PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
C. BRONSON. •. M. CAW*,
BRONSON A CARR.
Editors and Proprietors
Yearly, In advance
If not paid In advance
NOTICE,—On the slip of paper upon wbioh
too name is printed, appears the dato to which
tno paper Is paid for, and a renowal Is always
The writer's name must act ompuny any artl
clo for publication, as an evidence oi good faith
No old goods but plenty of new fall styles to show
Our Business Directory.
O. W. DUffHAM. E. B, BXILKS H. NORMS
DUNHAM. NORRI8 STILES.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND NOTARIES
Publlo. Special attention given to Collec
tions Insurance, Real Estate and Loan Agta.
^ffloe in City Hall Blook, Manchester, la.
C. Yobah. B. P. Arnold. M. J. Yoran.
VORAN. ARNOLD YORAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, and Real Estate
Aceats. Office In Olty Hall Blook, Man
C. fi, BRONSON. 12, M, CARR.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW. Special attention
A given to collections. Office In Democrat
Franklin Street, Manchester, Iowa.
FRED B. BLAIR.
A TTOBNEY AT LAW. Office In the City Hall
A- Block, Manchester, Iowa.
-^-A. J. WARD#
l^B'TOICIAN and Surgeon, will
attend to palls
•r»— promptly at aQhOnrs or'QuJ da^ or night,
H. H» LAWRBNCB.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Special at
A tention given diseases of ohildren. Have
also made a speolal study of Gyneocology,
Obstetrics, and Reetal Diseases All chronic
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. Resldenoe on Main street, the old Dr.
O. A. DUNHAM, D. D. 8.
r\ENTISTS. Office over Carhart & Ada KM*
hardware store, Franklin St. Manchester.
C. W. DORMAN.
11KNTIST. Office on Franklin Street, north
J' of the Globe Hotel, Manchester, Iowa.
Dental Surgery In all Its branohes.
.r^quent viuts to neighboring towns.
at offloe on Saturdays.
C. LBIQH. D. D.
Office over Ander & Phillpp's Drug
.Store Corner Main and Frankun streets.
Manchester Iowa, Telephone IBB. lZtf
6. E. NEWOOMB.
ENTIBT. Office over Clark Lawrence &
Staehle's store on Franklin street. Crown
ridge work a specialty. Will meet patients at
Farley Wednesday of each week 32tf
DR. J. W. SCOTT.
\fBTEttINARY Surgeon, and Dentist. Office
in H. O. Smith's Drug Store, Main St. At
night ean be found at rooms over Ralph Con
MANCHB8TBR MARBLB WORKS
T8 prepared to furnish Granite and Marble
MonumentB and Head Stones of various de
signs. Have the county right for Slpe's Pat*
ent Grave Cover also dealer in Iron Fenoes.
WW ...t all competition.
and builder. Jobs taken lo town
or oountry. Estimates furnished. First
olass work' guaranteed. Prioes reasonable.
Shop on Howard street near Franklin, Man*
Chester, Iowa. %tf
BOTNTON. 4. F. McEWSH.
CX7ATOHMAKERS, Jewelers and Engravers
W dealers in Watches, Clocks, Silver and
Plated wire, Fine Jewelry, Speotaoles, cutlery,
MwloalInstruments,"eto., Main street.
W. 8. JONES.
A "LL KINDS OF FURNITURE constantly In
A- stock. Undertaking done in all its
oranohes. Manchester, Iowa.
M. W. Sheldon, J. P. Folky
Undertakers and Embalmers.
stock is new and complete, Prices reason
Oppc«ite K. P. Hall. 40tf
A. D. BROWN.
In furniture etc., and undertaker,
GENERAL DEALER IN FURNITURE,
VJT Coffins. Ploture Frames, Eto. A oomplete
stock of Furniture and Upholstery always on
hand, at prices that defy competition. A good
Hearse kept for attendance at funerals. Earl
HIDDELL ft CO.,
r\RY GOODS, Carpets, Millinery, Hats and
Caps, Boots and Shoes, eto., Main St.,
UROPRIETOR OF "KALAMITY'S"'PLUN
der Store and Dealer in Clothing, Boots,
Shoes, Notions, eto. Masonio Blook. Manohes-
(Successors to Seth, Urown.)
