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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, October 18, 1899, Image 5

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democrat.
WEON1SSU A.Y, OCT. 18, ltfltU.
TBLEPHONS NO. IS4.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd S. Morse visited
lp Chicago last week.
—Mrs. Hubert Carr visited with her
-par. nts in Waterloo last week.
—A very pretty picture of a bedstead
is (shown in A. D. Brown's new ad.
."i —Fred Dowey is aule to be out again'
after along pull with typhoid fever.
—The Congregational Ladies are
preparing to give a Hallowe'en party.
—Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Day, of Du
buque, spent Sunday with relatives, in
thlil city.
—Theodore Uelknap went to Ames
where he will begin acourse of instruc
tion in the State Agricultural College.
—The bath rooms In connection with
the Y. M. C. A. will be floished the last
of this week. They area much needed
improvement.
—Mr. and Mrs. Avery M^les, of Jack
son county, were the guests here at the
home of hlB brother, Hon J. W. Miles
part of last week.
—Fred Doollttle, of Delhi, and. S. H.
Morgan, of Bfyan, are assisting Sheriff
FiBhel In the capacity of bailiffs at the
present term of the district court.
.—Mrs A. E. Wilson departed last
Saturday for South Dakota where her
son Bert 1B employed as a school teach
er. She expects to make that her future
home.
—Wm. FrentresB, of East Dubuque,
visited in this city last week at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Prowse.
Mr. FrentreBs is a brother of Mrs.
Prowse.
—Mrs W. O. Somes and daughter,
Mrs: W. W. Ford, returned home last
Monday evening from Stanwood, Iowa
rafter a weeks visit with friends and
relatives.
—Mrs Geo. Webber departed last
weelc for Western Springs, Illinois for
a
viBit
with relatives. From there she
will go to New York state where she
... will .spend the winter.
—J. B. Thorpe went to Independence
.. last Saturday to spend the day. He
^waB joined there by Mrs. Thorpe who
.: has been in Fayette for the paBt sev
eral weeks on account of the illness of
her mother.
—The ladies of the Woman's Belief
.Corps served meals in the Bradley &
Sherman building Monday and Tues
day of this week and met with Jiatter
lag success. They netted a good sum
for a worthy cause.
—The gold watch and chain belong
to Mrs. L. E. Cort in, of Delhi,
.which was lost here fair week, was
a found on the street last week by Albert
Kling and restored to her. She may be
.- considered fortunate in recovering her
'u, property.
—A'hew time card went into effect
last Suhday morning on the Illinois
i,
.Central. The early morning train east
•t* will leave five minutes later, the morn
tag train west live minutes later and
j.:, the Clipper in. the evening will leave
7 here five minutes earlier.
—W 'P. Dove and' R.W.'Chamb'etd,
"Vfyr
wbD
r6cent'y
1
purchased Beeman's boot
«nd shoe store, expect to move their
^H^families io this'city some time next
They are pleasant gentlemen to.
clty.~Vj will-doubtless be valuable ad-
but
JcTto Manchester circles.
("—Will Blake returned Friday even
pg from the east'where he purchased a
lew line of fall goods for Biake& Sou's
(ry goods store. While there he pur
jhased a complete line of cloaks and
jtackets and will add this as anew fea
jture to the already large stock.
-r-Iietters addressed to Miss Elva
'-Hooker, Miss liella^ Meyers, MIUB
fir&ce Bensley, Mrs. Anetta Webber,
/Mrs. Cathrine Miller, W. J. Smith, A.
jO. Stone, Walter Miller, John A. Levin,
-:y Albert Ball and, H. N. Appleby are ad-
vertised as unclaimed at the post office
.In this city.
—Judge E. P. Seeds led the men's
..-v meeting in the Y. M. C. A. rooms last
'4 Sunday afternoon. There were about
eighty present and they listened to a
I very interesting and instructive address,
Bev. H. O. Pratt of the Methodist
church will lead the meeting next Sun
ilM:day afternoon.
