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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, November 29, 1899, Image 2

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STRAWBERRY POINT.
Dant Palmer, years ago a resident of
thiB place and vicinity, has been a guest
here, several days during the past week.
OUNTY CORRES
PONDENC!
Dr. 11. M. Eaton and bride arrived
GREELEY.
lv
Orin Baker is at home.
The Iowa Telephone Co. are working
a big gang of men at this place.
The hotels are both over run and are
sending roomers away.
Quite a number of our citizens visited
L. G. Clnte Monday.
The tireeley independent telephone
company have a line now to Oneida and
the toll charge is only 10 cents.
Conductor John Green, a well known
conductor on this road, was killed last
night in Stone City. He attempted to
release a brake and the force threw him
between the cars severing both legs
caHBing death in a few hours.
Mark Hanna says that he 1B in favor
of the trusts: that they are purely busi
ness affairs and should be kept out of
politics. We always supposed that the
office of politics is to regulate business
matters for the good of the people, and
now Hanna tells us that they must be
kept separate. We wonder what Mark's
idea of the purposes of politics are. It
seems that he is a little anarchistic in
his views. The sooner he is unloaded
from the republican band-wagon the
better for party and people.—Home
PresB.
RYAN.
Wm. Stare, of Hopkinton, was .a
guest at the home of C. Urauer, Sun
day.
Chas. Hickatheir took a fast ride
Saturday, covering the distance from
main street to his home in about
twenty seconds, and breaking all pre
vious records. While driving through
town hiB horde became frightened and
ran away. Mr. Hickatheir was thrown
from the wagon but luckily escaped
without injury with the exception of a
few slight bruises. But little damage
was done.
Geo. ZellicolTer, of Dubuque, was in
town Saturday.
MiBS Ida McCloud, who is attending
school at Epworth, spent Sunday at
her home here.
Mrs. Donavan and daughter, of
Cascade, were in town Saturday.
It. M. Merriam has disposed of the
houBe and lot recently purchased of
Thos. Drummy, to Allen Haight who
has already taken possession.
N, Whitnell was a Cedar Rapids
visitor Wednesday.
M. Beacom disposed of his stock of
-.dry goods to F. B. Dickey & Co., of
Hazel Green, last week.
A. D. HanBon, of Cedar Rapids, was
calling on our merchants Friday.
Mrs. Ilennesey, of Denver, Colorado,
is viBiting her parentB Mr. and Mrs.
Pat Kinley.
Aspire is being erected on the Catho
lic church here, which will improve
-the appearance of the church consider
ably.
HOPKINTON.
William Delosh, of Wykofl. Minne
sota, has been here this week viBiting
his parents.
The citizens of Hopkinton tendered
to Sergt. Joseph Dewald a right royal
reception on last Monday night.
Mrs. Welch, of Smith Center, Kansas,
who has been visiting for a couple of
months with her daughter, Mrs. C. C.
Colyer, returned home this morning.
Miss Elizabeth Dunlap has been
quite sick during the past week.
Aaron Richardson and wife visited
in Langworthy over Sunday.
Miss Lena Barker visited with friends
at Greeley, Saturday and Sunday.
David Smith is visiting friends in the
vicinity of his old home near Center
unction, this week.
Z. A. WilllamBon, a son of Thos.
W illiamBon,accompained by his brother
in-law, C. W. Culver, was here last
week the guost of relatives and old ac
quaintances. They were enroute to
points in Wisconsin where they will
visit before returning to their home in
Albion, Nebraska.
On Wednesday evening, November
22nd at 7:30 occurred the marriage of
Miss Emma Lepley, daughter of Chas.
Lepley and wife, to Mr. Fred K. Main,
both parties of this city. Rev. D. C.
Mackintosh performed the ceremony
which took place at the home of the
bride, only immediate relatives being
present. The bride and groom are both
too well known here to need any intro
duction. Miss Lepley bas been a mem
ber of the social circles here and held
in high esteem by a large number of
admirers. She will make a very useful
and capable housewife. Mr. Main in
one of Hopkinton's brightest and most
promising young men and stands high
in the minds of the community at large.
Mr. and Mrs. Main will at once go to
housekeeping at Prairleburg, where he
is principal of the schoolB. May they
be happy and prosperous is the wish of
many friends.
ii
MISB

Ethel Squires, the youngest
daughter of Salem SquireB, of Hazel
Green, was united in marriage to Mr.
ClifLord Willard, also of Hazel Green,
on last TueBday. The bride is well
known in that locality and there has a
large circle of friends. The groom, Mr.