OOOTS AND SHOES of all grades and prices.
Custom Work and Repairing given speolal
attention. Store in Olty Hall Blook.
Ja J. HAWLBV.
HEALER IN HARDWARE,' Stoves, Tin
1' ware, etc Mancheiterlnwa*
TOOK PROPERTY^ against oyclones
and tornadoes In the old reliable Phoenix
insurance Co., BRONSON ft CARR, Agents.
HE ARTISTIC TAYLOR. Shop in Ma
blook, Manchester Iowa.
HOLLI8TBR LUMBER CO.
UMBBR and all kinds of building materials,
Li Posts and Coal. Comer of Delaware and
MANCHESTER LUMBER CO.
Entered at the PosTornci at
MANonssTBit. iowa, as Srcond-Olasb Matter. 1
liower Prices Than Ever
WE FIT THE FEET."
CEO. 8. LISTER,
E. S. COWLE8.
rtlTY DRAYMAN. Am prepared io do all
"*1° my line. Moving household goodB
and plados a speoialty. All work will reoelve
prompt attention. A share of your patrouce 1*
solloited. Charges right. Give your draying
to a man who-haa come to^tay.
i"lLOTHING and Gents furnishing goods. Oor
ner Main and Franklin streets.
L. R. bTOUT.
/CLOTHING and Gents furnishing goods.
Bradley & Sherman building, Franklin
CLARK & LAWRBNCB.
|"\RY GOODS, Notions. Carpets, Genta fur
nishlng goods, etc. Franklin street.
QUAKER MILL CO.
(7*LOUR and Feed, Manufacturers of the uele
bruted White Satin and White Pearl Flour.
GREGG A WARD.
and dealers In Paints, Oils. Wall
Paper, Stationery & c. Atwater's blook,
STORY A ABBOTT.
T\RUGS, Wall paper, Stationery. Paints, Oils
LJ etc. City hall tnook.
In Drugs, Wall Paper, Stationery.
Paints, Oils, eto. Corner of Main and
Tiealer in flour, feed, hay, straw, Maquoketa
if lime, stucco and oommon and Atlas
Telephone U8. Lower Franklin Street.
F\RY GOODS. Clothing, Hats, Caps. Boots,
is Shoes, notions, etc. West side Franklin
street north of Main.
O.ROOERIES, Provisions, Fruits, eto. First
VJ door north of Delaware County Bank.
Dealers in Groceries, Provisions, Crockery,
Fruits, etc. Malu Street.
T. P. MOONEY.
(Successor to Lee Bowman.)
and Wagonmaker, Delhi,
lowa. Work promptly and In a work
m&pJUte manner. Charges reasonable. Your
patronage solicited. istf
uu Biuirt nouce, in town or country,
osHiuatM on all work In ray Une. Leave or
at H. C. Smith's drug store
TUSTIOE OF THE PEACE AND COLLECT
ft OR. All business entrusted to him glveu
Office in City Hall block,
A few good horses for eastern markets, must
be sound and In good condition. Enquire at my
piar» on Union street in Manchester.
T. W. Robinson
I have got a patent devise for cleaning ohlm
Myou wiwt yours cleaned leave orders
^"ethBrown'sor Graham & Son's. I
and white wash-
ing, build chimneys and cisterns and do repairs.
All work warranted to give satisfaction.
8tf JOHN TOW8LBB.
Aug. 15 and September Sth & 19tb,the
Chicago Great Western By. will have
on sale Homeeeekere tickets to various
points in the South West and North
west at OAs fare plus 82.00 for the
round trip. Tickets limited for twenty
one days from date of sale returning.
For full information as to homeseekers
points, rates, time of trains etc. call on
any Agent "M#ple Leaf Route" or ad
dress, F. H. Lord, Gen. Pass. & Ticket
Agent, 113 Adams St. Chicago. 24wl2
EXCUHSION TICKETS are on sale
daily at all stations of the Chicago
Gret Western lty to Denver, Colorado
Springs, Pueblo and Glenwood SpringB,
Colo., at a very low rate. Apply to any
Agent "Maple Leaf Route" for full par
ticulars or address F. H. Lord, General
Pass. & Ticket Agent, 113 Adams St.
