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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, July 05, 1899, Image 7

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ASw&iS&aJi' .* -S2v 1- ru
Look at Your Hat
with the eyes of a stranger.
Might it not he improved upon?
We have a stock here which we
think would improve any man.
There is something here to please
every taste and every purse, for
instance, Stiff hats, Fedoras,
Pashas, Crush hats, Straw and
Crashes, Golf and Yacht Caps.
Men's Trousers.
50 pair Men's Strictly All-Wool
trousers, $2 oo quality
Alapaca Coats, (regular and extra
long) blue serge coats and vests,
Negligee Shirts and many other
Warm Weather Fixings.
On all lines of Clothing, Dry Goods, Dress Goods,
Shirt Waists, Capes, Skirts, Shoes, Hats, Corsets,
Men's Shirts, Etc.
I sliall be compelled to Rive up my lease on the building in wlileh 1 am located by July-lit
tlieroforo, all goods must be sold by July in. Following mi
111 |uoie a few of tbe many
bargains offered:
I a a
DRCOO bwUUw 50c: to close, at JOc. All wool. 40
Inches wide,
dllforont shades. regular price, fioc to close at 38c.
i| Ladles* Fine Shoes, regular price,
3 tO ts.75, to close at 11.40. $1.26 values
go nt.ssc.. A lot of ladles' line shoes at regular price.
atcoc. Regular ti.00 goods.
Lawns. Cordlnets. Mulls, Corded Scolcb Mulls, Windsor ClareUes. The 8c aud 10c
bleached muslin win be rioted out at cc. Unbleached muslin, regular 7c grade, marked
down to4c. Dress cambric, 3c per yard. Slllcla at oc, regular 15c quality. AU the latest
and newest spring
styles in our Millinery Department will be Quoted at extremely low
prices. Call early and get first choice.
1 Dealer in all kinds of
Doors, ash,
Blinds, Etc.
HARD and
Agents for
Stucco and
Plastering Hair,
Successor to G. W. Fairthild
We3t Side of River.
The New Werner Edition of
The Encyclopedia Britannica
"Give Your Boys a Chance"
were- the closing words of an address by Abraham Lincoln. He
realized that parents are responsible, in a degree, for what their
children become. If you have children, study their individual
tendencies and place the best
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before them. A way has been
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tion of the Encyclopedia Britan
nica, complete in thirty volumes.
The best thoughts on all subjects
in the history of man are treasur
ed there. A systematic study of
this work is equal to any college
course. Algebra, Anatomy, Arch
.. itecture, Building, Electricity,
Encyclopaedia Britannica
for One Dollar Cash
Political Economy, area few of
its articles which have been adopted by Yale, Harvard and
Columbia colleges. This shows in what esteem it is held by the
highest educators in the land. Just now you can secure the ,v
and the balance in small monthly payments. The entire Thirty
Volumes with a Guide and an elegant Oak Book Case, will be
delivered when the first payment is made.
The complete set (Thirty Large Octavo Volumes):
No. 1—Ndw Style Buckram Cloth, Marbled Edges, Extra Quality Hign
Machine Finish Book Paper, f4«oo
First payment, One Dollar (ti.o
month thereafter.
i.oo) and Three Dollars ($}«o) per
No. 2—Half Morocco, Marbled Edges, Extra Quality High Machine Finish
Book Paper, $60.00
First payment, Two Dollars ($MO) and Four Dollars ($4.00) per
on he re a
No. 3—Sheep, Tan Color, Marbled Edges, Extra Quality High Machine Finish
Book Paper, $75.00.
First payment, Three Dollars ($3.00) and Five Dollars ($5.00) per
'month thereafter.
A reduction of 10% is granted by paying cash within 30 days after the
receipt of the work.
Anders & Philipp, iowA?HPSTfr"»
When Alan Stacey had once broken
the ice sufficiently to have told his love
to Mary Conway, he did not, by any
means, let the grass grow
Ladles' $1.50.
$1.25 and $1.75
shirt waists lu alt the uewest shades to close at 75c
50c shirt waists to close at 35c.
Ladles' Silk Dress Skirts—ALL TO GO AT 40 TO 60
Black Drvs* Skirts, In wool,to close at $1.00, regular price,
£1.60. Silk brocade dress skirt, regular prlce,$6.00 marked
down to $8.GT». All other skirts to go at same big discount.
We have
the Cresco, Warners'
Gage Down and Featherbone
Another lot to close at 21c.