Willard, is a young man of good habits
and industrious. His friends, many of
whom he
SS?W
haB
gained hereabouts, offer
best wisheB for future happineBS and
prosperity. The ceremony was per
formed at Manchester, November 21 at
four o'clock, p. m. We understand
that Mr. Willard will work the Salem
Squires farm the coming year—Leader.
EARLVILLE.
Wednesday, November 22, W. H.
Norris, E. M. Carr and H. F. Arnold,
Of Manchester, referees of the Kenny
estate sold the lands belonging to the
here from Fairdale, 111., andBre moving estate in North Fork township to the
in rooms of A. J. Pease's house.
Jim rapes is laid up from the effects
of a cut on the hand, made by a knife.
Iilood poisoning set in and he is in a
bad condition.
There is a strong probability that the
fair association will build a line new
floral ball the coming year. It is need
ed badly.
Corn is moBtly all gathered. Farm
ers have had nice weather to pick corn
in, not many frosts, even, to make their
hands sore.—Mail-Press.
following parties: J. E. Kenny, eighty
acres at 330.25 per acre Cyrus Kenny,
forty acres at 840 John Gibbs the
homeBtead quarter section at Soli.50,
Mrs. S. E. Kenny bought the house and
lot in town at $1000.
Mr. Rose, of Beloit, Lyon county,
Iowa, a brother-in-law of Mrs. S. T,
Carpenter visited here a few days last
week.
Robert Carty has quit working in
W. L. Bender's store.
W. I. Millen went to Chicago Fri
day to spend a few days seeing the
sights.
Gus. l'hilipp, of Manchester, was in
town on Monday.
Mrs. E. 11. Cruise and son returned
from Dubuque Thursday morning
where they visited Mrs. Cruise's
brother J. F. Merry.
Caro Millen and Arthur Murley are
home from Epworth for a Bhort
vacation. Miss Sadie Bell, of Almoral
(who is also attending school at Ep
worth, stopped off here Friday on her
way home.
Wm. Eaton will open a Racket Store
soon in the J. G. Cousins building.
The Fourteenth Semi-Annual Con
vention of the Delaware County
Christian Endeavor was held at the
Congregational church here Friday and
Saturday. Rev. D. C. Mcintosh, of
Hopkinton, gave the opening addreBB
on Friday evening.
The Cedar Valley Creamery Co., of
Cedar Rapida, have leased the creamery
of the Farmer's Cooperative Co., here
and will make of it a skim station ship
ping the cream to Cedar Rapids. C.
Fishtemeier is in charge at present.
The K. P. banquet and ball held on
Wednesday evening was a success, the
Knights proving themBelveB to be royal
entertainers. Several from Manchester,
Dyersville and other places were
present.
Mrs. Pratt, formerly of Huron, S. D.,
and her daughter Gertrude, visited at
the home of W. I. Millen, Tuesday.
C. M. Laxson made a trip to Cresco,
last week where he looked over the
farm recently purchased by Laxson
Bros.
David IrmBcher was home over Sun
day from Independence where he is
book-keeper for the Iowa Grocery Co.
Mrs. Zeitler spent last week in Du
buque.
Dennis O'&ranell acted as night
watch last week.
LAMONT.
Lee BronBon, of Manchester, was in
town Tuesday and Wednesday of last
week.
Mr. O. G. Turner accompanied his
daughter, Glenn to Oelwein Tuesday o*
last week.
George Wheeler, of Strawberry Point
was in town Thursday on business.
Ray Wheeler, of Strawberry Point
was in town Saturday.
Mary Brown went to Waterloo Tues
day Nov. 21
Mrs. A. Zemanek, of Oelwein, cama
Monday Nov. 20 and spent the week
visiting.relativeB.
The dance that the W. O. W. are to
give Thanksgiving will be in the Opera
house.
Harris & Kulp are buying old iron
in Lamont and paying $4.00 per ton.
They are from Rock Island, 111.
There was a family reunion in the
Bracher home Saturday and Sunday.
We are to have two new stores in
town soon.
Mrs Seward and son, of near Dundee
visited in her parental home Thursday
at H. Hilton's.
The Literaiy Hub met with Miss
Landschuiz at the home of Mrs. Thos.
KelBh Monday evening. The subject
was the Pilgrims and origin of Thanks
giving clear down to the present day.
The J,anion Woman's Club will
meet with MrB. Eva oilman Friday,
afternoon, The subject is the Gov
eminent of Russia, Religion of
Russia and all about llusBia.
Great excitement in Lamont Satur
days over football by the school boys.
Adolph Nedreau returned Friday
from a very enjoyable trip to '.Montana
where he visisted his three sons and
families. He was greatly pleased with
the country.
Miss Glenn Turner went to Indepen
dence Tuesday where she has a position
as attendant in the hospital.