Locations for Buaineu.
Opportunities overlooked, are the
chances for business in small villages
that are surrounded by good farming
communities. The village will grow
and your business will grow with it.
Just the place for young men with
capital to make money and to save it.
I always have locations for General
Mdse., Hardware and Implements,
Blacksmiths, Lumber yards and all
staple lines. Free advice that will save
you time and money by writing W. J.
Reed, Industrial Agent, Chicago Great
Western Railway, 604 Endlcott Big.,
St, Paul, Minn. Uwi
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
FRED E. WMTF,.
... For Lieutenant Governor.
.' For Judge of Supreme Court,
A, VAN WAGGENEN,
For Railway Commissioner,
W. H. CALHOUN.
For Superintendent of Public Instruction,
P. B. HOLST,
A. 8. COON,
D. F. HENNESSY,
For Superintendent of Schools,
F. K. MAIN,
A. H. SWINBURNE,
Member of Board of Supervisors,
The ability displayed by Oom Paul
Kruger in detending the rights of his
people against the insatiate greed of
the pirate empire of the world, is mak
ing friends for the Boers in the adjacent
British colonies of South Africa. It
begins to look as though, in the event
of war, Great Britan will have trouble
in all her possessions adjacent to the
Samples of cement used at Gphesus
and Smyrna several centuries before
Christ have been analyzed and found to
be composed of carbonate of lime and
mixture of fatty acids. In trying to
imitate it experiments were made with
cement consisting of burned lime and
olive or linseed oil, but it was found
not to be permanent. Then a mixture
of two-thirds air-slaked lime and one
third olive oil was tried and hardened
readily and seemed to possess greaten
durance—which led to the belief that
this was substantially the compositions
of the ancient cements.
CTAKDWARE, STOVES, TINWARE, ETC.
flret-olass tinner and doea all
kinds of repairing with neatness and dispatch.
Store opposite Pint National Bank, XalnSt.
THOS. T. CARKBBK.
TENOENT, S. E.
Cor. 8th and Main St,
riABPENTER, CONTRACTOR ft BUILDER.
,V I am now prepared to do all work In my
llne ln a good ana workmanlike manner. Satis
raotion guaranteed Plans and estimates fur
nished. Work taken in town or oountry. Shop
near the stand tower on West Side of river.
It may well startle the advocates of
an imperialistic policy to learn from
the annual report of the pension com
missioner that there are now on the
pension list no less than 991,515 names.
If nearly forty years after the begin
ning of the great war between the
nearly 1,000,000 men are drawing an
nually over 8140,000,000 from the treas
ury, what must be the final burden to.
the American taxpayer if President Mc
Kinley's plan of conquest 1b carried out
to its logical conclusion
Truly, imperialism Is an expensive
proposition. Can the people look with
unanimity on a plan which carries
with it the possibilities of an enormous
increase of this burden of taxation to
meet the tremendous expense entailed
from statistics furnished by the pen
sion bureau, it is learned that since 18645.
when the pension list began to assume
considerable proportions, @2,370,000,000
have been expended in paying pensions.
This is an amount not far from equal
to the expenditures of the generrl gov
ernment from" its organization down to
1860. The pension outlay from 1866 al
most equals the highest notch that the
public debt attained after the close of
the civil war. The debt'reached its
maximum August 1,1865, at £2,756,000
000. The pension expenditures since
1866 have been 82,370,000. The human
mind is incapable of realizing the mag
nitude of these money values. The
pension outlay was double the grost
earnings of all the 182,000 miles of rail
way in the United States during the
fiscal year 1898.
Truly In calculating the cost of im
perialism the minor, expense of the
present is not the only item worthy of
consideration. —Chicago Democrat.
