APE you COLD!
Our underwear is here,
than we ever had. ,,
Dop't go Bare
A full line of shoes.
Mrs. G. W. Palmer, of Jones
ville, Vt., says:
Two j-ears ago I was afflicted
with stomach and bowel tronble.
My case puzzled the doctors. I
subsisted only on the lightest kind
of diet. My stomach would not
retain solid food. The pain in my
stomach and bowels was so intense
that I cannot describe it. I con
tinued to grow worse. 1 lost 48
pounds, my nerves were com
pletely shattered, and I was very
weak. Dr.C.W. Jacobs, of Rich
mond, advised me to take Dr.Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
I began to use the pills, and the
first effect was the restoration of
my appetite, and the quieting of
my shattered nervous system. I
began to regain my lost strength,
and in one month after commenc
ing to take the pills I was able to
do my housework. I have gained
30 pounds and to-day am in good
health."—from the Free Press,
Dr. Williams* Pink Pills for Pale People
eoutain, iu a uoudensed form, all the ''la
ments uecossnry to give new life and rich
ness to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are an unfailing specific for
such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis, St. Vitas' dance, sciatica, neural
gia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the
afti r-cfTccts of the grip, palpitation of the
heart, pale and sallow complexions, and all
forms of weakness either iu male or female.
nr Williams' Pink Pills lor Pale People art never
sold by the doien or hundred, but always In pack
ages. At all druggists, or direct from the Dr. Wil
liams Modldne Company. Schenectady, N. Y., 60
cents per bcx, 6boxes $2.60.
a much larger and better line
Come and get gloves and mittens at the
Hard and soft oal. Now
is the time to place your
order and have it deliv
Portland and Louisville Cement, Lime and Stucco.
Manchester Lumber Com
Tho Exoelsior Laundry still retains its reputation for doing all kinds of
cqua to that of any steam laundry in this ecction of the state. It not only has
all 11 necessary machinery and appliances, but expert workmen as well, and
tlio roprietor is determined to maintain tlie high rank which the
hast ttained for doing first-class work in all lines. If you have not given the
Exct £ior Laundry a trial. Wby not? We think a trial would convince
Wo i«ave no small machines for ironing neckbands because our method
oettt and more satisfactory work.
TELEPHONE 24-1. PROPRIETOR
To the People who wear Clothes
IT WILL PAY YOU!
To send your linen to the
DON'T YOU THINK SO?
Satisfactory Work at the
Same Kind of Prices.
You Do Not
You Should Know
est line of Groceries, Canned Goods,
Relishes and, in fact, everything that
should be kept in a first-class grocery
and provision store can at all times be
Fruits of every kind during their season.
P. S. Have you examined our fine line
of Crockery and Glassware?
movement ot IiOngstreet'a corps. Bs ac-
CHAPTER n.-Oen. Hsath leaves Chat
wooga with WO men, his brigade, aJKd
IOVSS out to Morranton'a cross-roads. On
moves outto Mortal
who*fve« at'tK plaei~hi"Is to make hti
headquarters. He Insists on her returning
with his troops. At her horns It la thought
its with a girl hs knows
At her hi
(acs was seen at the window, but a search
trough the house revealed no auspicious
persons. Lieut. Hail, the-aide, is placed In
ihana ot ths young lady with ordsrsto
watch her and question her carefully. SEa
When questioned sha
ths confederacy and
At night she ts
tho kitchen attempting to burn
a paper which contains ths plana of Burn*
side's defensss at Knoxvllle. Sha Is con
fined under guftrd as a spy.
attaoked by confederati
watts off. During ths
again sees a mysterious
...3,. ... .I.
CHAPTER V.—Gen. Hsath aocepta a
ole from Miss Beach at the suggestion of
Awt Hall, who proposes to a
isr. During the night sha slips
house and escapes.
THE MIDNIGHT WATCH.
Dismounting and leaving the horses
In charge of Mellodew, we entered the
habitation provided us by nature, an
irregular-shaped area perhaps 80 feet
across at the broadest part, and nearly
as high everhead. In a corner we found
ashes, and, just above, an opening in
the roof blackened by smoke, through
which came a small bit of daylight. In
the center was a rude table composed
of boards Bet on upright forked boughs.
Flunk and I at once set about gather*
ing wood, and soon had a oheerful lire
burning. I assigned the cave to Mar
garet until such time as we might need
concealment and made abed of boughs
for her, which I covered with blankets.