Mrs. Geo Foster returned home
Thursday after visiting several weeks
in Illinois at the home of her brother
and mother.
Tressie Merkl, of Edgewood, came
Thursday to visit her Bister and family,
Mrs. Claude Eaton.
Morton Lake returned home from
Ames where he has been attending
school, Thursday.
Mrs. J. E. B. Stimpson, of Stanley,
visited her mother Thursday.
Mr. Burdelle McCormack and wife,
of Fayette, visited in
hiB
siBters' homes,
Mesdames Reed and Madden,
Mrs. Van Pelt returned to her home
in Oelwein Friday after living in La
mont several months. She was the
trimmer in O. G. KenyoD's millinery
store.
There will be a Bhooting match in
Lamont Wednesday. Eyery lover of
such amusements come and enjoy the
day.
CharleB PreuBsner and wife, of near
Dundee viBited in her parental home
last week at II. Hilton's.
Mrs. WeBt Kenyon, of Arlington,
visited In town several days last week
Mr. Kenyon came Wednesday.
Mesdamos M. A. Field and Van Pelt
visited in Manchester Wednesday.
A. J. Pease, of Stjawberry Point was
here Thursday looking after bis houses
and property.
Wm. Auberyand wife, of llazleton
viBited in the home of JoBeph Franks
Sr. Saturday night and part of the day
Sunday.
John Ticknor and wife, of near
Durham went home with them. They
want her to spend the winter with
them.
THORPE.
Tes, we are here again after so long
an absence, but it may be you haven't
noticed that no items have chronicled
from this busy little burg. But to get
to business.
A nice big nine pound boy waB born
to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ryan, Thursday
morning. Mother and son are doing
well.
"Till" Martin's °new residence came
very near being destroyed by fire last
Monday. A paper hanger-had been
employed, who, after lighting his pipe
carelessly threw the lighted match on
the floor and left the building, coming
back in a few minutes to find the
room in flameB. About 850 damage
was done.
Victor Miller was visiting his home
near Colesburg last week.
CharleB Sullivan and wife expect to
remove to Cascade in about three
weeks.
Our schools commenced in this town
ship to-day, Monday.
Clifford Ryan and Charles Barreach
Bhipped a car of hogs to-day.
Mr. Brander, our railroad agent, has
resigned and been succeeded by Mr.
Needhart.
What has become of the Ehler corre
spondent and Slocum, too.
COQGON.
Mrs. A. E. Sheldon entertained her
friend, Mrs. Gates from Manchester,
over Sunday.
Just as we go to press we learn that
John Coquillette, of Prairieburg, died
about five o'clock last evening.
Tom Main and Mack Savage are in
Chicago this week attending a sale of
Black Polled cattle.
W. J. Dewoodj, son of Mr. and Mrs.
S. Dewoody left the latter part of last
week for Seattle WaBh., where he will
spend the winter, and perhaps longer,
it he likes the country.
Mrs. John Culbertson, a former resi
dent of this place but now of Dulutb,
Minn, arrived here Friday evening, to
visit with relatives and old acquaint
ances.
II. E. Morley is hauling walnut logs
from this place to Arlington to linish
out a carload for Mr Casebeer, who has
the government contract for 500,000
walnut gun stocks.
U. T. Anderson, of Clarence, Iowa,
haB been elected principal of the Cog
gon schools to succeed C. B. Paul re
signed. Mr. Anderson is a young man
and comes with a good recommend
ation, and no doubt will be able to keep
the schools up to their present high
standard.—Monitor.
ONEIDA.
From appearances we judge two of
our lads have been In Mr. Jordan's store
learning how to paint. Presume they
will not forget their first leBson.
A new telephone line
IB
being put up
between C. Hoag's and N. Gninth's,of
Greeley.
MIBS
Mary Richardson, of Earlville,
is visiting at G. B. Cox's.
Mr. Sargent and Mr. Storme delivered
hogs to T. Dickson last Thursday.
A. B. Cox and family viBited at Chas.
Kellog's Saturday.
James Parker has hiB house nearly
completed and presume it will be ready
for occupancy before the new year.
Our little city is steadily making im
provements. Mr. Jordy has recently
purchased another lot of Mr. Hoag and
intends to put up a building which will
be occupied by a druggist. Mr. Parker
sold another lot Friday to T. Dahl and
Thomas Dickson is also improving in
the way of a new warehouse.
MisB Strong, of Greeley, has been can
vassing in this vicinity for books.
Mrs. A. Cox and wife, P. Hatch and
wife and Mrs. Will Ryan attended the
fnneral of Miss Effa Cattron, in Earl
ville, last Sunday.
Mrs. A. Cox is visiting friends and
relatives in Earlville.