A pretty story is told of Captain Frey
staetter, judge of the DreyfUB trial of
1894, who last week appeared at Rennes
and told the conrt that he now thinks
DreyfuB innocent. Eight years ago Frey'
staetter was a lieutenant in the Ton
quin army and led
men to the suc
cessful attack ot the Tusyquem forts
although three-fourths of them were
hacked to pieces. The plot made the
young BOldier one of the heroes of the
hour, and bis picture appeared in the
Paris illustrated papers. It was seen
by a daughter of the great Manuel
family. She sent her photograph with
a few lines written on it. In four years
the young officer was back in Paris and
boldly stated his mission. Pere had no
liking that his daughter should marry
an olliicer in the colonial Bervice, and
was one of the Dreyfus judges in 1894
and soon afterward was sent to serve
in Madagascar. News came that he
was wounded and Mile. Maunel
promptly fainted. Papa's heart was
softened and last summer when tbeofli
cer came back to Paris there was a
wedding. In the meantime, Freystaet
ter, after the suicide of Henry, became
convinced that he had been an unwit
ting victim of the general staff in blast
ing the reputation of an innocent man.
The thing was on his conscience and he
announced his intention to testify be
fore the court of cessation. The mili
tary machine brought pressure to bear,
even invoking the aid of
was told that he would ruin his pros
pects by speaking against the army
chiefs. Worthy of a hero's wife she
responded: "Better a lower rank and
Too Much Politic*.
oti where shall llrcd mortals go.
Of iolltics xrowe weary
Sixteen to one, gold IniKS and trusts,
Ami other subjects dreary,
Fill all the papers hlisli or low,
1?ntll I know not whore to go.
Until election's over.
If I read on the other side,"
My friends are miscreants all.
Such sinners as they have become.
Ne'er breathed since Adam's fall
They're heartless to a sad extent.
And on the nation's ruin bent.
Until election's over.
If 1 RO walking in the town,
It Is politics 1 hear,
cu calling oil a friend
It still assails ray ear,
"Our" party's noble, wise and good.
While "thelr's" Is full of vicious blood,
Until election's over.
My favorite subjects In the news,
Are crowded out of place,
And every party. In or out,
Is bound to win the race,
And making speeches "for the rlght'^
Bach party keeps alive the light,
Until election's over.
Kach "other side" has selflBli alms,.
Which honest men detest
is playing underhanded games,
While wrong Is unredressed.
if, like Van Winkle, I could sleep,.
Oh, what a peaceful restl'dkeep,
Until election's over.
Butter receives its texture and its
consistency in the churn during churn
ing, and defects which are produced
during churning can by no means be
Cornstalks as fodder.
Profits in dheeD.
English farmers keep sheep profit
ably on land which is worth from 8200
to 8300 per acre. They are kept not
for their wool, but for their vplue as
farm fertilizers and for the high priced
mutton which they produce. It is an
established fact that a pound of mutton
can be produced on a western farm for
as little first cost as a pound of beef or
pork. In selling value the mutton
holds its own with either. If we add
to this fact the wool crop which, even
at a low price, will pay for the food
eaten by the sheep, and the valne of
the sheep as a farm fertilizer and util
izer of otherwise waste products, it
proves beyond doubt that a flock of
sheep, say 75 ewes on a quarter section
farm, is one of the most profitable in
vestments which can be made. We
know there is the dog and the wolf and
the lack of proper fencing with so
many, hut by yarding at night near the
house the first may be avoided, and a
flock of the Bize named will justify the
employment of a boy for a herder dur
ing apart of the year when it is desir
able to give the flock the range of fieldB
outside a regular pasture. All the
territory north of 42 degrees, lying in
the northwest, is jspecially adapted to
Persistent Milking Win..
Last season, when the price for calves
went skyward, many'farmers who had
patronized the creamery and raised the
calves on skimmilk thought they could
Bee more money and less bother in let
ting the calves suck the cows. The in
dications are that this year calves will
not be worth as much money, and as
the cattle Btock of the country increases
to the normal, calves will further de
crease in value. Those farmers who
stopped milking and turned In the
calves will then see the mistake they
made. They will find that their cows
are not nearly as good milkers as they
were, before, and it will take them sev-y
eral years to build up an efficient dairy
If there iB any one thing about dairy
ing that has been thoroughly and com
pletely demonstrated, it is that milk
ing makes milkers. The best cow in
the world can be ruined as a milker in
a comparatively short time by simply
letting the calf suok her or by care-
ansullied honor. And it so .happened lessness in milking. The poorest cow
the other day at Rennes that when the
ered it, he passed down among the otli-
MANCHESTER, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 13, 1899.
raised by some to the
utilization of cornstalks as fodder, be-1
cause, it is claimed, these stalks are
needed to maintain the fertility of the
soil by plowing them under. The dry
stalk plowed under does very little for
the soil, save to increase the supply of
humus, and in this way serves a very
good purpose on stiff clay soils. Aside
from this, they are worth but little as
a fertilizer and can be far more profit
ably used as fodder to be returned to
the soil later on as barnyard manure.