When all was ready we left Margaret
to rest, and, outting more boughs, set
them upright between contiguous trees,
thus improvising an inclosure in which
to conceal the horses, putting thftin in
charge of Mellodew, who was directed
to procure forage for them.
We were now in prime condition to
keep an eye on the railroad, Plunk and
1 dividing the watch betweeen us day
and night. Plunk, being merely a non
commissioned officer, while I was a lieu
tenant, insisted on taking the whole
uight watch, giving me the day, but in
an army of two, with a girl for reserve
—we did not dare trust Mellodew—I
did not consider rank of any impor
tance. I therefore divided the watch
into four hours each, and took the al
ternate watches myself.
After supper I remained in the cave
for awhile, sitting beside the fire with
Margaret. There was plenty of dry
wood which Plunk and I had gathered
during the day, and I heaped on enough
to make a rousing flame. Indeed, the
place would not have been habitable
without a continuous fire, and it was
arranged between Plunk and myself
that whoever was on watch should keep
it burning. I had my brierwood pipe,
cut from a laurel root during a cam
paign in western Virginia, and, as Mar
garet did not object, I enjoyed a com
fortable smoke. There waB a splendid
draught, and both the smoke from the
fire and that from the pipe rose readily,
passing' out of the natural chimney.
"What are we to watch for?" asked
"The passage of trains."
"I know that. For what further ob
"I am not permitted to tell
"My life depends on our making a
discovery. Surely I shouta Know wait
"I would gladly tell yon, but, you see,
"Would not trust me," she interrupt
ed, impatiently. A tear glistened in her
I could never stand woman's tears.
I thrust my hands in my pockets and
strode back and forth in the cave, vain
ly endeavoring to steel my heart to do
my duty. Ilad I left the cave I might
have succeeded, but I did not I cast
a glance at the weeping girl, "threw
up my hands" and revealed the whole
"I should not have told you this," I
oonoluded, "but it seems absurd to trust
you so far as to guide us here, and not
trust you with the object of our com
ing, especially since ii the move is mad*
you must tee it as wall as the rest alts.
:!"*r*"/*i'r^"'"*'-',,^*7,V'™*'^^*'' l*™,yi,V-"*T^7 'f^7f- 7'_"tr-5 y'-\r-rTp.rrt»yfi ^r r.—.^--rfgy»'.-g- .'
(Copyright, 1698, by J, P. Uppbicatt Ca.]
CHAPTER I.-Qen. Heath la ort.nd to
.iport to headquarters at Chattanooga.
An alfle present at the Interview. Tne
general la shown an order (or his arrest
and court-martial, and ts then assigned to
spsolal duty to watch
to answer for
out of the
CHAPTER VI.—Tht federal troops
surprised at night and in tlie light Xt
Hall Is eapturso.
CHATER VIL—Ueut. Hall Is Uksa be
re a soofsdsrats, MaJ. Birut«,i»ihi4
••a elassmaU of Gen. Hsath at west
been a classmate OL
Point and served with him la ths west.
Hs elalmsd to hays an incrimUiatlnc. letter
written by Heath offerui* to surrender his
command In ths army to ths
wthern town In which hs was
southern town In which he was staUened.
Hall sees ths istter. Uirnnt Beach
and at night assists Han to sa*
turns up at night asslsi
CHAPTER VIII.—Miss Beach joins Hall
outside the confederate camp and together
they reach the union lines.
CHAPTER IX.—The confederates are
surprised at their eamp and routed. Re
turning to the plantation Hall again si
the face at the window, and this tims *»..
ognlaes It as that of a young girl in a con
federate uniform. A court-martial Is or^
dered for Hiss Beach.
CHAPTER X.—The oourt finds Miss
Beach srullty. It is nsoessary for a scout
ng party to reaeh the railroad, and Miss
Beach le asked to aot as the guide on. a
promise of parole if shs succeeds, she
accepts, but on condition that no one enter
the house while she is awav.
CHAPTER XL—After a scrimmage with
the enemy, in which two men were lost,
Hall, Miss Beaoh, Coraoral Plunk and a
cowardly private named Mellodew reached
a cave overlooking the railroad*,
The splendor of this falsehood accom
plished its purpose. Mellodew and 1
exchanged our uniforms for citizen's
clothes, and, after breakfasting with
the family who furnished them, we pro
ceeded on our journey.