Mr. Dan Warner, a farmer living
southwest of here, has recently pur
chased a new piano.
The LadieB Aid Society held a very
profitable meeting with Mra. James Cox
last Thursday. Their next meeting will
be with Mrs. Jordy on Thursday, Dec,
7th.
There will ue a basket social at the
church next Thursday, Nov. 30th, in the
evening. Everybody come and give
thanks.
NORTH MANCHESTER NOTES.
MisB Julia McCann went to Chicago
last Wednesday.
W. II. Connell waB an Edgewood vis
itor last Thursday.
Cornelius Scott, who has been on the
sick list for a week or so, is convales
encing.
Mrs. Charles Robinson has also been
on the retired list but iB now some bet
ter.
Mr. Trowbridge has also bejn build
ing some additions to his barn during
the past week.
Augustus Shady, died at his home in
this part of the city last Wednesday
evening after a lingering illness, lie
had a stroke of paralysis eight years
ago that affected his sight so that he
became blind a year afterward. He has
been a great sufferer for along time,yet
always manifested a kind and patient
disposition. His last words were "God
come take me home, have you forgotten
me?" Mr. Shady was born in Brogiis
dorf, Germany, February 8, 1841 and
was married to Miss Polere Heckbert
in 1805. In 1883 be moved to Iowa and
has since been a resident of Delaware
county, and for more than 12 years
lived in this city, lie leaves an affec
tionate wife and four children, Mrs.
Phil Schmidt, of Plumb Creek, Mrs.
T. T. Oliver, of Manchester Mrs. Fred
Meyers, of Collins Grove, and Max
Shady, of this city. The funeral ser
vices were held at St Paul's church on
Saturday at 2 p- m-, Rev. Eugene Mel
chert, of Ryan, olliciating. The church
was full of sympathizing friends and
neighbors who listened with marked
attention as the minister discoursed
from the text in Romans-12-13. 'The
night is past the day IB at hand."
Rev. Harnish preached last Sunday
at the St. Paul church on the Amity of
the christian church or family taking I
for his text Ephesians 3-14-15. Uev.
Dundee was in town Monday viBiting I Tuttle is expected to preach next Sun-,
her mother, Mrs. John Durham, Mrs. Bt the
OBU&I
hour,
PRAIRIE.
The weather Is pleasant.
Mr. J. J. Mulvehill departed last
Monday for Dubuque, where he Intends
taking a course of study at Bayless
College. John is an excellent young
man, and we wish him success.
Mr. John McElroy arrived home last
week from Minnesota.
MIBS
Mayme McMahon is visiting
friendB at Farley.
Mrs. John Antowien, of Placid, la.,
is visiting at the Haennig home.
Wm. Behan and wife visited friends
in this section last Sunday.
MiBa Anna Welch commenced
school last Monday In district No. 3.
Mr. Lewis Mulvehill, who is attend
ing school at Manchester, spent Sunday
with his parents.
Mr. J. E. Davis, of Manchester, visit
ed friends in this section last Sunday,
Miss Mayme Annis commenced
school laEt Monday in district No. li.
Mr. James Mulvehill is visiting
friends in Dubuque.
DYERSVILLE AND VICINITY.
Joseph Gebhard went to Luxemburg
Sunday to viBit his father in-law, John
Ilenkels.
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Wessels, of Ban
croft, arrived here Saturday and went to
Petersburg to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Wessels' mother, MrB. Katharina Lam
mers.
Rudolph Lammers, of Remsen, arriv
ed here last Saturday morning to attend
the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Kathari
na Lammers.
John Hildebrand, of Petersburg, was
here Saturday on his way home from a
week's visit with his relatives, the Krog
man's and John 1'loesel.
Ed. Rubly left for Chicago Wednes
day, where he will visit his brother John
B. Rubly and family, for a number of
days and will also take in the sightB of
the Windy City."
John Hennekes returned from the
northwest last Tuesday, where he had
been for several weeks, and while there
he bought another farm. He now owns
five large farmB in the northwest, three
of them are near Adrian, Minnesota
where his two sons live.
N. Steger, of Holy Cross, came down
Friday to visit his parents, Joseph Ste
ger and wife, and on Saturday left for
Northfork, where they visited with P:
Even and wife over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Vorwald sr., of
New Vienna, left last Tuesday for Zell
South Dakota, where they will visit
their relatives, Henry Fangmann and
wife, for ten or twelve dayB. While go
ing they will stop at Granville to visit
relatives for a few days.
IOSB
is
I
Frank Heying and Miss Helena Keu
ter were united in the holy bonds of
matrimony in Holy Trinity church at
Luxemburg on Tuesday morning, JSOV.
