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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, October 04, 1899, Image 2

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NOBTH MAN0HB8TKB. NOTES.
During the past week there baa been
considerable moving in this part of the
city. Mr. Wilson has left the house he
was in during tbe summer and has
moved into the house north of St.
Paul's church, and Harry Webber has
moved back from Ebler into his resi
dence vacated by Mr. Wilson. Other
people have moved here recently whose
names I have not learned.
Mrs. Ilatlie Stocks and little daugh
ter left for Nashua last Thursday. Mr.
Stocks, accompanied by his father and
mother, came down on Wednesday. He
was on the Pacific coast for some time.
They will reside in Nashua for the
present.
Last Sunday Mr. Melvin preached at
the St. Paul's church, taking for his
text Eph. 6-19, his audience were at
tentive and edified. Next Sunday Rev.
Hamilton is expected to preach here.
Mrs. Andrew Abbott has had a sister
visiting her recently who lives in Illi
nois.
EABLVILKE.
Mrs. S. T. Carpenter returned from
South Dakota Tuesday, where she has
been viBiting her Bon the paBt three
weeks.
Attorney Hugh Clemens, of Manches
ster, was a business visitor here Ttiurs
day.
W. W. Baskerviile, wife and daughter
returned Monday from Adrian, Michi
gan, where they visited relatives the
past few weeks.
Wm. Hockaday, of Manchester, was
in town Wednesday.
On Tuesday, as the Clipper came into
town, A.J.Cooke's horse became fright
ened and took a lively run for a short
distance but it was Boon stopped before
any damage resulted.
Dr. Rogers, of Welton, Iowa, father of
Dr. C. B. Rogers, arrived Wednesday
for a short viBit with his son.
John WerkmeiBter has been on the
sick list the past week.
G. F. Potts, of Colesburg, was a busi
ness visitor here Friday.
W. A. Bemis, of Davenport, represent
ing the Equitable Life Insurance Co.,
of
Iowa, made his regular visit here last
week.
Mrs. Pitcher and daughter, Clara,
were in Manchester Saturday.
Mrs. Scudder, of Litchfield, Ohio, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. F. Cruise.
Atberton Wickersheim fell from a
buggy in which be was holding his
father's team Wednesday, and the team
started, running the buggy over his
head and arms. He was only slightly
injured.
T. R. Long, of Marshalltown, Iowa,
arrived here Wednesday. He came to
visit friends and look over his farm
northeast of town.
J. C. Nieman had a hauling bee
Thursday. About thirty-five teams
hauled timbers from south of town for
Joe's new machine warehouse he
erecting.
The kid" nine from Manchester
played the kid team of this place Satur
day, resulting in a victory for Manches
ter by a score of 15 to 13.
MIsb
Mae Foster returned from De-
Kalb, Illinois, Saturday, where she visi
ted at the home of C. B. Bush. While
there she attended the dedication of the
new Normal Building.
Miss Bessie Rippan was in Manches
ter visiting Saturday.
Rev. Foote is attending conference at
Waterloo this week.
Arthur Muriey, who is attending Ep
worth Seminary, was a visitor at his
home over Sunday.
John Bock jr. was at home over Sun
day.
XJAIKONT.
Mr. James Landis, of Manchester,
visited his daughter, Mrs. James Taylor
and other relatives and friendB in La
ment last week.
Mrs. L. M. Armstrong, of Greeley,
and Mrs. P. J. Culbertson, of Jackson
Minn., mother of Mrs. Ira. Hutton vis
ited her and family here last week
Thursday. Mrs. Hutton accompanied
them to Greeley to visit there.
Twelve or more of our Lamontites
went to Oelwein Thursday to visit the
C. G. W. shops.
A large number of our people attend
ed the street fair at Independence last
week.
Mrs. Kate Vanderhoof, of Wasco, 111.,
viBited her parents lately.
Miss Lou Taylor returned to Lima,
Ohio after a short visit at the parental
home of James Taylor's.
John Penberthy went to Chicago last
week.
D. K. Cook went to Strawberry Point
Friday on business.
Mr. E. L. Cook and wife, father and
mother of D. K., of Elwood visited at
his home last week. E. L. and wife
and D. K. and wife visited at Oelwein
Saturday and went through the shops.
They have now returned to their home
in Elwood.