We were now on the outskirts of
Charleston. The railroad ran through
the town, crossed the Hiwassee by a
bridge, and through the little town
Calhoun on the opposite bank. The
prospect of going through these two
towns or over a railroad bridge
not inviting. We therefore bore to the
right, crossed the river above by ap
propriating a skiff we found tied to
the bank, and half a mile farther on
struck a road which led us to a hill sep
arating us from the point we sought.
Once on the crest, there before us was
spread out the valley of the Tennessee,
while directly beneath was the rail
road. Passing into a ravine, Margaret
led the way to a crevice between two
"There," she said, pointing, "la the
mouth of the cave.**
general to'keep the Becretxrom yon."
She did not encourage me in my self
ezousing she was silent.
"Don't you?" I asked.
"No I think the general was pru
dent. There was no use in telling me
what I might not need to know."
This bit of feminine inconsistency
and ingratitude fell upon me with such
crushing weight that, without reply to
her thruBt, I got up and went outside,
cursing my folly and vowing that no
woman should ever again extract a se
cret from me—a vow I religiously kept
—until I was besieged by the next wom
Plunk had gone on watch at eight
o'clock, and when I went out from
the warm fire into the cold moonlight
I saw him walking back and forth, oc
casionally swinging his arms to keep
himself warm. I selected around root
of a tree for a pillow, wrapped myself
in my blankets, and tried to Bleep. But
the ill-humor I waB in prevented. Added
to the cause which had produced it
was another. I had given Margaret my
blanket, and was covered by one I used
under my saddle. During my rest it
was constantly a question whether
should endure the cold or the odor of
I finally got some sleep, and when
Plunk called me at 12 o'clock I shook
myself awake and turned out to assume
my watch. The moon, which was just
at the full, stood on the meridian, light*
ing up the mountains, the valley, and
the river winding through the hills like
a huge glow-worm. I have always had
an especial friendliness for the moon.
To-night its round face seemed to have
an amused quizzical look on it, as much
as to say: 'That's very comical, your
letting her get your secret from yon.
But don't worry over it, my boy If
you had watched as many men fooling
women as I have, you'd see that the
balance is on the other side."
I made up my mind to dismiss Mar*
garst and the moonlight from my mind
and try to remember that I had a duty
to perform. I was especially anxious
to keep awake. But I waa young, and
the young need plenty of sleep. With
out great care I would drop aw^y in
spite of myself. So I walked and swung
my arms and occasionally ran a few
yards till I felt tired, then sat down on
the ground and fell to thinking of the
probable uselessness of our expedition.
We have had our fighting and our
watching and our marching all for noth
ing," I muttered to myself. I was get
ting drowsy. "We have had our fight
ing"—the tree tops kept rustling—"and
our watching"—a thin cloud sailed
lazily over the moon—"and our march
ing—" This was the last word slum
ber came before I oould repeat an
I dreamed that I was up in a tree,
clinging to branches tossed by the wind.
I held on till a sudden gust loosened
my grip, and I was about to fall,
A hand grasped my shoulder. Open
ing my eyes, blinded by the rising sun,
I looked up. There, directly over me,
were the stern face and steel-gray eyes
of the general.
"Do you know the penalty of sleeping
I was too dazed to reply, but eat •tap
ing at him, wondsrlng if he hat not
coma up through the bowels of the
"I will tell you," he added. "It
I made an effort to rise, but his grip
was on my shoulder and held xae down.
"Where is yomr guide?"
"In the cave, general."
"Are you sure?"
'Til stake my life on it."
He took hie hand away and stalked
to the cavern, while I rose as quickly
ss my joints, stiffened by cold, would
permit, and followed him, entering di
rectly behind him.
Great heaven! Margaret waa not
"Fool!" he muttered, contemptu
"I left her here," I exclaimed. "My
God! where could she have gone?"
"Gone? To betray you."
I started to give him the lie, but his
glance and a movement of his hand to
his Bword-hilt told ue what the mu
tinous word would cost me, and I re
"Where did you come from, general
"From the plantation,"
"What for? Am I to explain my acts
to my subordinates? Well, under ths
OrMt haavene, Margaret wee not ttnrel
circumstances I will. To gain a knowl
edge of the route over which you would
pasB, with a view to seeing if it would
be practicable to bring the men to
Charleston. If we have the luck to
catch the enemy's advance trains north
and his rear trains south ot the Hiwas
see, we may make a dash and burn
the bridge, cutting his force in two.