21,1899, by the Rev. Father Oberbroeck
ling. A pleasant wedding was held at
the home of the groom's parents on
their farm southwest of town which was
much enjoyed by relatives and friends.
The groom is a son of Mr. and MrB.
John Heying and the bride is a daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Keuter, and arc
highly respected and popular among the
people in this vicinity. The Commer
cial scribe joins their boBt of friends iu
wishing groom and bride long life and
continuous happiness.
Mr. Henry SaBsen and Mrs. Katie
Willenborg were united in the holy
bonds of matrimony in St. Peter and
Paul's church at Petersburg, on Tuesday
morning, November 21, 1899, by the
Rev. "Father Rottler. After the ceremo
nies were over at the church a pleasant
reception was held at the home of the
bride's mother, attended by relatives
and a few near friends. The groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. SasBen, and
the bride is a daughter of Mrs. C. Will
enborg. They are both much thought
of and enjoy the respect and
'i '''-r
v"
eBteem
Daily Paper $1.00 a Year.
The DeB Moines Daily News is sent
to mail subscribers for $1.00 a year, 75
cents for six months, 50 cents for three
months, 25 cents for one month. The
Daily News is a member of the Asso
ciated PresB and publishes all the news
of Iowa and the world condensed for
busy readers. Fullest and earliest war
news, congressional and Iowa legisla
tive newB, telegraphic markets and all
the features of a metropolitan news
paper. Address, theNEWS, Dos Moines,
Iowa.
Notlcc of Appointment of Administrator.
STATE OK IOWA, I
DKLAWAKK COUNTY,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That tlio un
derftlcneil lias beon duly appointed and mutinied
as Administrator of the Estate of Joseph l.ech
tenbei'K, late of Delaware County, deceased. All
persons indebted to said Estate are requested to
make Immediate payment, and those having
claims against the same will present them, duly
authenticated, to tile undersigned foraliowance.
HENUY VICTOll LECHTKNBEKG.
Administrator.
Dated November 15th, 1899.
IlENDEKHOK, liUlUI, LlNKHAN & KlKSKI.,
47-sw. Attorneys for Administrator.
of
large circle of friends in this vicinity
who join UB in wishing them long life
with all the blessings mankind can en
joy. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sassen will
settle on their farm and commence
housekeeping at once.
Mrs. Katharina Lammers died quite
suddenly at the home of her son Henry
Lammers last Friday, Nov. 18. She was
taken sick Thursday evening while go
ing to bed. Dr. Wilson, of Colesburg,
was called immediately and pronoun ed
it paralyBiB of the heart and old age
She soon recovered from the first attack
but Friday morning grew worse and
the priest called and administered thi
last sacraments to her. At 7 o'clock p.
m. she died. She will be greatly missed
by her neighbors and all who knew her,
for she was kind and always the
of a kind mother, and were
all here with the exception of G. Lam
mers, of Beloit. They have the sympa
thy of the community in their saa be
reavment. The funeral took nlace at
Petersburg last Monday and
New Edition of Oopp's Settlers Quide.
The twenty-first edition of Cori*'s
SETTLER'S GUIDE,a
popular exposition
of our public land system, is before us.
It is edited by
IIENKY
Mrs "William N. Hum
bU'ton. lsnnc Douglase,
Iuoz Elizabeth Orestner
Mary EUeu Dewoody,
Ines Chlsnor.Inez Ch 1st
ner, Mary Dewoody. Jo
sina Simpson, and Tho
Unknown Claimants of
tho North frautlonnl half
of the Northwest quur
tor of Section One,
Township Eighty six,
North Hangc six West
or tho Fifth V. M., and
the Southwest quarter
of Section Thirty six,
Township Elghtysevon,
North Knngo Six, West
of the fifth P. M.
defendants.
UrBt
waB
50 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
PATENTS
I RADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &C«
Anyone sending a sketch and (inscription may
quickly uncurtain our opinion free whether an
invention ia probably patentable. Coiiununlra
tlouBfltrlctly confidential. Handbook on Patents
Hunt froo. Oldest agency for scouring tialente.
Patents taken through Munn & Co- recolve
iptcial notice,
without charge, In tho
Scientific American.
A handsomely illustrated woekly. largest cir
culation of any scientlBo Journal. Tonus, |3 a
your: four months, Bold byall newBdealora.
MUNN 4Co^8$L
tT
IB,Miw,'•~
New York
Branch Offloe. Gtt
IP BU Washington. D. c.
fy 0*'"
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,
gat moist and soggy in damp weather
and hard and tough in dry weather.