All wool clay worsted
.regular price. $12.00
to close at $7.50. Men's blue serge, all wool, formerly sold
for $12.00, marked down to 10.50.
will be closed at 40 to 50 per cent, from former prices. We
have the latest styles and shades.
I can't work just as usual. What differ
ence ia there The fact that I know you
love me need not turn me lazy aU at
"No nothing could do that But I
shall want you more with me. You for
get that up to now I have done my
morning's work and huve been free for
the rest of the day, and you, poor little
•oul, have sat here fagging your heart
out, as I don't mean to let you do when
we are married. Of course I would rath
er work with you, because you are you,
and you know my thoughts almost as
they come. You interpret me to perfec
tion. But at the same time I shall want
more of your society than I have had in
the past."
I see no way," said Mary, "except
ing, as I suggested, a typist who will
work at my dictation."
8 9 a
he urged, "there is no reason
why we should wait. We have nothing
to wait for. You have no relatives, and
mine do not interfere with me. As to
your vague and indefinite suggestion
about clothes—well, 1 don't know much
about ladies' dresses, but it seems to
me that you can get a couple of new
frocks in a week and that when we
come home again you can buy as many
garments as you find you will want.
Don't, when we have both been lonely
and wretched apart—don't let our hap
piness wait for anything so paltry as
clothes. Let us be married at once."
"But it
so soon," said Mary.
"Not at all. We cannot possibly pull
it off under a fortnight, and we know
each other so well. There is nothing
like working together for getting to
know somebody."
"But the story?" she urged. "We
must finish tbe story."
Alan Stacey looked grave for the first
time. "Yes, I had forgotten tbe story.
Little woman, what a business bead
you havel I promised it for tbe end of
the month, didn't IV
Yes, you did."
Yes, I should like to finish the story,
but perhaps," cbeerfally, "if we were
to push on, we might be able to manage
"There is still hulf of it to do."
"And shall want you. I can't let
you spend all your days at the old type
writer now. I wonder if I could work
with anybody elset"
"You are not going to try," said
Mary, speaking in decided tones for the
feat time.
"Is there no way in which one could
ease you a little?"
"Oh, yes I Let me have a good typist
ftn the afternoon, and I can dictate the
work off very much more quickly than
lean do it myself. But I don't see why
Eventually she gave way and con
sented to be married as
Mid delightful obligation.
It was but natural that Mary was
not only filled with love, but with
boundless and unbounded admiration.
This was the man at whose feet she
would have been content to sit for the
rest of her life, not daring to lift her
eyes higher than his knees. This was
her king among men, gifted and blessed
with the right royal inheritance of
genius. This man who asked so little]
who gave so much, was not one who
had power only over a handful of men.
No, the name with which he was en
dowed waB one which was known and
known approvingly throughout the
world known wherever the English
language was spoken nay, more than
known, for it was loved.
I do not wish to portray the charac
ter of Alan Stacey as that of a perfect
being. Indeed I must own, what Mary
had found out very early in her knowl
edge of him, that his besetting sin was
idleness, which is the besetting sin of
most spinners of stories. He was beset,
too, with idleness of two kinds, the
genuine and ordinary sort and the idle
ness which afflicts the brain worker. It
is only your nobodies who are thorough
ly industrious in art. Great genius is
always subject to what it usually calla
"idleness"—in other words, to brain
fag. To my mind the most pathetic rec
ord that we have of Qeorge Eliot ia
where ike oottvcjrt in totter toftfritnd
and has to flog her brain continually so
that she may get her promined task
completed in time. She, too, speaks of
it as idlonciw. And with that same kind
of idleness Alnn Stacey was continually
afflicted, as he was with a real love of
doing nothing.
feet. Mary drew back a little, partly
because the pleasnre of being betrothed
to the man of her heart, the man of her
brightest and most fervent admiration,
was very great It was natnral enongh.
Her first engagement had been a dry as
dnst basinoss, an arrangement which
was altogether in the light of a bar
gain. There was no bargain .between
her and Alan Stacey, only the sweet
and unspoken bargain of trust and
affection, mingled with the respect and
admiration which the one had for the
other. There was no question between
them as to whether he would give her
a dress allowance or as to what house
keeping money she would have to spend
there was no question as to whether
she would be able to do her duty by
him. No they loved each other, and
that was enough for both.