But I have been disappointed in my
hold on your guide. You have kept the
secret of the objeot of your expedition,
1 hung my head without reply. The
general turned from me with an impa
tient contemptuous exclamation.
"Plunk!" I called.
A bundle of blankets on the ground
near by began to stir, and from them
emerged the corporal. I looked for
surprise wheb he saw the general, but
he repressed any expression i«f it, aid,
rising, came towards us.
"Where's Miss Beaoh?"
"Seat kMW, Wi
Our hostler came from the improTl»ed
"Where's Miss Beaoh?"
"She took her horse before daylight
and rode away."
"Shut off that grin," commanded the
Mellodew'a features receded slowly,
aa usual, to an ordinary condition.
'Lieutenant," said the general to me,
"I told you you were not fitted for this
work, but I did not suppose you
The words were cut short by the
tread of a horse's hoofs on dead leaves,
and in another moment Margaret, her
cheeks flushed with exercise, rode into
'Why, general!" she exclaimed, turn
The general stood looking at her
coldly without speaking.
I—we—did not expect—'* she fal
"I got up early and rode to the houBe
of some friends of mine—a union fam
"Probably with some such purpose
as that with which you visited the con
federates on a recent occasion."
"For several purposes. First, to ar
range for a refuge in case of necessity.
"And to tell the news?"
The color came and went, but she
"To borrow some articles of clothing,
for the weather is colder than when I
left home, and to beg a little fresh meat
for breakfast." She held up a dressed
The general repressed an expression
of impatient incredulity.
"General," exclaimed Margaret,
driven to desperation by his manner,
"I made a compact with you to guide
your men here. I knew you did not
trust me, but I did not suppose you
would follow me here—"
"I follow you here?" the general re
torted, a slight color tinging his cheek.
'I am a soldier, doing a soldier's duty.
The success or defeat of an army de
pends on my watchfulness, and I will
never sleep till my work is accom
'And I am worn out with your perse'
cution," cried Margaret, despairingly.
"Either leave me to do the work
agreed to do, or take me home and kill
There was a shot in the valley be
low, and more in quick succession. The
general sprang for his horse, which
nipping the grasB near by, and Mello
dew untied the hitching strap from a
tree, holding the rein while the general
"General," I called, "where do yon
"To join my escort below."
"To the plantation, as fast as my
horse will carry me."
"Can you get through?"
"I must get through."
He was about to spur away, when
Mellodew called to him and said some
thing to him which we could not hear.
He looked back at Margaret and me
with a peculiar expression, then, hear
ing more firing below, rode away.
Turning towards the valley, we saw
three different bodies of confederate
cavalry approaching the point where
we had heard the firing. We watched
and listened, but, beyend an occasional
single shot, heard nothing more, and
the foliage was too thick for us to see
what was going on. Half an hour after
wards, casting my eyes to the opposite
hill, I saw the general and a few of his
escort on the crest. He waved his hat
to us, then, turning, followed by his
THB RBAL 8BNTRY.
We set about making our prepara
tions for the day without a word con
cerning the general's visit. After
breakfast Margaret and I went out of
the cave into the sunlight and stood
looking down the valley.
"How long before our watohing will
prove effective or useless?" asked Mar
"If what we expect does not occur
soon, I fear it will not occur at all."
"And I must return to my fate."
I did not reply, but looked gloomily
out upon the valley. Turning my eyee
to the south, my attention waa attract
ed by what appeared to be a small white
"What'a that?" I asked.
"A wagon, an army wagon. I've seen
so many of them that I would know one
"And there's another," I exclaimed,
as a second emerged from behind a hill.
"It's a wagon train."
Slowly wagon after wagon came into
view, tUl a whole train could be seen
like a white-linked worm crawling up
"I don't aee what that's for," I mut
tered "they have the railroad for any
transportation they may need."
"It looks aa if they were going to uae
both wagons and railroad," said Mar
"Yon have quite a head for guessing
things," I remarked, surprised at her
foresight. This was the first evidence
I had encountered of Margaret's think
ing ability I was to have plenty of It
During the day we noticed stray
squadrons of rebel cavalry passing
northward. A small drove of Cattle
made ita appearance in the south,
Jogged along over the road, and passed
out of sight. Another wagon train ap
peared, toiled slowly past, and disap
peared. Then a larger body of cavalry
went by, perhaps 500 men. I watched
expectantly for bigger game, but was
disappointed. Nothing more of impor
tance appeared, and I gave up my ex
pectation of some momentous occur
When we began our watch for the
night, Margaret insisted on taking part.