Uneeda
keeps fresh and deliciously crisp and
tender. Its high quality is assured
by the fact that it comes from the
ovens which bake Uneeda BIscuitT
Mule by NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY,
which owns the registered trade mark Uneedft*
WE have a very large line of Bibles and will
GIVE the people a chance to buy a fine Bible
AWAY below usual cost of Oxford, Holman or Bagst
BIBLES Testaments, also Catholic prayer books.
GREGG & WARD
N.
COIT,
ORIGINAL, NOTICE
TO SAip DEFENDANTS:—
You an'l each of you arc hereby notlllod that
there is now on tllo in the office of the Clerk of
tho District Court of Delaware county, Iowa
tho petition of tho above named plaintiffs claim
ing that they are the absolute owners In fee of
the real estate abov described and alleging:
Thit William N Hambleton was an unmar
ried man ou October 13, 1808. at the time he ex
ecuted aurt delivered to Charles WheelPr a war
rantee deed of the North fractional half (4) of
on
band when help waB needed. She war,
born at Hanover, Germany, in 1827, im
migrated to this country in 1849 and
Bettied
at Cincinnati, Ohio, where sin
was married to Mr. John Lammers. Af
ter living there two years Mr. Lammert
bought a soldier's claim and departed
for Iowa, settling at New Vienna. Af
ter living there for some time he bought
a farm in Dixon settlement, where they
lived to the time of their death. Mr.
Lammers died 12 years ago at the age of
05 years. They were both well known
and enjoyed a large circle of friends.
Deceased is survived by six children as
follows: G. Lammers, of Beloit, Wis
consin, Rudolph, of Remsen, Katie, now
Mrs. John Ronebaum, of St. Benedict,
Kansas Mary, now Mrs. F. Naber, of
New Vienna Susan, now Mrs. Barney
Wessells, of Bancroft, and llenry who
resides on the homestead, who mourn
the
the Northwest quarter (k) of section one (1),
Township Eighty six (8U) North Range Six
West of the Fifth P. M., in Linn county, Iowa.
That tho debt secured by a mortgage on bald
real estate made and executed on tho 10th day
of November. 16G1I by John Glade to Itmau
Douglass and which mortage 1h recorded In
Liber 10 on page iM In the recorder's office of
Bald Linn County, hus been paid and that said
mortgage should be Fattened of record.
That one, Isaac Douglass, was on the 10th
day of November, 1869. the owner of said real
estate and on that day conveyed the samo by
warrantee deed to one, John Glade. That said
Douglacs was at the date of said conveyance,
us petitioners are informed and 1
elieve, an un
married man that if he was then married, the
name and residence of his wife and tho resi
dence of her heirs, if she has dec ascd, are un
known to plaintiffs.
That one. Alexander Benchoter. was on the
1st day of May. '.865, tae owner in fee of the
southwest nuartert^] of section thirty-six L30J.
towushlp eighty seven |87]. north range six (6J
west of the llfth in De'awarc county, Iowa,
except two acres and sixty four [641 rods In
the southwest corn» thereof. That by ihe will
of said Denschoter, his daughters, the defend
ants, Inez Elizabeth C'rcHtner and Mary Kilen
Dewoody, ou said 1st day of May, became
the owners in fee of said real estate, subject to
tho support therefrom of their grandmother,
Dlena uoneoboter. That said Dlena Uenscho
tcr has since deceased, and before her death
she quit claimed her intrrest in the said real
estate to said Inez Elizabeth Orestner and Mary
Ellen Dewoody, who on the 8rd day of October,
1877, duly couveyed same to Malinoa Lawton.
That the mortgage on said lant described
premises, made by Byron Lawton to Mnlimla
Lawton and recorded in book fl of Mortgages on
page 212 in recorder's office of said Delaware
county, has boen satisfied and should be releas
ed of record.
That the plaintiffs and those under whom
they claim title now are, and for more thun ten
years last past have been, in continued, actual,
open, adverse, exclusive, visible, and notorious
possession of all of the real estate hereinbefore
described, and that abstracts of the title to
said real estate are attached to plaintiffs said
petition.
large­
ly attended by mourning relatives and
friends—Commercial.
And praying that the title and estate of the
plaintiffs in and to all of tho real estate herein
before described, be established against the
defendants and all persons claiming by,through
or undt.r them, or »ither of them, aud all un
kuown claimants to same, be barred and tor
over estopped from having or claiming any
right or title adverse to the piaintllTs, or elthor
of them. In uml to said premises or any part
thereof: that the tltlr to all of paid real estate
bo ijuieted in plaln'iffs, and for such other and
further relief as may be deemed equltai-io In
the premises.