In times gone by he had many a day
sat down to work in tbe morning, say
ing: "Now, Mra Conway, I have got
to work today I have got to work hard.
Now, you keep me up to it." And no
sooner had Mary inscribed half a dozen
lines in her notebook than he would get
up and
"By Jove, there's another
robin building its nest in that holly
bush!" or some such remark, which was
interesting enough in itself, bnt which
did not holp upon its way the story then
in hand. And often and often Mary had
had all her work cut out to keep him
chained to his task, and after they had
come to an understanding with one an
other it seemed to her as if he never
meant to work again, as if he could not
keep his mind off their plune for the
future, and as if any and every subject
was more interesting to him than the
fascinating romance upon which they
were then at ^rork.
"Yes, we will go to Monte Carlo,"
she said at last one day, "but we will
not go to Monte Carlo, or to Paris, or
to chnrcb, or anywhere else until you
huve finished this story. Come, now, I
am waiting to hear what you are going
to do with Evangeline now."
"I think I shall chuck it up,".was
his reply.
"No, no. To that I resolutely decline
to be a party. I am not coming into
your life to ruin you. You have to fin
isb that story before we can dream of
being married. Come, pull yourself to
gether. Think I Evangeline is standing
at the top of tbe staircase wondering
what is going to happen next."
Well, in dn course the story wi
finished, and when the last words had
been taken down he asked her eagerly
what she thought of it.
"Give me your candid opinion," he
"I think," said Mary, "that it is by
far the greatest book that you have ever
And then tbey were married, going
quietly to church one morning, Jittend
ed only by a great friend oP
Stacey's and the girl tbrpugh whom
indirectly the marriage bad come about
—the girl who hud first given Mary the
idea of taking up typewriting as a eeri
ous profession. Then tbey went back to
tbe Sycamores and had a dainty little
lunch, at which they made miniature
speeches, drank each other's health
and were as merry as if the party had
been one and forty instead of but four
persons. Then at the last moment, just
before they rose from the table, the beet
man thought of something.
"My dear chap," said he to the bride*
groom, "there is one thing about
which you have given me no instruc
tions. What about the ann6uncements
to the papers?"
"Need it be announced asked Mqry.
"My dear Mrs. Stacey," replied the
best man, "it is absolutely essential.
Bohemian as Stacey is—has always
been—he is yet at the same time a per
sona grata in society, and unless your
marriage is announced formally and im
mediately I am afraid that it will not
be so pleasant for you when you come
home again. Here, give me a bit of pa
per, Stacey. Tell me how you wish the
announcement to be worded, and I will
see that it is in all tomorrow's papers.
Alan Stacey got up and fetched a
sheet of paper and a pen and ink from
the writing table in tho window.
Give it to me," said Mary. "This
is my idea what to say." She took the
sheet of paper from bis hand and wrote
clearly and firmly: "On the 10th,
as the
proper arrangements could be made. It
was all so different from her last mar
riage. Then, everything had been ar
ranged for her now, everything was
arranged so as to fall in with her slight
est wish. Her first husband had had
very little to offer her, when put in
comparison with Alan Stacey. Captain
Conway had been elderly, rough, plain
and only comparatively well off. He
had demanded impossible things, and
when be discovered that bis desires
were impossible of gratification his love
for the girl whom be had sworn to pro
tect and cherish had been curiously in
termingled with an absolute hatred.
His was the kind of nature which to
begin with says, "I will teach you to
love me," and afterward, "If I cannot
teaoh you to love me, I will kill you!"
His was the kind of nature which says,
"If I cannot bend, I will break the
nature which looks at every situation
of life from its own standpoint and
judges all the world entirely by its own
doings. It is always this kind of na
ture which is inherently dominant and
essentially domineering. And how dif*
ferent was Alan Stacey 1 He, gifted, in
tellectual and brilliant, was content to
lay everything at tbe feet of the woman
be loved—all the fame he had won, the
position he had made, the wealth he
had amassed. His desire was not to be
his wife's master, but her knight not
to feel that he was conferring honor
and status upon her, but to assume al
ways that in giving herself to him she
was laying him under an everlasting
corps, to Mary
Conway, daughter of the late Rev.
George Hamilton."