—County Superintendent, L. T. Eaton
and Ed Snell attended the Delaware
ciunty teachers convention at Greeley
last Saturday, There was a large
number of teachers present and a very
^JPMpry succesBf ul and profitable meeting
r-^as held. Twelve townships In the
yunty were represented.
i—Bemember the concert to be given
|y the Salisbury Orchestra next Thurs
lay evening, Oct. 19th. at the (Central
j—Opera house. Over two hundred tickets
I have been sold already, and if you
haven't yours, better get it at once.
When anything good comes to town,
don't miss it. Seats on sale at Storey &
fill Abbott's.
—The ladles of the Baker Cemetery
Association will give a sociable at the
residence of H. O. Harris in Prairie
township, Friday, October 20.- A Ken
tucky supper will be served from half
past six until all are served. The Dairy
City Mandolin Club is to furnish music
throughout the evening and a good
crowd ts anticipated.
—The reception at the Y. M. C. A,
rooms last Wednesday evening was
-well attended and most successful
throughout. Theobject of the gathering
was for business as well as social pur
poses. The Association's work for the
coming year was mapped out and a
membership contest inaugurated, the
leaders of the two sides being Dr. J. W
Scott and W. A. Friend. Those present
were entertained by several vocal and
Instrumental selections and all enjoyed
a'thoroughly good-time.
—The descriptive piece entitled,The
(Japtpre 9f ^antlagp"hy~Orth,rplaye4
by the Salisbury Orchestra, is one of
the finest selections written. The syn
opsiB is as follows: Soldiers at Tampa
Bay awaiting orders-Bugle call-Fall
in# in line-Marching on board trans'
port Bteamers-The voyage^L'he land
ing-American gunboatB firing-The bat
tle-The viotory-"America"—Rejoicing
at* the victory-"Dixie' -"The Star Span,
gled Banner" and "Yankee Doodle.'
Don't miss hearing this great orchestra,
•t Central Opera house Thursday even'
log Dot. IBUh
—C. W.Keagy visited friends and rela
tives in Epworth last week.
-Miss Madeline Tucker viBited
friends in Dubuque the Qrstof the week.
—Ben. Arnold, of Independence, was
Manchester visitor the first of the
week.
—Rev. J. G. Miller, of Cedar Falls
was a Manchester visitor the first of the
week.
—Lee Branson ia^visiting in this qity
With' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Bronson.
1
—Chas. Aldous, of the Chicago bak
1B now nearly recovered from his recent
attack of typhoid 1'uver.
—John McElmeil sold eighty acres of
his two hundred acre farm in Milo
township last Monday to Hayner Bros.
-Cooiey's grocery store expects to
move into the building recently vacated
by the Backet store, about November
1st.
-The weighing scales belonging to
the Hollister Lumber Company and Pes
ter Boardwav are undergoing extensive
repairs.
-Mr. and Mrs. *L. M. Davis and
daughter returned home last Wednes
day evening from Chicago, where they
spent several days.
-Mr. and Mrs. B. Gaylord and
daughter, of Strawberry Point, spent
Sunday in the city at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Pierce.
-Mrs. A. S. Hart,of Freeport,Illinois,
is visiting in this city with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Allen. She expects
to remain here sometime.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Pentony are ex
pected home this week from Clinton,
where they have been spending the past
several weeks with relatives.
Marriage Licenses were issued dur
ing the paBt week to S. A. Slick an 1
Stella May Wiitsle, and E. Bertram and
M. Gertrude Combs, of Wood, Iowa.
—Mrs. U. M. Hoag and children, of
Garner, art in the city for a visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J.J. Hoag. Dr.
Harry Hoag will arrive the first of next
week.
—Duck hunting is reported to be
good. Large numbeis are moving
southward and It is said that this may
be taken as a sign of approaching cold
weather.
—Bev. Charles Hamilton preaches his
farewell sermon in the Presbyterian
church here next Sunday. He expects
to leave next week for his new home in
Buffalo, New York.
—MisB
Pearl Pierce, who is instructor
in oratory and elocution in the State
Normal at Cedar Falls, visited in this
city part of last week with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Pierce.
