* tnts.
1 do not think that it will be possible
to live in the interior here for Borne
years to come and from what I can
learn that is the only place to stay on
the Island. Manila itself will be over
done but were one to go into tbe inter
ior he would have a chance to make a
stake providing the natives allowed him
to do so.
Grand, Ella Blanohard
iecretary Gertrude Jakella
Treasurer Nell Frenifess
W. E. Wellington, of Dubuque, was
visiting at A, E. House's last week.
George Hunt and family and Mrs.
Keirn and daughter, Elsie, of Earlville,
attended the Flower Mission day ex
ercises at the poor farm and visited
friends in town Friday.
C. A. 'Pierce, of Delaware, and L.
Pierce, of Manchester, transacted busi
ness in town one day last week.
The graduating exercises of the data
of'99 were held last Friday evening,
June 9. Tbe house was crowded, there
being many who could not get Inside.
The graduates did themselves and their
instructors credit. Many from the
neighboring towns of Earlville, Man
chester and Hopkinton were In attend
Prof. Goodrich left for his home at
Winthrop, Saturday morning after
having closed a very successful year of
school at this place.
Mrs. A, H. Swinburne and Uttle sons,
of Earlyllle, visited friends in town and
attended the graduating exercises Fri
day evening.
Misses Gwen Perkins Maude
burne and Dorine Corbin, and
N. S. Flack and A. J. Reeder attended
the commencement exercises at iLenox
College last Thursday.
le Swin.
The boys who went on the expedition
to Santa Cruz say that it is one of the
prettiest places imaginable, grovea of
coconuts, snas, and almost all kinds
of tropical fruits in abundance. Still.
If the natives retain their present feel
ings towards us, and I do not believe
that they will change even though they
surrender, it will not be a very healthy
place for sometime to come and so I
will be home with the regiment.
Our regiment has been continually
onthe firing line since the big battle of
February 4th. Of course, ours is not
tbe only regiment that has been having
hard work. The Kansas and Nebraska
regiments have been having it just as
hard on their end of the line. -Ae to
our losses, I believe our regiment has
had more killed and wounded than any
Boots and
Shoes to
or five of them being fatally, in order
to fully undented the situation you
must remember that our regiment Is
stationed about fifteen miles south ot
To the
south of us are the intrenchments of
the "niggers". Every once in
they come down towards Tai
were building trencWabout
I have
been on the Island, but one never
kndws what to expect when they run
its into such a place as they did yester
The Nebraska regiment
WBB ambuBh-
Hong Kong or Japan. Ishould like- to
visit Doth places but may not be able to
do so, unless the regiment does, for I
ahall go with tha regiment and not take
other, except the First Nebraska.
At present, our company has only
thirty men for duty out of eighty while
"H" Company has only twenty eight.
So you see that not all of the boys areas
fortunate as myself. Our Captain has
been in the hospital for over two
monthB and our First Lieutenant has
been in command of the company. The
Iowa boys have been in the fighting
lately near Maloios, under Gen. Wheat
on, but I have not seen the names of
any I knew in the lists of killed and
wounded. Several old Iowa City boys
are with the regulars, some of them
were in my class, and I watch the
papers closely to
We have retained in
our employ the same
mail who has done Mr..
Keller's work, and
can make your boots
and shoes to order
as before.
Also anything in the
line of shoe repairs
done neatly and
how they fare in
various engagements. Thfh is their
first fighting as they have been In the
reserve and not given a chance -to see
actual service until the campaign was
nearly finished. But at the present
time they seem to be getting their
share of ft.
With love and kind wisheB to all my
friends who are so good as to remem
ber that I am in Manila, I remain
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iuide and an elegant Oak
He*c It kt
The complete set (Thirty Lam Octavo Volumes):
No. 1—New|Styie Buckram Cloth, MaiSed Edges, Extra Quality High
Machine Finish Book Paper, I4C00
an re a 0 0 par
No. 2—Half Morocco! Slarbled Edges, Extra Quality High Machine Flalsb
Book Paper,
and Pour Dollars (I4.00) per
First payment, Thfee Dollars ($»«o) aad Flwe Dalian (feao) psr
month thereafter.
A reduction of 10% is granted by ptyiug cash wttfafci yo days rftsr the
receipt of the work.
Anders & Philippr~«"-'~t
Build it on a biscuit basis—a
Use any kind of a relish, but one kind of a founda
Uneeda Biscuit.
First-Class Goods at Reasonable
Quick Sales I Small
Profits our Mtitto.
E are just unloading
our second carload
of buggies and carriages
which we are still selling
at very low prices.
As long as they last we
will sell you a $35.00
road wagon for $25.50,
They possess as
dainty a flavor as is ever found in the best bread.
have started
.the thoughtful housewife crackerwards.
Uneeda Biscuit
Uneida Biscuit
she finds food novelty
without loss of nutritive value a complete, satisfy
ing, health giving food that is always ready, always
frwh, always dainty. 'These are the reasons why
make the ideal lunch for the
business man or the mechanic—for everybody. Order
one of the new 5 cent air tight packages.
Haying and Harvesting
I -r?,

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