She handed the paper across the table
to her husband, and be, knowing her
well, realized instantly that her horror
and detestation of her first marriage
She took the sheet of paper from his hand
and wrote clearly and /irmly,
had remained with her to such an ex
tent that she would not, even in the
formal announcement, identify herself
with the man who had commanded the
Arikhauia, the man who had bought
her with a price, the man who bad
given her the only blow that she had
ever received in the whole course of her
op THE
One of the rules of Alan Stacey a life
was that when he took a holiday it
should be a real holiday. He was not
one of those persons who combine busi
ness with pleusure and make themselves
an annoyance to their friends by keep
ing tbe bogy of work ever present with
They left London immediately after
the wedding, going by slow and easy
stages to Italy, aud for three long, de
licious months, they reveled in luxu
rious happiness. Alau Stacey made
traveling so easy. He was content to
travel for pleasure he detested people
who made it a business.
"No, my dear sir," he'said one day
to an enthusiastic American who was
badgering him to go and see an Etrus
can tomb, "I have not gone, and I do
not mean to go."
"But, my dear sir, it ia your duty to
go you ought to go you ought to im
prove your mind you ought to see all
that there is to be seen. This is a won
derful specimen, a real old Etruscan
tomb. You may never have another op
nity el seeing on* so psrfiet a&d
"I don'Tcnre," said Alan Stacey dog
I gedly. "I c«me here to enjoy niy«n1f
with my wife*. My wifo doi.-nn't euro
about torn In, mid I don't caru about
tomhs. All the Etruscan tombs in tho
world will not he the smalli-Ht
They worked their way home from
Italy at last, returning by way of the
Riviera, and the middle of May saw
Mrs. Alan Stacey settled in tbe beauti
ful old house at Fulham, with what
was practically the world at her feet.
How happy she was! She had been
used to think that, no matter what fate
awaited her in the future, tho horror,
the sickening dread, the terror, the re
pugnance, the shuddering misery, or tne
past would always be with her. But it
was not so. Time, the wonderful phy
sician, taught her to forget, and by the
time she found herself installed in the
Fulham house she might, so fur us her
feelings went, have been Mrs. Alan
Stacey for ten years instead of little
more than as many weeks.
On the very first morning after their
arrival home she sent for tbe housekeep
er who bad been left in charge of the
Sycamores at the time of their mar
I sent for you," Bald Mrs. Stacey
gently, "because it is better that we
should begin with a clear understand
ing of how we mean to go on. You will
quite understand that as I shall con
tinue to help Mr. Stacey with his work
I shall have no time for housekeep
ing. You understand Mr. Stacey's
ways, his likes and dielikfes. He has
been admirably satisfied with you in
the past, and I would like you to know
now that I desire to make no change.
So long as you continue to satisfy your
maeter you will sa ify me. You will
please continue exactly as you have
done heretofore—your accounts, your
menus, everything just as before. Oc
casionally I may make a suggestion to
you if there is some dish that I should
like to have, or if we are having visit
ors I may like to make some little al
terations in tbe menu, but as a general
rule I do not wish to be troubled with
any housekeeping arrangements."
The housekeeper, who was a French
woman and thoroughly knew tbe value
of a good place, thanked her mistress
and assured her of her fidelity and de
Then Mary rang the bell, and when
John came in answer to tbe summons
she told him to shut the door that she
wished to speak to him.
John," she said, "I,have just been
talking to Mme. Boniface and telling
her that I wish your master's marriage
to make no difference in tbe domestic
arrangements. You have satisfied him
for many years, and I hope yoa will
continue to satisfy him for many years
longer. I may have to give you a few
orders, but on the whole I wish you to
continue precisely as you have always
"You wonld like to have tbe key of I
the cellar, ma'am?" said John politely.
He had no more intention of giving up
the key of tbe cellar than he had of
giving up the use of his senses, but to
make the offer was tbe highest compli
ment be could pay to bis new mistress.
Mary laughed outright. "No, John,"
die said "I do not think the key of the
cellar would be of very much use to me.
I am frightened of cellars, to tell you
the truth, and I shouldn't know one
bottle of wine from another. No. John
you understand Mr. Stacey's ways, and
you will please just do for him as you
have been accustomed to .do. I don't
think that his marriage—our marriage
—will make him more difficult to
please. I hope quite the contrary. But,
thank you, John, for offering me the
key of the cellar. I am sure it is a very
great compliment, and I appreciate it
And then she smilingly dismissed
him, and John went away feeling that,
after all, bis master had done the very
best possible thing for himself.
the parish church, Fulham, by the Rev.