—Bev. H. O. Pratt, the new pastor
delivered his first sermon in the Meth
odist church here last Sunday Bev.
W. F. Pitner occupying the Methodist
p'llpit at Marlon on that day.
—•}. A. Wheeler
Bold
his residence
property last week to L. Matthews for
82,500. Mr. Matthews expects to make
improvements on the premises and be
may be considered fortunate in being,
able to secure BO desirable a piece- of
property. He expects to take possession
of the
Bame
this fall.
Will Dick received notice last week'
that he had been awarded fourth prize
in Becreatlon's amateur photography
contest. The prize is a fishing pole val
ued at twenty-five dollars. Will has
been awarded several prizes for his pic
tures in national contests and may well
be considered one of the best amateur
photographers in the United States.
Will Colllnge, of tbis city, who is in
the Klondyke, has disposed of bis pack
ing outfit of mules and sledges and will
again engage himself in mining.
Since he has been in that region he has
been located in Dawson City and vicin
ity, but has now removed to Cape
Norme where he has purchased what he
thinks is a valuable claim. His many
friendB here wish that the labor and
hardships he has endured will eventually
be crowned with Buccess. Cape Norme,
his new location, is 1,800 miles north of
Dawson City.
•The following party from this oity
went to Dubuque and were taken Into
the Elk lodge there last Thursday even
ing Lafe Matthews, W. D. Hogan,
Welcome Abbott, Fred Blair, Ed Hruby,
Ben Miles, John McEwen, Leslie Hoyt,
Ned Hoyt, B. B. Robinson, G. W. Hunt,
H. C. Haeberlee, Geo. W. Story and
Joe Hoag. An elaborate initiation was
carried out which was followed by a
sumptuouB banquet. Speeches and an
all around good time was then the
order of the hour and the Manchester
crowd returned well pleased with their
entertainment.
Ralph Dunham, who is on the road
as advance ajpnt for the Slayton Ly
ceum Bureau, narrowly escaped being
severely injured near Niles, Ohio, one
day last week. Be was riding In an
electric street car which for some reason
or other was brought to a stop on the
trackB
of the Pittsburg and WeBtern
railroad. While it was standing in this
position a heavy freight train crashed
into the car without notice of its ap
proach. Two people in the car were
killed and several injured. Ralph was
fortunate enough to escape without a
scratch. He happened to be standing
on the platform and saw the freight
train coming so that he had time to
jump off and get out of reach of injuty.
—The following notice is taken from
the Waterloo Beporter: The hand
some residence property of Mrs. A. G.
Mann, 320 yine street, was. sold
yesterday to J. Af Wheeler, of Man
jchester.. Possession t'will be gi«ft£
to Mr. Wheelqr NQVeolber 1st, when h'&
will move his family to Waterloo. Mrs.
Mann has made no plans for the futiirer
but will remain a resident of Waterloo,
for a while at least. Mr. Wheeler has
secured one of the most beautiful homes
in Waterloo. It Is splendidly locate!,
and besides
posBesBing
a most attractive
appearance it is modern, convenient and
well fitted for the comfort of that
genial gentleman and his most excellent
family, who will be cordially weioomed
to Waterloo.
—Will McCormick went to Chicago
yesterday morning to spend several
days.
—Mre. B. Holbert, of Greeley, visited
friends and relatives here part of last
week.
—Mr. McMillen, of MarBhalltown,
visited here Monday with
hiB
W. Miles.
friend J.
Attorney H. Blckel, of Cedar Rap
ids, is attending .court in Manchester
tbis week.
—N. H. Hyde has our thanks for an
elegant photo of President McKinley
taken while be was speaking here Mon
day morning.
—Bev. H. M. Chambers and Dr. M. E.
Dittmer, of Colesburg, were Manches
ter visitord last Monday.
—A. S. Gibbons left yesterday morn
ing for Anamosa, where he has accept
ed a position in a drug store.
—Ed Brown was in the city yester
day. He is Gov. Shaw's private secre
tary and accompanies him on his speak
ing tours.
—Attorneys D. E. Voris and Chas.
HasB, of Marion were in the city laBt
week attending the district court now
in session.