Jamee Griffith, of Greeley, visited his
uncle, W. T. Emerson and other rela
tives last week.
Mi8B Flora Peet haB gone to Milwau
kee to visit relatives.
Mr. William Durham and wife, of
Cedar Rapids, visited relatives in La
mont last week.
George Emerson, of Colorado, visited
W. S. Emerson and other relatives late
ly.
The Odd Fellows organized a lodge
here last Friday evening. There were
fourteen charter members. Twenty
were initiated. Tbe Oelwein lodge waB
here and several from other towns,
over one hundred Odd Fellows took
supper. They had a grand good time.
Mr. Ed Knettle and mother, of Elgin,
111., came Monday, Oct. 2, to visit Wm.
Kffettle and wife.
The Lamont Woman's Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. Alice Dur
ham Friday afternoon, Oct. 6.
C. C. Draper and family, and one of
his sons and family, that lived north
of this place moved to Germania, Kos
suth county, Wednesday, Sept. 27.
Mrs. Phoebe Howland died Wednes
day, Sept 27 at her home near Lamont.
She was over 70 years of age, had
raised a large family to mourn bet lots.
,x
OT*
7Xlr^
'v
•gffBqyrt vtwrtf*:"
OUNTY CORRES
PONDENCE.
The funeral was at the home, Friday,
buried at Coffin's Grove, she was laid
beBideher husband, who died several
years ago.
OOGGON.
Mrs. Chas. Hall and her mother, Mrs.
Magirl, are visiting friends in Delaware
county this week.
S. J. Little recently visited with his
wife in the asylum at Independence
and reportB her condition as no better.
Mrs. John Breckon and children, of
Manchester, were visiting the lady's
uncle, C.Neitert and family the first of
thiB week.
J. W. Funk and wife, who have liv
ed at Edgewood since they moved from
Coggon are now residents of Greeley
where Mr. Funk has a position in a
bank.
H. H. Wheeless, Uriah WheelesB, and
Reuben Wheeless and their families,
drove over to Delhi and attended a fam
ily reunion at the home of the gentle
men's parents yesterday.—Monitor.
EDGEWOOD.
Chas. Reardon has left here and will
resume his studies at dental school in
Chicago. He will be missed by a great
many. He expects to return next year,
Mrs. A. Perry and Mrs. M. M. New
nam attended the W. R. C. convention
at Oelwein last week.
C. E. Eckert and nephew, Claud went
to Lamont Saturday returning Sunday.
Mrs. Flora Noble is here visiting her
mother Mrs. Metz.
Clarence Ingersoll, of Wadena, was
in town this week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Wallace visited
relatives at Hopkinton and Monticello
from TueBday until Thursday.
Will Norris visited her sister Mrs. 11.
Florence here this week.
F. W. Shafer arrived here Tuesday
for a short visit. His wife will return
home with him.
A. Kriebs spent 'Thursday with W
D. Robinson and family.
Laura and Mertie Robinson came
home Thursday to attend the funeral
of their Grandfather Daniel Noble.
There were seventy-three tlcketB sold
for the excursion to Monticello Wed
nesday to sen Buffalo Bill's Wild West
Show
C. J. Rulon, C. B. Madison, W.
Robinson, and C. Robinson attended
the ball game at Elkader last Sundaj
between Elkader and Ft. Atkinson
Geo. Minkler arrived here from Buf
falo Center Saturday.
Lou Alger visited ber friend Gertii
Combs at Wood the first of the week
MrB. H. Farmer and daughter Floj
were Manchester callers last Saturday,
Verd Coolidge has returned from hip
visit.
Mrs. R. E. Firman is on tho sick
list.
Miss Mate Willard returned from
Monticello Thursday.
iB
STRAWBERRY POINT.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Chase returned
from Chicago Friday morning.
Hi Harrington and Jim Dunsmoor
left Sunday morning for the Mississippi
to fish.
Franklin Emerson, Esq., of Manches
ter, was in town last Saturday, the guest
of his son Frank and family.
Bert Brainard and family left for Os
sian Wednesday. They will make that
place their future home.
johnie Davis returned home Tuesday
morning from a visit in Dell Rapids,
S. D., and Algona, Iowa.
Mrs. Beavers and Mrs. A. Wilder left
Monday morning for Hampton to attend
the golden wedding of their sister, MrB.