And that unless you appear and answer or
plead thereto on or before noon of tho 2nd clay
of the next term, being the December. 18MI,
term of said court, which will commence at
Manchester on the 25 day of December. 189U
default will bo entered against you and judg
ment and decree rendered thereon as provided
by law.
Dated this 7th day of November, A I) iwni.
BKONSON & CAHtt.
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
Upon reading the foregoing Notice, the same
Is hereby approved, and it is hereby ordered that
1 k®J)Ubllfihed for six [6] consecutive weeks In
tile Manchester Democrat, a weekly newspaper
published In Delaware couuty, Iowa-
Puerto ftico.
Three tours of the beautiful island of
Puerto Rico are scheduled to leave Chi
cago January 11, February 15, and
March 8. Special Pullman sleeping and
dining cars will convey the party to New
York, thence on board the splendid new
steamships Ponce and San Juan through
and around the Island by rail, automo
bile, carriage and boat.
Ticket* Inrludc All Expenses Everywhere
These select limited parties will be
under the special escort of Mr. Walter
Boyd Townsend under the management
of
THE AMERICAN TOOKIST ASSOCIA
TION. Iteau Campbell General Manager,
1423 Marquette Building, Chicago.
Itineraries, Maps and Tickets can be
had on application to the Agents of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.
47-4w.
Help the Cause.
Democrats must be up and doing.
They must wage an unceasing war up
on their enemies. In no better and
more effective way can this be done
than by the circulation of good, sound
democratic newspapers. The publisher
of the Chicago Dispatch, the great nati
onal democratic weekly, will send to
every new subscriber for three months
a copy of the Chicago Dispatch for ten
cents. If you are not already taking
the great political weekly, Bend in ten
cents at once. You should not only do
this yourself, but you should induce all
your friends to join with you. By
little effort you can easily raise a club
of ten or twenty subscribers.
of
Washington, D. C., the well known land
attorney. Its price is only 25 cents.
Mr. Copp desires the addresses of all
union Boldiers who made homestead en
tries before June 1874, of less than 1U0
acres. He has a matter of intereBt for
their consideration.
In the District Court or lowa. In and for
Delaware County, December Term
A. D„ 18U9.
Newton Lawton, as
guardian Samuel
Lawton.
JuskaG Simpson,Ada
Cousins,1Thomaw ,1 Iaw
ton and Newton Law
ton, plaintiffs,
vs
The Chicago Dispatch is indorsed by
William Jennings Bryan and other
democratic leaders.
Address The Chicago Dispatch,
120 and 122 Fifth Avenue,
31tf Chicago, 111,
Great Clubbing Offer.
All our farmer readers should take ad
vantage of the unprecedented clubbing
offer we this year make, which includes
with this paper, The Iowa Homestead,
its Special farmers Institute editions,
The Poultry Farmer and The Farmers1
Mutual Insurance journal. These
four publications are the best of their
class and should be in every farm home.
To them we add for local, county and
general news our own paper and make
the price for the five for one year $1,90.
Never before was so much superior
reading matter olTered for so small an
amount of money. The four papers
named which we club with our own are
well known throughout the west and
commend themselves to the reader1
favorable attention upon mere mention.
The Homestead is the great agricultur
al and live stock paper of the weBt The
Poultry Farmer is the most practical
poultry paper for the farmer published
in the country The Farmers' Mutual
Insurance Journal is the special advo
cate of farmers' cooperative associa
tions, and the Special Farmers Institute
editions are the most practical publica
tions for promoting good farming ever
published. Take advantage of this
great offer. tf
IMPROVED 8ERYIGE TO
NEW ORLEANS, MEM
PHIS AND THE SOUTH
VIA
ILLINOIS CENTRAL.
Ity tho inauguration of its whiter schedule, ef
fective Sunday, Novombor 12th, the Illinois Cen
tral has made important chanues in Its train
service to the south, including the time of de
parture of its fast through trains and the addi
tion of a
NEW FAST TRAIN
From Chicago and St. Louis to
Memphis and New Orleans
FROM
Manchester, Iowa, November 7, 1899
Q-U A. B. BLAIR,
Judsc of tho 10th Judioi&l District of Iowa,
as outlined herein:
NEW ORLEANS SPECIAL
NO. 1, leaves Chicago dally at
8:30 a. m. arrlvesatMorn|ihl«
at 10:60 p. m. the same even
ing, and New Orleans at 10:00
a. m. the next morning. It Is
a new through vestibule train
CHICAGO
3:50
8:30
S!3»
m.
m.
m. matting the run from Chicago
to New Orleans In 25 hours
aud 80 minutes
Tho Chicago and New Orleans Limited leaves
Chicago at 6:80 p. m. arrives Memphis 8:40 a.m.
and New Orleans at 7:85 p. ui.