—The Misses Gutsle and Stella
Gilleas, of Memphis, Tennessee, are
visiting in this city at the home of their
uncle, Ben Gilleas.
—Hon. J. W. Miles went to Bhodes,
last Monday evening, called there by
the Berious illness of a sister, whose
home is at that place.
—The camera enthusiasts reaped a
rich harvest on McKinley Day,
viBit
relatives and look after
her property interests there for the next
three weeks.
—Mr. and Mrs. Wattson Childs left
yesterday morning for a visit in Minne
sota. They will Bpend about three
weeks the guests of friends in Marshall
and Wendell.
—Blake & Son at the Daylight Store
are offering their entire Btock of rubber
and felt goods at cost. The occasion
therefor Is given in their new column
advertisement.
—Mrs. L. Pierce departed last week
for Miles City, Montana, where she
goes to visit her daughter, Miss Char
lotte Pierce who has been there for sev
eral monthB past.
—Mr. and Mre. Horace Atwater are
expected here the fiist of next week.
They will reside temporarily at the
home of E. Atwater.
—Sheriff B. W. Fishel returned Mon
day morning from Anamosa where he
went with Geo. Sands, the negro, who
was sentenced to six months imprison
ment in the state penitentiary.
—Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wood, of San
born visited in this city several days of
last week at the home of Mrs. J. B.
Satterlee. They left yesterday morning
for Waterloo for a.visit with friends.
'—Crab apple blossoms in this lati
tude, at this season of the year are very
rare,but some very fine speciments weie
deen last week on' a tree.1 belonging to
Mrs. C. Bradford, which stands in
the yard in front of her residence on
Franklin street.
—News comes from Colesburg that
the town is in bad straits. In the en
tire community there Is no cobbler, not
even a man who can patch a shoe. It
would seem that this would be a good
The Paxson building opposite the opening for some cobbler who is look
post office is undergoing extensive re ing for a location.
pairs. The old windows are being re
placed by two large plate glass ones and
the interior of the building when fin
ished will be entirely new from floor to
ceiling. It is expected that the room
will be ready for occupancy.by the first
of November. Harry Stewart will put
in a complete grocery stock.
—Next Tuesday, B. L. Kortright will
sell at public auction for George Mod
kiff on the J. M. Stocks farm three
miles northwest of Masonville a large
number of cattle and hogs, and a quan
tity of hay and grain. For particulars
see notice in another column.
—Miss Jennie McCarren, one of the
young ladles who Is selling Y. M. C. A.
course tickets, has met with more than
ordinary Buccess. The young ladies
have all worked faithfully and are de
serving of praise. Miss McCarren by
the sale of tickets has received over
seventy five dollars for the Association.
—Duerst & Duerst, the wide awake
and enterprising merchants at Dundee,
have a very readable column advertise
ment in this issue to which the atten
tion of those of our readers who con
template purchasing a vehicle of any
kind, is called. They are agents at
Dundee for the celebrated Cooper
wagons and buggies. Be sure and read
their announcement.
—The Presbytery ot the Dubuque
district met In this oity last Monday in
special session to act on the resignation
of Bev. Chas. Hamilton. The pastor
ial relationship between the Presbyter
ian church and Mr. Hamilton was dis
solved and he was dismissed to the
PreBbytery at Buffalo, New York. The
pulpit here was declared temporally
vacant. Bev. E. T. Combs, of Pine
Creek presided at the meeting and Bev.
Lewis Mclntlre, of Farley, acted as
secretary.
—The Boston Ladles Symphony Or.
chestra, under the control of the Central
Lyceum Bureau,will appear next Satur
day evening in the Central Opera House
as the first number of the Y. M. C. A
star course. This muBlcal organization
is one of the best on the road. It 1B com
prised of twenty-two ladies, a director
and Master Henry Donlan, the boy so
prano. The following is one of the
many press notices he has received
Master Henry Donlan, the boy so
prano, who has attracted so much atten
tion during the past year, more than
fulfilled the expectation of
hiB
auditors.