Mary Breed, which takes place this
week.
Misa Lottie Davis leaves Friday for
Fonda, Iowa. She has a position in tbe
public school at that place. Miss Stamp
will take charge of her school for the
rest of the term.
Mrs. Elizabeth Blake went to Webstei
City, to attend a Universalists Conven
tion at that place, from that place she
will go to Hampton and Ft. Dodge
visit before returning.
While hauling a log home from
neighbors last Friday, Wm. Smith was
jerked out of tbe wagon alighting on his
back receiving severe but not serious in
juries. He has been able to be up town
since.—Mail-Press.
•DYERSVILLE AND VICINITY.
Mr. and Mrs. John Soppe, of North
fork were here over Sunday and left
for home on Monday.
Peter Mangerich was up from Worth
ington last Saturday visiting with his
sisters, Mrs. John Kriebs and \MI
Mary Mangerich.
Rev. Father llottler, of Petersburg
was in the city Monday morning en
route to Dubuque where he had busi
ness matters to look after.
Barney Mensen, of near Petersburg,
will build a fine residence next spring.
This week he and his neighbors were
hauling sand from here to start the en
terprise.
Miss Helen Krapll, of HudBon, Wis
consin, arrived in the city Tuesday
morning on a visit to her aunt, Mrs.
Katharine Krapfi and family and num
erous other relatives and friends.
John Warner and son, George, who
live in Northfork township, drove to
Aurora tbe latter part of the week
where they visited over Sunday at the
home of. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Woest
man.
Fred Ellis, proprietor of the excel
sior laundry, at Manchester, was in
town last Saturday looking after his in
terests. He secured Nic ErnBter and
Ted Holscher as agentB for his laun
dry while in town.
Mr. A. M. Ilea, of Colesburg, return
ed last Wednesday from a trip in west
ern Iowa. Mr. llhea is well pleased with
the country and thinks some of locat
ing in Sac county. He has sold bis
farm at Colesburg to John Nebel.
Mrs. Mergen, of Lamont, was in the
city for a few hours last Saturday visit
ing with her numerous friends. She was
en route home from Dubuque where
Bhe had been on a visit. She will now
make her permanent home at Lamont.
Last Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs.
Cyrus Kinney, of Northfork, were treat
ed to a genuine old style surprise party.
About thirty couples were present and
enjoyed a very pleasant evening at
dancing, cards, and social chat. The
hoBt and hOBtess entertained all in a
right happy manner and the occasion
will long be remembered as one of the
happiest of the season. The occasion
waB to celebrate Cy's birthday.
Two very pretty church weddings
took place Tuesday morning, Septem
ber 19, at Holy Gross, this county. The
contracting parties were Henry Schultz
and Miss Teresa Hetzler, and J. H.
Weimold and Mrs. 13. Gansen. They
are all well known in that neighbor
hood. The latter couple will reside at
New Vienna, and the former couple at
Holy Gross. Bev. Father McCarthy
officiated in both ceremonies, assisted
in the former by Bev. Father Calrk
who said mass. There was a large at
tendance at both weddings, which were
followed by the usual receptions and
congratulations.-Commercial and News
Letter.
HOPKINTON.
siKE
.lacoo riatt departed Tuesday for
California, where he will spend the
winter. He says there is no place like
California in which to spend the cold
months of winter.
On account of the Delaware County
Fair held at Manchester there will be
railroad connections at Delaware both
coming and going on Thursday, Oct. 5,
Those wishing to do so may go up in
the morning and return at night on the
evening passenger.
The birthday anniversary of Grand
ma DeioBh was fitly celebrated Septem
ber 18th by a number of her friends and
relatives dropping in for a pleasant sur
prise. The guests brought with them
many good things to eat and all indulg
ed in a joyous time.
Uncle A. B. Wheeless and wife re
turned after a visit of a couple of weeks
with his brother, W. R. Wheeless, at
Nashville, 111. They visited at several
other points, and in Mr. Wheeless' own
words "had a grand glorious time,
That we well know he is capable of,
and his friends generally give it to
him.
Lenox claims quite a delegation at
Ann Arbor the University ot Michi
gan this year, having eight former
students there: A. M. Cloud, P.