Further, the rotation of the cornfield
with the clover field is every way better
as a means of keeping up soil fertility
than plowing under the dry corn stalks.
Dairy Blood at Fair Prices.
Again we call attention to ,the fact
that good dairy bred cattle can be had
at quite reasonable prices. In fact W#
believe that this is a good time for
those who need this kind of stock to
invest in it. It is not bunting, bqgwk
at scrub'prices, but as compared witlT
the way other classes of pure bred
stock are selling it looks cheap. There
will sooner or later be a reaction- from
the craze for beef that has invaded
even the dairy districts, and with the
dairy industry promising a healthy
condition pure bred dairy cattle will
be in better demand than now. The
time to get good blood cheap is when
it can be had. Those who let pass bar
gains in trotting bred mares, beef cat
tle and sheep a few yeare ago are pay
ing much better prices for the same
stock now, and they might hare been
sellers now instead of buyer-i had they
invested at the lower prices then.—Na
the calves suck the next.--Creamery
Nominate Full Ticket anil DeolaN
Against Any Fusion.
Des Moines, la., Aug. 31.—The Peo
pie's party state convention met here I
yesterday with about 100 delegates
present, and nominated a state ticket
as follows: Governor, Charles A.
Lloyd, Muscatine county lieutenant
governor, S. M. Harvey. Polk judge
supreme court, L. H. Weller, Chicka
saw superintendent public instruc
tion, C. Worth, IJenton railroad com
missioner, Robert L. Dunning, Wa
The convention declared against
fusion and lntorsed Wharton Barker,
of Pennsylvania, and Ignatius Don
nelly, of Minnesota, for president and
vice-president in 1900. The conven
tion was addressed during the day by
Chairman A.W. C. Weeks, Professor
George D. Herron (of Iowa college)
and Joseph Parker, national organizer,
of Kentucky. Weeks condemned the
"so-called" Populiat convention re
cently held In Des Moines, saying that
it showed what had been previously
claimed—that the Populists were being
seduced from the path of Populism to
become an aid society to the Demo
He held that this year &ouid be th.
turning point in the history of the Peo
ple's party. Fusion, he said, had been
officially killed by the Democrats of
Iowa in the last convention. The
issues of the campaign as outlined by
Weeks and incorporated in the plat
form are anti-trust, bimetallism, in
dustrial freedom, anti-imperialism and
direct legislation. Weeks said: "The
state conventions of both the Republic
an and Democratic partiesof Iowa have
denounced aggregations of capital, but
neither party his proposed an adequate
remedy. We declare the remedy for the
trust evil to be public ownership of
Weeks claimed that Bryan and the
Democracy were as responsible for the
Philippine war as the administration
itself. The address of Professor Her
ron was an exposition of his well
known radical views on "Christian"
Arretted on Sunpiclon.
Lamoni, la., Sept. 1.—Two persons
have beeu arrested here on incidental
circumstantial evidence as being prime
or secondary manipulators in a series
of burglaries which have been occur
ring within the past few nights in
rapid succession. The smallest amount
reported stolen Is $2.50 and the highest
11,100. Their case is now before the
grand jury at Leon, county seat of De
Dubuffie Boxing: Contest*.
Dubuque, la., Aug. 31. Tommy
White got the decision over Henry
Lyons (colored), of Chicago, at the *nd
of a twenty-round bout here last night.
They fought for the 126-pound cham
pionship. Lyons put up a good fight.
In the preliminary bout between Jack
Ifewis and Charlie Kenny,for the light*
eight championship of the west, Lewis
ist on a deliberate foul to &TQ14 a
Ue8 Moines, la., Aug. 30.—The Peo
ple's party (middle-of-the-roaders)
state convention meets in this city to
day to name a state ticket. A. "W. C.
Weeks, state chairman, .will preside,
and Professor George D. Herron, ot
Grinnell, will speak on trusts. C. A.