He has a voice of marvelouB strength
sweetness and purity, with the high
notes clear and full.. \Vithout seeming
ly the least exertion, he reached C, and
sustained the tone through several meas
ures- He was totally unaffected and
^turalabut sanr wUh the expression
and feelih'gVjf one twlce his yeajp. The
last n«uiber, by.-Ardittl, he gavi In the
Original Italian, He captivated the en
tire audience.—Haverhill Gazette.
Course tickets may be reserved Thurs
day of this week and members of the
association must present their member
ship tickets in order to get the reduced
rates allowed members. On Friday the
reserve seat board will be open for sin
gle reserve and single admission tickets.
The. price of a single admission tieket
to this MBMtl It Mats.
—Ladies cloaks and collarettes. Bead
Bead what Clark & Lawrence say about
them.
—Your attention is called to a local
notice in another column entitled
"House for Bent."
—Gov. Leslie M. Shaw spoke to a
fair sized audience here yesterday after*
noon in the Central Opera House. The
audience was made up largely of people,
residing in town. The attendance
would probably have been larger but
for the demonstration on the dav pre
vious.
—A number of the local I. O. O. F.
and llebekahs expect to go to Waterloo
this week to attend tho I. O. O. F.
Grand Lodge of Iowa. The Delaware
Canton No. 2. will attend and also the
J. T. Abbott CorteB of Lady Militants
and staff. The latter will conduct ser
vices before the Grand lodge and are
composed of the following: Mrs. L.
A. Douglass, Mrs. John Smith, Mrs
Will Evans, Miss Madallne Tucker,
Miss Mertie Coon, Mrs. Lee Bronson,
Mrs. J. P. James, Miss Lona Rollins,
Miss Lillie Rollins, Miss Pearl Stewart,
MIBB Sarah Kinne, Mrs. Will Haller,
Miss Birdie McCarty, Miss Hatt'e
Kortright, Miss Minnie Ellis, Miss
Clara Commerford, Mrs. Geo. Lister,
Mrs. Thos. Given and Mrs. John Law
man.
—It will be a surprise, no doubt, to
Manchester people to learn that C., H.
Dick has sold his hotel business in this
city. The transaction was completed
Monday and possession was given yes
terday morning to the purchaser, Sam
uel Dixon, of Decorah, Iowa. The
transfer only includes the lease of the
building and the furniture therein. It
is sincerely to be regretted that Mr.
and Mrs. Dick will remove from this
city which they intend doing the latter
part of this week. They have many
warm friends whoBe best wishes follow
them to their new home. They expect
to.locate in Spokane Falls, Washington,
where Mr. Dick has a brother in the
hotel business. Mr. Dixon, the new
land-lord, and his son, Harry Dixson,
proprietor of the Winneshiek Hotel at
Decorah are now in the city. Mr.
Dixon Sr. will move his family here the
last ot this week. He was for many
years a traveling salesman in this part
of the state and is well known to many
of our merchants as a very pleasant
gentleman and a good business man.
laBt
Monday. Some fine photographs of the
President are being exhibited.
—Miss Mabel Edmunds departer yes
terday morning for Terril, Iowa where
she will
The President at Manchester.
Notwithstanding the threatening
weather, a vast throng, probably six
tir seven thousand people, assembled at
the railway station Monday morning tu
see and hear the President of the
United States. A small raised platform
was constructed in the first street west
of the passengfer depot and beautifully
decorated.
About 9:30 a. m., a few minutes after
schedule time, the magnificent special
train of coaches conveying the presi
dential party, arrived, and after a short
delay the President, accompanied' by
Senator Allison, Governot Shaw, Secre
taries Gage, Long and Wilson, Attor
ney General Griggs, and a few others,
made their way through the crowd
from the tTain to the platform.
Governor Leslie M. Shaw briefly in
troduced Mr. McKinley, He said
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN:—I -would
Introduce to you the President of these
United States, William McKinley.