Cloud, W. J. McCready, Robt. Corbit,
C. H. Williamson, S. J. McNeill and S,
E. Greer. Of these, four are in the law
course two in the medical one in the
literary and one in the electrical engin
eering.
Bert Houston and wife mourn the
loss of their little baby boy, Harold
Welden Houston, who died last Friday
morning at 12:35, aged 1 year, S months,
and 18 days. The child was strong and
robust until his last illness which fasten
ed upon it September 11th. In spite
constant watching and tender nursing
the little one passed away from its
earthly existence.
One week ago last Friday, Millie
Hogg, aged twelve years, daughter
H. Hogg and wife who live near Monti
cello passed this life into the unknown
beyond. Her illness was frought with
much suffering and tender hearts ad
ministered lovingly to the wants of the
little one, but to no avail. During her
short life she won to her many friends
who join with the family in mourning
their loved one.
We take pleasure in announcing tbe
marriage of Miss Lottie Sweezy, of
Monticello, to Mr. W. S. Johnson, of
this city, which took place at the home
of the bride's parents, M. Sweezy and
wife, on last Wednesday, at 12 o'clock
M., Rev. David Street, of the Presby
terian church ot that place officiating.
Only near relatives of the two fam
ilies represented were in attendance.
The bride was tastily attired In a
pale blue silk covered with white organ
die, and the groom wore the conven
tional black. The couple took the
evening train for Omaha, where they
will spend a few days at the exposition.
Upon their return they will take up
housekeeping, in the Frank Reed resi
dence on Gospel Avenue at this place.
On laBt Thursday occurred the death
of Ernest, the thirteen year old son of
Mr. Ralph Andrews and wife of the
Bay, and tbe oldest grand child of J. B.
Dunlap and wife of this place. The
boy was not strong looking, but com
plained of no pain, seeming only to lack
vitality. Recently he had been staying
with his grandparents here in town and
had just returned home. Wednesday
he was about rusticating through the
fieldB and timber and that night, was
taken with cramps and violent pains.
Thursday he passed away. The funeral
services were held at the Bay M. E.
church, Rev. Gilliland, officiating. The
interment took place at tbe Bay ceme
tery. The sorrowing parents have the
sympathy of a multitude of friends
who mourn with them in this hour of
sadness.—Leader.
A Plea for Aged Minister*.
The Rev. N. H. Whittlesey, D. D. of
New Haven, Conn., Secretary of the
Committee of the National Council of
Ministerial Relief for the Congregation
al churches, spoke last Sunday morning,
in the Congregational church, in this
city. His text was Philippians, IV :10—
•'But I rejoiced in tbe Lord greatly that
now at the last your care of me hatb
nourished again wherein ye were also
careful, but ye lacked opportunity.'
From this sentence, he said, taken from
St. Paul's letter, we may gather two or
three important lessons. First, Christian
people mean to be kind when they think
of it. Twelve years earlier Paul bad
founded this, the first Christian church
upon the heathen continent of Europe.
During the past five years he had been
in prison. At length these early con
verts bethought themselves about their
old missionary, aged, in prison and in
want. Their former affection blossomed
afresh. They made up a bountiful min
isterial relief contribution, and, as sec"
retaries had not yet been invented, nor
express companies, they sent one of
their own number, Epaphrodites, hun
dreds of miles away oif to Rome to car
ry it. On the arrival of their messenger
and their giftB Paul wrote them this
beautiful letter of acknowledgment.
Just so to-day, if the facts about the
needs of God's aged ministers can be
made known and a business-like way of
caring for them can be devised, Christ
ian people will respond.
Second, the apparent benefactors are
often tbe real beneficiaries, and vice
versa. Generous as these good Philip
pians bad been, for the Gospel and its
Inspiring motives and gluriouA hopes,
they
wm*
a thouwad-fold mote
indebted to him than he
could have been
them. Isn't it always so when we
try to strike a balance between temporal
and spiritual benefits conferred and re
ceived? Fifty-five years ago a set of
young fellowB from Andover, Massachu
setts, came by stage, canal, lake and
farmers' wagons to the territory of Iowa.