"Nonsense," I said.
"I mean it."
"Db you suppose two able-bodied
men would permit a weak woman to di
vide a watoh with them?" And
stalked away without deigning another
Flunk, as before, had the first watch.
At 12 o'clockl was awakened and walked
to the edge of the declivity to begin my
vigil. The weather was splendid, and I
was regaled with another view lighted
by the moon. I made up my mind to
pace a beat like a sentinel, that I might
be sure to keep awake. I chose two
trees between which to walk, and con
tinued to do so for an hour withoat rest.
Then I took ten minutes off. After
that I walked again till three o'clock',
when the absurdity of walking an im
aginary beat to watch for something
that had only a remote possibility of
occurring struck me with such force
that I sat down on a rock, put my el
bows on my knees, and rested my head
in my hands. The last thing I remem
ber waa congratulating myself that
any remarkable event should take plaee
A seeond time I had bean caught
sleeping on post. I looked up, and saw
Margaret standing beside me. It waa
"I beg your pardon I thought—'' I
Five thousand cavalry were march
ing northward through the valley.
Whoever has seen suoh a sight can
never forget it. Five thousand men
and 5,000 horses. First rode a thin line
deployed across the road, its wings ex
tending to the right and to the left.
Then came a knot of men, the com
manding general and his staff. They
were followed at some distance by a
smaller knot, doubtless the commander
of the advance brigade. Then came the
line by regiments, squadrons, com
panies, platoons, the men in the ranks,
the officers in their respective posi
tions. The rlBlng sun lit up their bat
tle flags, their guidons, glistened on
their side arms, even tinted with a rosy
hue the dust that enveloped them.
They were moving Bteadily, but horses
will not have the same gait, and here
and there a squadron that had fallen
behind was pushing along at a brisk
trot or a gallop to overtake the corps
to which it belonged.
"Margaret!" I exclaimed, springing
up "you have won. There are the cav
alry the infantry will go by the rail
TO BE CONTINUED.
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the lest few years was supposed to be
incurable. For a great many years doctors pro
nounced It a local dlseaso, and prescribed li—1
remedies, and by constantly falling to cure 1
local treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Sci
ence 1ms proven catarrh to be a constltutlona
dlBease. and, therefore, requires constltutlona
treatment Hall's Catarrh cure, manufactured
lyF.J. Cheney & Co Toledo, Ohio, Is the only
constitutional cure on the market. It Is taken
Internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoon
ful. it acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, They offer one hundred
dollars for any case It falls to cure. Send
circulars and testimonials. Address.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
|®~Sold by Druggists, 7Cc.
Hall's Faintly 1'lUs are the best.
Half Bate to Chicago.
For the laying of the corner stone of the new
Government Building and the Fall Festivities a
Chicago, Oct. 4 to 11. the B. C. R. & N. Ry. wll
sell tickets to Chicago and return at rate
ONE FAKE FOlt THE ROUND TRIP. Tickets
on sale Oct. 2 to 0 ludustvo. good until and In.
eluding Oct. 14. The B„ O. K. & N. often the
best service to Chicago. Dally through trains,
fast schedules and the most convenient depot In
the city. Gall on agents for rates, ete.
2 J. MORTON, O. P. & X. A.
Cedar Saplds, Iowa,
BeBidence Property for Bale.
A good house, barn and large lot In
Manchester for sale. at a bargain.
Long time given on half of purchase
money if desired.
Mellodew will be our ruin. He has said
something to poison the general
25wl7 Cedar Bapids, la.
Dizio Flyer to Florida
DAILY TO ST. LOUIS
and connecting lines by way ot
Leaves 8t. Louis every evening, is La'soUd train
to Nashville, and carries a
Through Sleeoing Car
St. Louis to Jacksonville, Fla.
ay Express also leaves tit. Louis every
morning and carries a through sleeping car, 8t.