Lloyd, of Muscatine county, who was
the candidate two years ago, will llko
ly be nominated for governor.
Forger Qoes Vp for Five Yeura.
Eldora, la., Sept. 4.—Fred Hass, the
Harden county farmer-forger, pleaded
guilty in court, and was sentenced' to
the penitentiary for five years. Hass
realized much money by forging
wealthy farmers' names to notes, and
by disposing of them to money-lenders.
When arrested he ran to escape, but
was shot down by the sheriff.
Butler Defeat* Porter.
Ottumwa, la., Sept. L—At the ten
lap track last evening Tom Butler de
feated Charles Porter In a ten-mile
match race, paced by motocycles. Time,
18:25. The first five miles were ridden
in nine minutes. Tom Butler in a one
mile exhibition against time, motor
paced, lowered the state record ot 1:62
to 1:43 3-6.
Qaeen of the Waterloo Carnival*
Waterloo, la., Sept 4.—Miss Frances
Mullan, daughter of State Senator and
Mrs. C. W. Ifnllan, was elected queen
of the carnival at the Waterloo street
fair In a voting contest which closed
Saturday. The fair begins tomorrow
and will last five days. Cheat prepara
tions are being made totfL
Poisoned by loo Cream.
Des Hoines, la., Aug. 30—A Marengo
special says: "At a harvest picnic
near Ladora yesterday, as the result of
eating strawberry-Savored Ice cream,
twenty-five persons wertf seriously
poisoned. .The entire force of physi
cians here was called to that vicinity.
Pioneer lowan Dead.
Sioux City, la., Sept. 4.—William B.
Tredway, one of Sioux City's pioneer
citizens, is dead. He was closely asso
ciated with the city's history from Its
earliest days, coming here in 1856. He
was father of Balph Tredway, the fa
mous ex-captaln of the Tale crew.
Going Back to Vigilance Committee.
Albla, la., Sept 1.—After an idleness
of a dozen years the Monroe county
vigilance committee, an organization
for protection to farmers from cattle
and horse thieves, is being reorganized.
Thefts from numerous herds ot cattle
has caused the reorganization.
PLEASED WITH PARCELS POST.
QlrmiD Merchant. Believe They Will B.
Beneilted by the Tre.ty.
Bremen. Sept. 2.—The Magdeburg
Zeltung, in an editorial, expresses sat
isfaction in the negotiation of a par
cels post treaty with the United States,
both because of the material benefit
which will accrue to the German ex
port trade and because the convention
constitutes a new bond of friendship
between the empire and the republic.
The Zeltung is gratified to see that the
American press also attaches political
unbelieve that Germany will be by all
odds the party most boated.
Railroad Celeb£^5fl 1U Victory.
Toledo, O., Septr I.—After laying 600
feet of track at night the Manufactur
ers' railroad celebrated their victory
by getting an Injunction preventing
the city from interfering with the com
pletion ot the road. A force ot 100
pen are completing the line.
Give the Ohildren a Drink,
called Graln-O. It is a deliciouB, appe
tizing. nourishing food drink to take the
be improved by continued and per-
captaln had finished his testimony, i8tent milking. The man who has 10
looking every inch the man as he deliv-
and milks them
year in and year outi keep8 right at it
cers assembled and not one extended and practices improved methods of
hlahwid. Ostracism had fallen upon feeding will get ahead right along. It
don't pay to milk oowi one jrMr tsA Ut
ilace-of coffee. Sold by all grocers and
by all who have used it because
when properly prepared it tastes like
the finest coffee but is free from all its
not a stimulant but a health builder
well as adults, can
drink It with great benefit. Costs about
KMBMMhuwffN. IS and 85a
CYCLONE ANI» TORNADO
Insurance In llrst class companies
policies Issued by Bronsoxwritten
against the use of Quaker
Are you one who thinks
that in order
Ask lor Quaker Mill flour
the kind with
A Quaker on Every Sack.
si Your neighbor uses it,
•i why not you?
Wm. C. Cawley.
Chas. J. Seeds.
VOL. XXV--NO. 37.
to get good
flour you must buy flour
that is made elsewhere?
Have you ever given
Quaker Mill Flour a fair
Do you want to econo
Lend Us Your Listener!