F. D. Johnson-Brown, Alan Stacey,
only son of the late Colonel John
Stacey, Bengal
Then she and Alan settled down to
real bard grinding work. He declared
many times that never in the whole
course of his existence had he been
kept to work so ruthlessly and so per
sistently as by bie new task mistress.
"By Jove, if 1 had thought that you
were going to goad me on like this, I
should have thought twice before I
asked you to come here for good and
"Oh, no, you wouldn'tl" said Mary.
"It is very good for you, and you know
you are perfectly happy, so don't pre-'
tend anything else."
And it was true enough. She cer
tainly managed him and
Grain-0 Brings Relief.
to the coffee drinker. Coffee drinking
is a habit that is universally Indulged in
and almost as universally injurious.
Have you tried (irain-O It is almost
like coffee but the effects are just the
opposite. Coffee upsets the stomach,
ruins the digestion, effects the heart
and disturbs the whole nervous system.
Grain-O tones up the stomach, aids di
gestion and strengthens the nerves.
There is nothing but nourishment in
Grain-O. It can be otherwise. 15 and
25c per package
They do not intorost me, and they
do not please mo, and I refuse to le
badgered into meditations which only
irritate and annoy me. l)o you go ami
look at the tomb and Htay there. I shall
not complain. I shall never grumble at
your choice of a habitation."
Poor thing! Ho means well," said
Mnrv whon the energetic sightseer had
'I dare say he docs," Alan replied,
with a laugh, "but I wish he'd go and
mean well somewhere clue. Let
work ad­
mirably, for by keeping him up to the
mark for certain hours she was able to
be free herself at a fixed time every day
And there was never an idle minute for
either of them, for, as I said awhile
ago, Alan Stacey had always been a
persona grata in society, and his many
friends all aeemed but too anxious to
receive his Wife with open arms.
It was a brilliant life. All that-was
best and brightest in tbe great world of
art flocked to Alan Stacey's house now
that it boasted of so charming a mis
tress. Mrs. Alan Stacey went every
where and was noted wherever she
went. Almost every day, in the col
umns devoted to the doings of well
known people, there was mention of the
brilliant novelist and bis wife. Her
dress, her receptions, her tastes, were
continually chronicled, and for his sake
-for Mary was singularly farseeing in
everything that concerned her husband
she put herself to immense pains in
order that she should always create as
favorable an impression us possible. She
was essentially tbe very wife for such a
man. She never attempted in any way
to shine hiiu down. Ruther, on the con
trary, did she draw him out and show
him at his best. She ruled his house
hold with a dignity and simplicity that
went to make her a favorite with all
classes of his friends. Her great hold
over him lay in the fact that, although
she was possessed of no artistic gift her
self, she was never dull, was not in the
least degree narrow in mind or jadg
ment, that she was possessed of that
scrupulous politeness which demands a»
well as gives attention At the end of
year—a year of wholly uualloyed hup
piness—^Jun Stacey would us soot "av
thought of striking bis wife as o! imit
ting to puy her any of those Hiimii at
tentions which are us oil to the %Nheel
of the matrimonial chariot. It was on
derful that it was so, because he «J be
stowed everything upon her. He had
changed her life from one of toil, of
comparative penury, of dullnet^, of
loneliness, to a brilliant existence, tbe
light of which she hud never known ind
which, had she known, she would nxver
have dared to think could possibly one
To do liouse work,
Chimneys Cleaned.
on. You said yeeterday that you would
like to go to Bella Viliia. Let us go to
Bella Villia and lose him."
1 lmvo KOt a patent aevlso for cleaning chim
neys. If you want yours cleaned leave orders
for me at rteth Brown's or (Iraham & Bon's. 1
also do all kinds of mason work and white wash
ing, build chimneys and cisterns and do repairs.
Ml work warranted to give satisfaction.
National Educational Association,
Los Angeles, Gal., July 11-14.
For tbe above meeting the Chicago,
Great Western will sell round trip
tickets to Los Angeles at very low rates.
Dates of sale June 25th to July 8th,
tickets limited for return until Septem
ber 4 th, l&Kl. On the same dates and at
very low rates, this company will haye
on sale from all stations, round trip 'ex
cursion tickets to Portland, Ore.,
and Tacoma, Wash., Victoria, Van
couver, Mew Westminister and Nanai
mo, 1). C. Tickets limited to return
Sept. 4th. Full information as to rates,
routes, etc., will be cheerfully furnished
by any agent of "Maple Leaf lloute" or
by F. II. Lord, General Pass. & Ticket
Agent, 113 Adams St., Chicago. 25w3
J. F.MKUltY.
A. G.
P. A., 111. Cent. K. It.
17W11 Dubuquo, Iow&.