That was in 1843, three years before
Iowa was admitted to the Union. Their
ambition was "If each of us, by his life
work, can plant one strong church, and
if all, joining hands, can establish a
Christian college, will not that be a life
work worth achieving?" They Invested
their lives there. Of the three survivors
to-day, two are
still living in Iowa. And
what have they lived to see? Three
hundred Congregational churches in
Iowa: two colleges and several acade
mies under our care. At the
croBs roads,
two miles apart, the little White school
houBe, giving Iowa the lowest percent
age of illiteracy of any State in the
Union. They have been leaders in all
battles for liberty, union, temperance
and good morals, often at great sacri
flee, pecuniary and other. Suppose these
survivors or the surviving widows of
others who have been so self-sacrificing
that they have not made sufficient finan
cial provision for their own declining
years, would a handsome pension from
the people of Iowa be charity Instant
ly your sense of justice replies, no! It
would be only a little interest on the
rare money value of their services in
Iowa. For there Is not an acre of
ground in her 99 counties, nor a city lot,
nor a mile of railroad, nor an Iowa
mortgage owned in New England, that
will not sell for more in cash tomorrow
than It would have represented bad it
not been for the labors of those pioneers
in helping to transform that billowy,
untrodden prairie into the Massachu
setts of the west.
It is natural that my favorite Illustra
tion should be the Iowa band, for my
first happy pastorate of twelve years,
when I went out from my Connecticut
home and from Yale College and Semi
nary, was at Creston, Iowa, and I can
testify personally and affectionately to
the worth and the work of these heroes
and heroines.
In a western city wbere I Bpoke on
this subject, I was entertained in the
house of a leading, business man. The
next morning before I left he said,
''There is one thing that I want you to
put into your address and never leave
it out. Tell the people that you don't
come to ask for charity, but to give
them a chance to pay these honored
veteran officers of the Lord's army a
justly earned little pension." This is a
business man's notion, and I pass it
along to you juBt as he gave it to me.
To my mind it was all the more Impres
sive from the fact that he backed up
his opinion with his check for $100
his brother added $25, and his son 825,
and before I could get out of that hos
pitable home, his good wife came to me
with one of my subscription cards filled
out in her own name for $25, more,
making $176 from that one family cir
cle in support of that business man's
opinion that I haven't left the, blessed
work of the pastorate to go up and
down the country begging for anything
or anybody, but that this is a work not
so much of charity
dwpl/
bb
of justice and
kindly fair dealing.
The third lesson from the story is that,
even when Christian people are disposed
to be just and generous, they are some
times so tardy about it as to amount to
positive cruelty. Even tbe good, kind
church at Phllippi had let its old minis
ter lie In prison and In poverty for five
long, weary years before it occurred to
them to look him up and minister to
his necessities.
The Congregational churches of the
United States have been slow to recog
nize the pressing needs and just claims
of their aged ministers and missionaries
But now they are beginning to do so.
In tbe old and strong Congregational
states, state boards of ministerial aid
assist aged ministers and their widows
within their own bounds. But many,
on account of frequent changes of pas
torate, fall through between the rule of
these societies. Returned foreigp mis
sionaries ought to be provided for, and
then there are the heroes and heroines
from the vast home missionary fields of
the far west and south, where the work
is hardest and the salaries smallest, and
no State societies exist.
Therefore our National Congregation
al Council has asked the churches to es
tablish a permanent ministerial relief
fund, the interest of which may be dis
tributed annually in little pensions, ir
respective of State lineB. From the
original bequeBt of $10000 the fund has
been built up since 1889 to over $113,000.
From helping six persons or families we
are now helping fifty-three.
Let me give you three illustrations of
our work. A minister who had done
service for thirty-five years from Wis
consin through Iowa, Minnesota and
Nebraska to Colorado,
waB
called to a
church in Vermont, where be served
two years then a year in Massachusetts
then a few weeks in Connecticut where
his health broke down completely. He
did not come within the rules of any
State society. So on application of the
Connecticut society, our national fund
helped him for two years, a total of $350.
By this small outlay, be was enabled to
return west, where he recovered his
health and for seven years served a
group of home missionary churches
with marked success.
A widow with five little children,
from the foreign field, is taking in sew~
ing, and with the little earnings of the
oldest one, is doing ber best to support
and educate them. On application from
the Massachusetts board of ministerial
aid, we are sending her $150 annually
for a few years until the children are
through school.
An aged couple in Kansas, after life
long pioneer home missionary service,
were expecting the sheriff one morning
to come into their poor little home and
foreolose the mortgage on it for $150.