Mr. McKinley spoke as follows:
MY FELLOW CITIZENS.—We have
bad more than one hundred years of na-.
tional existence. Those years have been
blessed ones for liberty and civilization
No other peoples anywhere have enjoy
ed such marvelous prosperity, or have
made such gigantic progress as the peo
ple of the United States. When the
fathers established this government, the
population was only a little more than a
million in excess of the population of
Iowa to-day. They started with three
million nine hundred thousand of people
and to-day you have two millions and a
half in your own state.
Our lines, indeed, have fallen in pleas
ant places. The ship of state has sailed
uninterrupted on its mission of liberty
and one thing can be said of us for
which we Bhould all give thanksgiving
and praise. This nation has never struck
a blow against humanity, never struck
a blow against liberty, never struck a
blow except for liberty and civilization
and humanity. And I do not think
that we have lost, now that we are sev
enty-Bix millions of people, I do not
think that we have lost our vigor, or our
vim, or our courage or our patriotism.
We are just as strong for country as we
ever were. And we are juBt as sensi
tive for our national honor, and we are
just as determined to
add new glories to
the nation as were those who gave this
government to us.
And this, my countrymen, is not a
partisan government. While parties
control administrations in the presence
of a great national peril or a national
duty, the people are united as one man,
all for the good of the country, and the
people's hearts to-day go out to the sol
diers of the United States who are doing
battle in the Philippines. Your hearts
are with tbenl,your hopes are with them,
and your prayers are with them, and if
I am not mistaken, you would not see,
at whatever the cost of men or money,
our flag dishonored anywhere.
At the conclusion of the speech Miss
Hazel Huene, whose father was a
member of Mr. McKiniey's regiment,
presented to the President an elegant
boquet of roses, and. Miss Florence
Lindsay presented the Womans Belief
Corp's floral offering to the nation's
chief executive. It consisted of an
exquisite masi of American Beauties,
tied with a wide white satin ribbon on
either end of which was inscribed "To
our President from the Dairy City,
Manchester, Iowa, October 16,1899."
Captain J. F. Merry had charge of
the special train and everything was
timed like clockwork. In a few seconds
after the party left the platform, the
presidential special commenced to slow
ly'move out. through the great crowd,
and commenced Its run for Dubuqup,.
where a more-, extended' program waa
prep'ared and longer stop would be
made.
BJduced Bates, $8.60 to Kanaaa Oity,
Lavenworth and St. Joaeph.
The Chicago Great Western By, is
selling one way first class limited tick
eta to the above points at $8.50. This
rate applies to intermediate points
where the rate is higher, and through
rates to points beyond are based on
this reduction. For further tnforma-
iWestern
tion inquire ot any Chloago Great
AganU Mwl
District Uourt.
The District Court is still in session
and probably will be all of this week.
In the case of George w.
1
Miner
against George Ballard, an action on
three notes alleged to have been given
for a patent right, the jury rendered a
verdict tor the plaintiff.
The jury in the case of E. E. 1'arsohS
against' Qrasslield Bros, very promptly
found'.a^Verdict in favor of the fr&end
ants.
The case of N. Altmeyer against P. H'
Byan was the first jury case called Mon
day and is still on trial as we go to
press.
The following named gentlemen were
summoned by special venire to serve as
jurors on the regular panel to supply the
vacancies occasioned by those excused
from serving by the court, to-wit: Bert
OrviB,
J. L. Cruise, Arthur Davis, Fred
Porteus, B. A. Baker, J. Hessner and
Wm. Davis.
George Sands, the colored boy who
stole $42,50 from the residence of J. Lo
per, near Thorpe, plead guilty and was
sentenced to imprisonment at hard la
bor at Anamosa for the term of six
months.
Council Proceedings.
The city council met in regular session
in the council chambers last Monday
evening. The mayor and all council
man were present.
Judge E. P. Seeds came before the
council in behalf of public library and
asked that the city build a stairway
in the rear of the library room to the
ground on the outside. It was referred
to the public building committee.
E.J. Conger asked for the privilege of
erecting billboard! on First street north,
of Marion. The request was granted
provided that they be placed at leaBt six
feet from the sidewalk.
The street committee was instructed
to pay sewer bonds to the extent of
8300.