Don't let your grocer
•v buzz you into paying io
to 2o cents more for a
foreign flour when
v. you can buy Quaker Mill
Flour that we guarantee
to be equal to any and
superior to many flours
on the market. Econo
mizej Help yourself
.helping your home mill.
.1. W. MILES. Prest. M. F. LeROY, Caahier
B. F. MILES, Cashier.
B. c. HAiBBiu.i.ist V. President.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
H. h. Robinson.
E. M. Carr,
H. A. Granger.
B. F. Miles,
F. J. Atwater.
Plrfii National Bank, Dubuque, lowa.
Central National Bank New York City.
Commercial National Bank. Chicago. Ills.
WM. C. CAWLEY,
F. J. ATWATER
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
M. F. LeRoy,
A. H. Blake,
H. O. Baeberle,
CHAS. J. SEEDS,
C. W. KEAGY,
R. W. TIRRILL,
H. F. Arnold.
R. W. Tirrill.
G. W. Dunham,
M. H. WHiislou
C. W. Keagy.
INTEREST PAID on Tim* Dapoitta.
Prompt attention given to all business. Pas
senger tickets from and
to all parts of Europe
dlreot to Manchester. lor sale.
T.QNG TIME MORTGAGE T.OANS
Made. Bought and Sold.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
For the storage of valuable papers,
etc. for rent.
Hutchinto.Vs Building, Manchecter, lowa.
JOSEPH HXJTOHINSON, Caahier.
on Time, Interest Al
lowed and other deposits received.
sold on New York, Chicago
and Dubuaue also on Great Britain and Ire
land and European Cities.
TICKETS sold to and from all European
ports via Cunard or Allen or White Star
F. P. PETERSON,
of all kinds of Vehloles, and general repalrei
of all Kinds of Wood Work
For Farming Implements and Machinery
Shop on Franklin Street, near the bridge, wltb
Alex Sefstrom, in building lately ocoupled by
Peter Meyer. Have had several years exper
ience the past three with Kennedy Buggy Co.
Wort Guaranteed. F. P. PETKRSON.
Anyone tendtngSi sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our oplnlonwfree^wnether an
invention la probably patenuihlo. Communlca
ilouBetrictiycotifldenttal. Handbook on Patents
»ent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
I'atciiis taken through Uuun & Co. recelvo
$pcclat notice* without charge, In the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Ljirgest cir
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. fS a
year: four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.
Einne & Madden
Also Louisville 'Cement kept on hand.
Stucco and Callolite Plaster, Plaster Hair.
Reproduction of the
Other Styles are,Here
Up to $20.00.
RATES OF ADVEBTlBIHft.
IW 9W 1* 8M
•I0U n-w SO
1 8 25 8 so 6 18
ton A INI 4 su 7 00
980 75 6 76 id on
In making my annual fall announcement I
am pleased to be able to state that I am
now prepared to show my patrons the fin
est, most stylish and serviceable stock of
ever seen in this county.
DOWN PILLOWS. CUSHIONS.
Anew lot in all sizes, covered with muslin,
EVERYTHING usually kept in a first
class Furn'tuie Store besides many novel
ties will be found at
The most complete
Shoe the Children
have just what you
are looking for. A
shoe that looks well and
will wear well Come and
look at them.
Flour and all kinds of Feed,
Hay and Straw, Wheat
and Wheat Screenings.
Oil 4 Ml .7 12 0U
4M) ill) gin
IHM 18 10 ff'w
18 10 18 00 25 00 AO 00
^"AJTenlnatBWorJwwa riioonUnuefl m.
ir«axiinUaai«OBtnat will be «kuga« as
motexoMdlnc BII !!•«, »S.O
taMrtion,«ad five oerftspeE line for .Mb wlw
School Books, writing tablets
and general school supplies
ever offered in Manchester.
Gregg & Ward
near at -v .'V'
hand and ..
want a pair
of shoes. i!
of ATLAS PORT
in a few days.
MY FARM, of 240 acres, in Prairie Township tor sale.
Call and see me before buy
Visit the Clothing
House of J. H. Allen
All the latest and|fine*t
In all new designs, and
Neckwear of every
We Will Satisfy
taste in' our large'
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