Instead, there came a neighbor with $75
which he bad raised and $75 which we
had furnished, and paid off the mort
gage.
If you believe that this is a righteous
and beautiful work, help us by cash and
subscription, large or small, payable
through your church treasurer, to Rev.
S. B. Forbes, Hartford, Conn., Treas
urer of the National Council's Ministe
rial Relief Fund.
Don't be led astray and made to believe that
thsre'H something Just as good ai Rooky Mounfc
ain Tsa. There's notbln&half ai good,—Hmlthl
FEtfo&ir IM QnanTwartL
Wayfer
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed proposals will bo received by the city of
Manchester, Iowa, up to 12 M. on the uth day
of October 1899 for the construction and com
pletion of a stone culvert over the dry ruu on
Howard street between 1'otter and- Reynolds
streets In said Manchester, as per plans and
specifications on flle in the ofllce of the clerk of
said city.
The council reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
Manchester, Iowa, Sept. 18, 1899.
K. R. Robinson, B. A. Steadman,
88w3 Clerk. Mayor.
FARM FORSALKOR RENT.
I offer for sale or rent my well Improved farm
of 200 acres in Coffins Grove township. Rent
payable In cash. Possession can be given March
1.1900. For terms, etc.. Inquire of Branson &
Carr or Mrs. Peter Reiser, Manchester, Iowa.
88-tf.
Farm for Bale.
The Clark farm, consisting of 200 acres of cul
tivated land and 20 acres of timber is for sale.
It Is located about 6 miles south oast of
Manchester on the Delhi road. For particulars
address or call on Branson & Carr, Manchester,
Iowa,
—Grace—Bettor doctor your health before ap
plying beautifying remedies. Kid yourself of
constipation, indigestion, with Rocky Mountain
Tea, and you'll have a beautiful face.—Smith's
Pharmacy and Cregg & Ward.
HOUSE TO RENT.
The Denton residence property near the High
School building Is for rent. Inquire of
I9tf R. W. Tiruill.
WM. DONNELLY, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Proprietor or toe
Ryan Drug Store.
The new wafer is just right
(just crisp enough, just
sweet enough, just gin
gery enough) and the
sealed, air tight package
keeps it just right until eaten.
Ordinary ginger cakes and
cookies, sold in the usual way,
get moist and soggy in dampweather
and hard and tough in dry weather.
Uneeda
Jinjer
keeps fresh and deliclously crisp and
tender. Its high quality is assured
by the feet that it comes from the
ovens which bake Uneeda Biscuit.
Mads by NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY,
wblob owns the registered trade mark UnMdli
IWIWHWMMMimlllUMIlllllMMHHWMW
REMANENT SALE OF
Wall Paper
We are cleaning-up our stock of wall papet and
are offering some
GREAT
BARGA1NS
in that line while they last. COME EARLY
and get your choice.
Respectfully,
Dealer In V*
Drugs, Stationery, Etc.
RYAN IOWA.
A
FREE PATTERN
(jonr own selection) to ever* sub. S
acriber. Only 50 cents a year. 3
M£ CALLS
MAGAZINE'
A LADIES' MAGAZINE.
colored platu biw
Perfect-Fitting- Paper Patterns.
MSCALL/ffl^l
BAZAR.
Patterns^
Allowance Patteras.)
Only to and is cts. each—dom hlcfcar.
Ask for them. Sold la nearly mrr citr
•ad town, or by nail (nm
1
THE McCALL CO.,
tort Utk St.. KM Ym*
BubscriptioLB received at the Demo
crat office. We furnish McGall'B Maga
zine and The Demoorat one year for
U40. t»t
I
I
I
I
I
ANDERS & PHILIPP.
Anders & Philipp
CENTRAL PHARMACY
\ou cannot afford
to take chances
in buying a fur
garment. If you
buy
Furs
You are jafe.
ittrnirtifr
Healthy, happy babies. Mothers say
Mountain Tea Is the greatest baby medicine In
the world. 85 cents.—Smith's Fharmaoy and
Gregg Ward.