SOUTHERN FAST MAIL. This train will
continue to leave Chicago at 2:60 a. m., and is
run as a through train to Memphis, arriving at
7:85 p. in.
FROM
8T. LOUIS
NEW ORLEANS SPECIAL
No. 201, leaves St. Louis
dally at 1 10 p. m., arriv
ing Memphis at 10:60 p. in.
the same evening and
New Orleans at 10:00 a. in,
tho next morning. Nash-
8:00 a. m.
1:10 p. m.
8:44 p. m.
.. vllle and Memphis Express
No. 22R, leaves bt. Louis at 8:00 a. m., arrives
Memphis at 7:35 p. m. This tralu will carry the
through equipment for Nashvlllo via Martluand
the N. O. and St. L. Ity. and will continue its
connection for 1'adirah, arriving at 8:45 p. m.
Train Ito. 203. the Memphis and New Orleans
Limited, The Dixie Flyer, will continue to leave
the same as at prosent, 8:44 p.m arriving Mem
phlB8:40 a. New Orleans at 7:85 p. m. There
Is no change In the arrival of tho train at Nash
vlllo, Cliattanoga and Atlanta, and will contlnuo
as a solid train through to Nashville, the
sleeping
car running through to Jacksonville, Kla.
Further information concerning details of
these changes, as well as any other Information
regarding routes, etc, can be had of your home
tioket agent or by addressing the undersigned,
iawi Ben'! Pu'«XA?f, TOloaco*
el/?
Foot
Warmers
vl
1
K'S
i&:
its#
mmM
Doers
and
registers
fitted
machinery
like
a e
watch
case.
No
other
stove
is made
this
way
or as
tight.
I
There has never beea a political cam
paign that will equal in importance
that of the one to be fought next year.
The republican party, backed by the
money power of this country and
Europe, is alert and aggressive. Flush
ed with the victory of three years ago
it will seek by every means in its power
to maintain its supremacy.
You'll be sorry if you put oft buying a Hot
Water Bottle until mid winter. The cold feet
season sets in early, and you'll miss a lot of
comfort if you fa'l to jjrovide yourself with
the remedy.
A Hot Water Bottle will do more than
enable you to sleep in comfort it will cure
toothache, neuralgia or any deep-seated
pain.
Get Good Ones!
There a good deal of money thrown away
on rubber goods that are nly half rubber.
No matter how little you pay for a Hot
Water Bottle here you will get a good one.
STOREY & ABBOTT,
The Leading Druggists.
Hermetic Favorite
s.
G.
uate, reliable adviser like I
FREE!
Shop In Masonic Bile, over
Harry Stewart's Qrocery
filled with information gathered from the actual experience of prac
tical and scientific breeders and feeders of cattle and pigs. He wants to know bow
other men get the best results how to feed to the best profit how best to
"TLILTA bis
skim milk how to build up a first-class dairy from the resources be has what crops
to grow to keep up the flow of milk at all seasons.
Last year a patron
of a Kansas creamery who read a dairy paper and kept good
We will send DAIRY AND CRBAftBRY,
monthly paper published for
absolutely FREEf
ely FREE for one year
to all new subscribers to this
paper, and to all old subscri
bere paying their subscription one year in advanee.
paper* for
Ihe price of one. 8end your subscription
office while this offer is open.
The Manchester Democrat,
seesBstssmsk
Artistic Tailoring:
My winter goods are here and thOBe deairing BUite and overcoats
up-to-date should not fail to call and examine my stock. My
goods are the best on the market and prices to suit the times.
Suits, $
18.00 up overcoats, $18.00 up pants, $5.00 up. Remem
ber, These are made in my shop. You set the latest style and
fit and best ofLworkmanship, at A. L. SBVERTSON, the artiBtlc
TAILOR,
S®*.'
We will give
ONE BOOKCASE
One Guide to Systtmatic Reading and one Webster
Encyclopedic Dictionary, valued $8.co. Come in
and see the Bargain.
This 1
stove
is
Guaranteed
to
hold
fife
longer
anc
heat
better
than
all
others.
LISTER
»r»waass
Experience the Best Teacher.
But a wise man profits by the experience of
others. Every farmer and dairyman needs a
practical, helpful paper like
Dairy sndCreanvif
PUBLISHED AT CHICACIO. ILL
the best aemt*
A. L. Severtson,
LOO KattheQREATBARGAIN
For the next 30 days we will sell the ENCYCLO-.
PEDIA BRITANICA, consisting of 30 volumes
for $45.00, with which
!,.-•" rS
Just received a new stock ol books. The
latest copyrights, poems and novels. ___
See Our Window
Anders & Philipp
CENTRAL PHARMACY
TaiPor

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