Henry Hutchinson
Breeder of Thoroughbred
Shorthorn Cattle.
MR oh ester.Iowa.
lOcts. a pacl
At a// Stores "ener&l DeitfctS
Indianapolis, lot
JULY 20 TO 23, 1899,
For the above the
B, C. R. & N. R'y
will run
hree Reclining Chair Cars
and Coaches Through to
via Chicago und i'eoria. Tickets on
sale July 18, 1U and 20, good until
August 20 at BATE of ONE FARE
PLUS $2.00 for the ROUND TKII*
Gall on B. C. R. & N. agent for circular
giving full information, convention
program, etc., ot address
Gen'l Pass. & Tkt. Agt.
25w4 Cedar Rapids, Ia.
lib lie Pyramids
inS! v1 ..t.- ."v ?~.4^A\§k!&^^.£!sSfflSA^kad^j5lGK&ili£3
Try our
Ice Cream
Soda with
North End
Drug Store:
Trim your
torch and
get In
Business Chances.
For reliable Information in relation to
locations for business of all kinds write
the Industrial Agent of the Chicago
Great Western lty. .Business men and
manufacturing industries wanted for
towns on this line situated in the best
farming sections of the west. Send for
Maps and Map Leaflets. W. J. lteed,
1504 Endicott Bldg, St. Paul, Minn. 44
Homeseekers' Excursions.
On June 20th, July 4 & 18th, August
1 & 15 and September 5th & 10th, the
Chicago Great WeBtern Ry. will have
on sale Homeseekers tickets to various
points in tbe South West and North
west at one fare plus 82.00 for the
round trip. Tickets limited for twenty
one dayB from date of sale returning.
For full information as to homeseekers
points, rates, time of trains etc. call on
any Agent "Maple Leaf Route" or ad
dress, F. II. Lord, Gen. Pass. & Ticket
Agent, 113 Adams St., Chicago. 24wl2
daily at all stations of the Chicago
Uret Western Ry to Denver, Colorado
SpringB, Pueblo and Glenwood Springs,
Colo., at a very low rate. Apply to any
Agent "Maple Leaf Route" for full par
ticulars or address F. II. Lord, General
Pass. & Ticket Agent, 113 Adams St.,
Chicago. 25wl5
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will sell tickets to Richmond, Virginia, on Re
count of tills convention, July 10th to 12th in*
elusive, limited to the Slst for return, with privi
lege of extension until Aupust 15th, by deposit
ing ticket and payment of CO cent fee at a rate of
$ 3 $
The Pyramids are one ol
the wonders of the world
not for beauty or art in de
sign, but simply because
they have lasted so long.
This lumber stock oi
ours is like the pyramids
because of its lasting qual
ities. The lumber we sell
you is the kind that gives
complete satisfaction.
Stop in here before
you start to do your build
ing and see what we can do
for you in the way of sav
ing you money and giving
you value for every cent
you spend with us.
Hollister Luier Co.

Folks Say
Four walls may make a home, but
we don't think very much of that
kind of a home unless the walls are
attractively papered. We have a
few remnants which we wish to
close out in order to make room lor
New Stock.
If you have a room to paper now is
your chance to buy at your own price
All you'll have say is "wall paper'
and we'll do the rest—we'll show
you what's appropriate—what's
stylish and help jrou match your fur
we have as
soda water a*
to prevent the mites and
chicken lice from de-
fine a
be made, and we assure you we- aim to
make it the purest and sweetest possible
Try our ice cream soda with
crushed fruits.
Our Wild Cherry is made from the fruit
of wild cheries, while most wild Cherry
Syrups are purely artificial.
Successors to
The Leading
Attention, Farmers...
Now is the time to get a
31 supply of
your young
It is guar­
anteed to do the work.
Try some!
Anders & Philipp
I^wish to call the attention of farmers
and those who raise horses to the fact
that I have and keep for service two ||jjV
stallions, 'VJE'
that for horses in their'vV
class, they cannot be excelled in Del
aware County, as their stock are well
Can be seen at my feed barn, east of
Globe Hotel.
A large assortment now In
stock. New and fresh
'groceries received daily.
Have you tried those Uneeda
Biscuit? If not call and get
a five cent package.

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