Does Tour Bead Itchf
Are you troubled with dandruff
your hair falling out? Are you get!
bald? Have you tried many so-callt
hair restoratives with unsatisfactory
results? If so, we urge you to try our
Globe Hair Restorative and dandruff
Cure, which is positively guaranteed to
permanently cure all of the above ail
ments. Your money will be refunded
If it fails to do the work. Sold and
guaranteed by GREGti & WARD. 2-ly
OMAHA EXPOSITION,
Ending Ootober 31, 1800.
For this famous exposition, no mean
successor to Chicago's great Columbian
Exposition tbe Great Western By will,
until Oct. 26, sell through excursion
tickets good for live (5) days from date
of sale. Rate for the round trip, 98.95
from Thorpe. For further information
inquire of any Chicago Great Western
Agent or address F. H. Lord, General
Passenger and Ticket Agent,
113 Adams
street, Chicago. 39w5
SHORE San Mateo 6c Cigars. Strictly pore
and absolutely free from artificial flavor.
Ifitf B. B. B&XOGS, M'ff.
Henry Hutchinson
Breeder of Thoroughbred
Shorthorn Cattle.
JOSEPH HUTCHINSON
Manchester Jowa
Chicago
News Stand
Agent for all periodicals.
Any newspaper or maga
^,,' zine published can be se-
11
dr«Mia«kinf ccononlea fancy
5
etc. Sub-
S or, Mod *e. for latest cooy
L«dr «ce*t* vutei. §«ad for tern*
Styllak, Reliable, Simple. Up-to-!
date. Economical and Absolutely
BAZAR. ••SDB
I
sEJ
cured if desired.
Also a complete and fresh
line of confectionery, cigars
and tobaccos.
Cool drinks a spec*
ialty,
N. P. Mavin,
Proprietor.
DOUGLASS, the Photo
grapher.
Goto Douglass
Por PINE PICTURES.
We are now prepared to show our
customers an up-to-date line of
hardware.
Everybody is invited to come
and see our goods and look
through one of the best equipped
stores of its kind in the state.
We calculate that in this age
of competition the man who can
give the most goods for the least
money has discovered the secret
of success. At any event we are
going to act upon the theory.
When you want hardware or
plumbing get our prices and take
advantage of what we can do for
you.
We are closing out our stock ol
bicycles and purchasers are se
curing great bargains.
Getting the Heat
Into the House
—-V*•''—."'"^ .-
"rBnB"r7VMfi?—^
•(MNMMHNNtMMIMMM HNNNMH««ilNHNN*
The guaranty label on Devoe
Ready Paint amounts to an
insurance policy. It is differ
entfrom most guarantees 8
tilks about results, not ma
terials. It says:
Ifj£ouJiavejin£faultJjojin£withJ1^ 3
either now in the painting or after in wearing, tell your dealer
about it. We authorize him to do what is right at our ex
pense.
But do yourself and us the justice to follow instructions.
F. W. DEVOE & COMPANY.
Notice"ANY fault at ANY time
make it good at our expense."
You'd be safe in using sand
and water for paint with that
guaranty on it.
We use Devoe Ready Paint.
•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••M
STOREY & ABBOTT.
CARHART &....
AHSDEN
G. S.LISTER
-s gy '"i
8888
BARGAIN
PjIn" 'Delaware
County Land
615 Acres in Richland Town
ship for $
15 Per Acre.
We are sole agents for the
Loomis tract of land (near the
Backbone) in Richland town
ship, and will sell same at any
time during the present month
for $
15 per acre.
BRONSON & CARR,
7.V Manchester, Iowa.
•-"wr"^'WW-!''J^rvC^'k-.•.-?•
r*wr Pre
A 4
.V-"',J
UP-TO-DATE
HARDWARE
In furnaces we have
the best
KING
PALACE..
1
Is what makes a furnace satisfactory. Anyone*
can "pat in" a furnace, but it requires a good
knowledge of the principles of hot air and ex"
perlence In applying them to get the most heat
from a furnace with the least expense for coal.
Our furnaoeB are as good ae
skill and first-class material
can make them. The
Prince
Boyal
is constructed on right prin
ciples to produce heat, and
has stood the te*t of actual
use for more than a quarter of
a century. We have made the
heating question a study and
we claim to know how to in
stall a furnace and get the best
results. It is the "know how"
that makes a short coal bill.
You should give the furnace
question your attention now,
before the rush begins and be
fore a further advance in fur
naces. Let us figure with you
and show you that we know as
much as we claim about fur-

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