Louis to Nashville and Chattanooga, co
Louis to Nashville and Chattanooga, connecting
through sleeping car to Augusta. Through
St, Louis to Nashville, thus giving
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
to Nashville, Chattanooga, Atlanta and Jackson
ville, connecting all principal points in the south
east, such as Charleston. Willmington, Aiken
and Savannah (or ail points
Does a general line of blacksmith-
All work done in iirst-ciass order
and guaranteed. Prices reason
SHOP, WEST SIDE OFRIVER
Near the Brllge.
When you want anything in the line ot
do not lorget to write UB or examine
our stock and prices. We have no
room for shoddy goods, but with forty
years of experience can guarantee you
honeBt goods at fair prices. Remem
ber this and you will profit by it.
3-gi Earlville. Iowa.
r—frultB, Jullies, plcklos
or caluup are
7a more cosily, more quickly, more
healthfully sealed with Defined
Parafllne Wax than by any other
method. Dozens of other usee will be
In every household. It is clean,
tasteless and odorless—air, water
and acid proof. Get a |ountl cake of
It with a list of its many usee
from your druggist or grocer.
Bold everywhere. Made by
STANDARD OIL CO.
Railroad Time Table.#
Illinois Central Time ..able No. 21, takiu« ef
feet at 12:00 o'clock noon, Sunday, July 8, 1898.
Arrive I West Bound. Leave
5:06 p. mi tNo. 81, Clipper
8:48 a, ml,. tNo.8, Day Express....
10:20p.m| »No.l, Flyer
No. 808 9:45 a.m
No 881 6:80p.m
Tickets and full information concerning the
above can he had of agents of the "Central 'and
P. A., St. Louis, Mo.
C. C. McCABTY, D.
A. H. HANSON, O. P. A.
J. P. MEBRY. A. G.PA
A E S N E
Arrive I East Bound, Leave
»:40 a. mi tNo. 82, Clipper
8:10 p. ....tNo. 4, Day Express....
8:22 a. m! *No. 2, Flyer
Freights Carrying Passengers.
Arrive West Bound. 1 Leave
12:25 p. mJ... .tNo. 91, Way Freight..
2:00 p, mJ.tNo. 71, Through Freight
Arrive 1 East Bound. I Leave
10:10 a. ml...No. 92t Way Freight,.
12:15 p. mj.tNo. 82,Through Freight
OEDAR RAPIDS BRANCH.
Bet Cedar Rpds
No.3511:48 p. in
tDaily Exoept Sunday.
H. G. PIERCE. Station Agt.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
Tune card, Thorpe, Iowa*
Chicago Speoial, Dally, Going East 7:40 &
Day Ex .leas, dally except Sunday 8:01
Way Freight, dally 11:36 am
Gou West, North and South.
Way Freight, dally 9:86 pm
Day Express, dally except Sunday.. .. 1:58 pm
St Paul Kansas City Exp, dally ... 5:41am
For information and tiokets apply to
J. L. O'HARROW Agent Thorpe.
C. M. St. P. Ry.
DELAWARE TIME CARD.
St. Faul & West, Passenger, 9:oaa.m,
Way freight 11:50 a. m.
Via the B., O. R. ft N. B~ June SO,
July 4 and 18, Aug. 1 and IB,
Sept. and 19, Oct. 3 and 17.
On dates round trip tickets,
21 days will be sold at the rate of
Fare, plus 82, to all points on this
line in Iowa, Minnesota and South Da
kota, north of and including Shell Bock
and Abbott Crossing and to Wayerly.
Tickets at this rate will also be sold to
a large number of cities and towns in
Northern, Western and Southern states.
For further information call on B., C.
B. & N. Agents or address
J. MORTON, G. F. & T. A.,
Davenport ft Kansas City, Pais 6:07 p.m.
Way Freight 10:30 a. m.
B. C. R. & N. R'y.
GEDAB RAPIDS TIME CARD.
MAIN LIKE GOING NORTH.
7:86 am Mo. Minneapolis Express.. 8:06 am
12:80 ra No.8 Waverly Passenger... 8:80pm
12:08 ngt NO. 5 Minneapolis Express.. 12:80 ngt
6:46 a No. 18 Chicago Passenger.
11:46 No. 19 Chicago Passenger.