The council gave to the Manchester
High School the samples of dirt taken
at different depths during the construc
tion of the artesian well. The school
board intends to put the samples in
cases In order that they may be pres«rv
ed.
The following bills were allowed and
the council adjourned until October
27th, when the electric, light question
will be takeuup.
BILW. I
J. T. AtkluoD. labor....
J.P. Wilson,Mary.
Chas. Whltmsb. iprtntiling dbrtng fair...
Hollister Lumber Company, lumber.....'.
Protection Co. No. I. »erTlcei ...
N. Denton Hoie Company, •erHeei..
Manchester Telephone Co.,-phone rent..
E. \V.'Sedgwick, lately and extra work..
Prsnlt Cramer, labor.
Z.T. Atkinson,laboran'd auppttea
...A.
1. H. Allen, salary and money advanced.
H/B. ft K. W.
Hoag, tights.'..121
COST.
Beport of Bprlng Branch Creamery.
The report ot-Spring Branch Cream
ery for the month of September is as
follows:
No. of lbs. of milk received. 237,130
butter made., 11,928
Average pr'ce'pald $ 1.02
N
=r
MAKNLHEFMJNBMD^
Test 4.1
Yield
Highest price paid any patron 1,23%
per 10U. 43 out of 67 patrons received
Jl or more per hundred.
UD&TU UANOHESTKB NOTES.
Bev. Lusk's funeral discourse last
Monday was founded upon Psalms 17
15. -'I Shall be Satisfied When I Awake
in Thy Likeness." There was a large
attendance, there being six members of
the independence lodge of Bebecca's, as
well as the members of Manchester
lodge. The floral offerings were many
and beautifully arranged. Mr. and
Mrs. Sullivan Kephart of Guthrie Coun
ty arrived after the funeral services bad
commenced. They came with their
team expecting to see their Bister, Mrs.
Lauretson, before her death.
MisB Susan Marsh is visiting with
her sister, Mrs. Byron Vibbardand hus
band. She left the place of her birth in
Old England where she had been visit
ing for awhile on the last day of Sep
tember, and proceeded to Bockford 111.
After visiting with friends in the local
ity a few days she came to this city
where she arrived Thursday the 18th,
making the voyage in less than nine
days.
Mist! Katie Manderville waa visiting
in this place Sunday the guest of her
aunt, Mrs. Chapel Sr.
Mr. Elmer Chapel preached at the St.
Pauls church last Sunday. He present
ed man'a unsanctlfled condition with
scripture citations.
itev. Harnish will preach next Sun
day at our little church it being his
regular appointment.
Real Estate Transfers.
For week ending October
16,1899.
Thos McOann ft wf to Willie Hunt.
SK se!4 sec 21, nwii ne!4 see 28 twp 88
BRAND NEW
Plenty of Light! All new
Goods! Latest in Styles!
Lowest Prices.
.*1800 00
John McBlmeel to ft 11 Baynes.
8eK 8WJ4 ft sw)t self aee 28 twp 8s 5 asoo
ptnoK. ptaeK wS4 «w"
pt
iiwm
tee
10,
00
Mary E Hlckcook ft bus to Wm Hock
aday. NH nwK see as twp 90 2700 co
Loomla A wf to Davis. RwH ae
UftaMiwUncMtwpWK 4 2000 00
wlii Wood ft wf to Edward Davis. Nw
!4 neK sec 23 twp SO 2(00 00
It Loomls toE E McGloud et al. SeJi
80J4 sec SO, sw!i swX ft sK sK nex ft
ptswIi.ftsttseSf gec29twp90
4, ft
pt swfci
pt sw54 & pt nwii sec 8600 00
Manchester Markets.
Hogs, perowt 18
Steers,perewt 4
Heifers,per ewt ......\ a
Cows, hotelier's stock, per cwt 1 2
Caunors,percwt I
Turkeys, per
Ducks. wnlte,per •....«
Duoki, dark, per ft J..
Chickens, per
OM.Hena.perD
Com, per bu
Oats, per bu ....
Hay, wild,per ton
Tame hay
Potatoes, per bu.
Butter, creamery, per
nutter,dairy,per
Egg*, perdol
.Tiimtttiy seed
nAVKIMd
76
WOO
jl TO
00 82
!sjto
4 SO
80S
7 SO
800
GEO
50 00
CBS
51 78
4 ooas 00
BOOOSOO
80Q SO
9 S0Q4 00
BAKING
POWDER
Jackets,j
Capes,?]
LADIES'/HISSES', CHILDREN
WE HAVE JUST ADDED to our business a CLOAK depart
ment, aiid from the many compliments we have received we
believe we have the finest place to show our goods in the city
and th? nobbiest stock.'
&
Mr. Blake has just returned from the east, and while there
picked up all the latest a^d best ideas in- Ladies' Garments.
The stock is not all in yet, but can assure you that our stock
is now |arge enough to suit all, and to this jjewv department
we invite comparison. This department also contains a full
Collarettes, Ladies' Skirts,
Wrapp
Waists,
ers and Wool Shirt
WE want EVERYBOBY to CALL .at
The Daylight Store.
Special Notice.
In order tq make room f6r pur new clpak department we must
dispose, bf tiuir entire stipek of Overshoes, Rubbers Felts, Rub
IjerBoots, Etc. We bought early and' liberally of the. goods
and now we are so crowded for space we haVe- made".up our
cainds to put the entire stock, (about $70o oa worih) at cost.
This is an actual disposal sale, as we must have the room and
will not carry these goods any more. BETTER BUY early
while sizes are good. There Ii.-is also been an advance on all
rubber goods, but our stock was bought before and you get'the
benefit. REMEMBER. S700.00 WORTH AT
Yours truly, FT
A. H. BLAKE &"
Butterick
Patterns
CI.OAKS!
CLOAKS!
CLOAKS!
Scores ot satisfied cloak bu, ers are daily crowding
our store for the cloak bargains which we are giv
ing them. It is a common, every day occurence
for people who have bought our garments 2, 3, 4
and 5 years ago to come in and tell us they never
had anything wear like them,
and that ii we can sell them as
good again they want one.
WE CAN DC IT. because
we handle the same reliable
garments. Experience has
taught us what to buy and how'
to buy. From 25 to 50 gar
ments a day is what we are
selling right along.
We've got the right stuff,.
sell at the right price, and
amongst the hundred* of garments we carry in
stock, find no trouble to fit you.
You'll have a FIT If you buy here!.,
YOU'LL have a PIT
Wx
in
if
1
New Goods
immTTniiiiiiiii)iii)iiwimniiiiiiiiiiiint,iiwiHiiiffiin'uiiiimn»nuninmii
Just received our new
Goods in all departments
for the fall trade.
NEW DRESS GOODS.
in great variety, from the cheapest suiting to the finest silks
and satins. Our new and up-to-date plaids and novelties are
worthy your inspection. Call and see them.
JACKETS and CAPES.
Ladies', misses' and children's jackets and capes are now ready.:
I We have a complete stock from which to sclect. You should
see our line and compare prices and styles before purchasing.:
We have a choice selection of fur collarettes which will repay
your inspection.
CLOTHINQ.
Our stock ol men's, youth's and boy's overcoats and suits are
offered at prices that defy competition, and you will be con
vinced that we are strictly in the clothing business if you will
call and look over stock and obtain prices. We can and will:
save you money.
MILLINERY.
Fall Millinery, consisting of all that is desirable and fashion
able in headwear is now ready. Choice selections, complete
I stock and low prices. Call and see the new goods. Complete
stock of underwear, footwear, shawls, domestic and house- Jl
keepers' linens at prices as low as the lowest. Remember us
I when looking for shoes. We have the kind that are right.
laiiiiiiiliiiiUHiiiiniiiiiHiteiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
D. P. Riddel 1
&Co.
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
ft
you^don't.
Collarettes.!
200 more of those popular collarettes just received
this week. ALL KINDS of fur. All the new
styles, prices dollars lower than you'll find them
elsewhere.
Butterick
Patterns
JiiliiUlllilllil ifttiuiiuiimmiiuiiiiiiiiftiii

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