No. l—Free chair car and coaches to Minne
apolis and St. Paul. No. 5—Pullman sleepers
and coaches to Minneapolis and St. Paul,
MAIN LINE GOING BAST AND SOUTH,
8:90 No. 2Chicago Passenger.... 8:40 pm
10:16 a No. 4St. Louis Passenger.. 8:06pm
8:10 a No. 6 Chicago & St.Louis Ex. 8:80 am
12:20 ngt No. 8 Chicago Fast Express. 12:80 ngt
No. 10 Passenger 0:06
No 12 Burlington Passenger 7:16 am
No 2—Pullman sleeper, free chair car and
No. o—Pullman sleepers
coaches to Chlcagt
.... _J sleeper __
Chicago 7:66 a. m. Ngt.—night.
and through coaches to Chicago and
No. 8—Pullman sleeper to Chicago
J. A. LOMAX.
Flock beaded by choice IM
POBTEDBAMS. Will fur
nish Cotawoids and grades,
singly or by carload. A
choice lot or yonng rams
for fall trade.
Buy our bucks now and fit
them up for work to suit
yourself. Best and cheapest at
J. STRAIN & SONS,
Makea a Specialty of
Interfering and Corns Cured or
no Pay. jlffSIs
Do AH Kinds of
Work in Iron—
Maohlnery and all kinds of Farm Implement*
and Machinery repaired. The best of
A share of the Public Patronage Is solicited.
Suooecsor to Peter Itevei*
Compound Vapor and Sham
iioet all dis
eases are caused
by poisonous sec
clog the wheels
The name and
may be different
but the cause of
disease can us
ually be, traceT
to the lmperiect action ot the millions
of pores of the human body. A bath in
accordance with scientific require
ments is the beBt preventative and
remedy known. The methods employ
ed by me are the most scientific, .ever
Invented or discovered for dispelling
disease. HeBults tell the Btory. Give
me a trial. This is the Oonant system
of baths. A competent lady attendant
in charge of the ladies department.
EOffice and bath rooms on Franklin
street, opposite Globe Hotel
16tf Q. D. QATES.
The Old Reliable Blacksmith,
P. J. Roohe
Oan be found at his .shop on Franklin street
during business hours, with a competent
foroe of workmen to do all kinds of
Corns and Interfering Cured or no pay.
Choice Farm Lands, easy
terms, very desirable properly at
low prices. Large list to select
from. When you want to buy or
sell call on
8:10 Decorah Passenger 8:16 am
4:06p Decorah Freight 6:20pm
IOWA FALLS DIVISION,
£2:60 pm....Spirit Lake Passenger.... 8:80am
12:20 ngt ..Sioux Falls Fast Express... 12:80 ngt
IOWA CITY, CLINTON AND DAVKNPOBT.
8:80 pm Passenger... 8:06 pm
7:86 Passenger. 7:16 am
l: 6 am Passenger 8:40
7:60 Clinton Passenger 7:16 am
7:60 m....DavenportPassenger.... 7:16 am
"Trains numbers 6. o, 8,18, 10, and tiioux Falls
Fast Express run daily, all other trains dally ex
Office In First Nation a
Orders by mail will receive careful
We have complete copies of all records
of Delaware county.
in one of
A fine line of soft shirts (or sum
Call and examine our
F. M. FOLEY
J. E. DAVIS, Manchester,
la., Main St., North of
I am making first-class farm loans
at 5 and 6 per cent., with privi
furnished at a rate meeting
J. E, DAVIS, Abstracter,
EATON & HOGKADAY.
Successors to A. Wp-^7
Stevens & Co.. .'.
(CITY HALL BLOCK.)
We have on hand all
Oysters in season.
Fish, sausage and the
best cured meats.
SHOP CL08KD ON 8UNDAY.
EATON & HOGKADAY.
Special Bates For
Dewey Day Celebration
New York, Sept.
Washington, Oct. 2—3.
Chicago Fall Festival
Fast Trains & Good Accommodations
For further Information see local notice or In
quire of any Chicago Qreat Western Agent.
F. B. Lord,
General Passenger ft Ticket Agent. 1
89w8 Ohloago, ill
have arrived, and those desiring
Should not fail to
call and examine
are admirable in fabric
,,, and in fit, in wlnsom
nesB and in workman
Nearly a quarter of a
century in business in
Manchester ought to be
a guarantee of our com
petency and qualifica
tions to giTeJsatisfac
You are^nvltedto in
'speet ourtock and get'
ADVICE A8 TO PATENTABILITY
Nottoe In Inventive Age
Book "How to obtain Patenta"
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