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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, January 31, 1900, Image 5

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dtlje (Democrat
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 81, 1900.
—W. H. Hitchcock Is visiting rela
tives in'AIbion, Nebraska.
—Geo. B. Toogood came up .from
Dyersville to spend Sunday with his
—Mrs. Emma ltanns, of Boscobel,
Wisconsin, visited friends and relatives
here last week.
—Joe Strickland expects to go to
South Dakota next week with a party
of land seekers.
—The weather of the past few days
has pnt an end to the complaints about
a short ice crop.
—Mrs. Norman Craig, of Chicago, is
visiting in this city at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. N. S. Craig.
—The Knights of Pythias have work
on the first and second at Castle Hail
next Uonday evening.
—The ladles of the W. B. C. are pre
paring to give a Washington Birthday
Beeeptlon and Colonial Tea.
—A meeting of the Delaware Coun
ty Teachers Association will be held at
Hopkinton on February 10th.
,f Hiss Emma Malvln, who Is em
ployed in the hospital at Independence,
•pent Sunday with her parents In this
—Those contemplating the purchase
of harness will be interested in 8. A.
Steadman's new advertisement In an
other column.
—Frank Stlmson departed Uonday
evening for Dea Moines where he goes
to accept a clerkship on one of the
House committees.
—L. Si Coffin, president of the Anti
Saloon League of Iowa, will speak in
the Presbyterian church next Sunday
evening. His address will be devoted
to the subject of temperance.
—The net schedule of trains appears
In another column. The change went
Into effect last Sunday and considerable
difficulty has been experienced thus far
in getting''^he trains through on
schedule time.
—Jerome Hoot, of Waterloo, who It
•will be remembered Is charged
with having sent an Infernal
machine, in the form of a box of dyna
mite, to bis wife last October, was cap
lured last week in New Orleans.
—Fred Ellin has reopened the Excel
•sior Laundry on Main street and is pre
pared to meet all old and new custom
«rs. The Excelsior has always been ac
commodating and guarantees good
work. Attention is called to the new
advertisement in another column,
r! --Mwt'n Gollqbitz has opened a tail
lust north" of the Globe hotel
«jj,yr^^lin..8Vt^.'|.'He is an experi
4n^\ jvpj^map| h^v,li»g been employed
for the past year b/ t&e' Manchester
Woolen Mill Company. HIB business
card will be found In another column.
-"—A second ice company in the local
field Is now an assured fact. J. B.
Hoag expects to harvest about 800 tons
of good ice as soon as possible and will
*be:prepued to furnish ice ^o consumers
it Bummerr. fhe supply wil\ be tak
.. the river near the 'old city
parlc on'triilon Btreet.
—Mr. and Mrs. James Kiing agd
family departed yesterday for Janes
vllle, Iowa, near which place they will
teslde in the future. They will occupy
the farm owned by Henry Stiles. The
.jUftpeimaqijintiliiiau week worked by
iWjy Stila*, who willmove to this
£puntSittlla week.and take up his resi
dence on the J. F. McEwen faim In
Prairie township.
—Letters addressed to Miss Sopbls
lurley, Maud Knight, Annie Schur
man, Anna Harris, Mrs. Noble John
ion, Mrs. Walter D. Miller, Mrs. D. L.
Ryan, W. A. Bobinson, Lyman E.
Gates 2, James Cumming, Oliver Du
fue, Chas. E. Sinclair, Peter Eiocher,
F. S. Harris, Geo. F. Burns, Harry
O'Donnell. Foreign—Mrs. L. Bribier,
Henrich Schmidt and Edward Furn
bach, are advertised as unclaimed at
ithe post office.
--A recent Des Moines dispatch says:
"Among the Important bills intro
duced was one by Mr. Dunham, of Del
aware whioh provides that railroads
niust redeem unused passenger tickets
st any time within six months from the
date of sale. The amount at which
the same are to be redeemed is to be the
•mount the unused portion bears to the
vflioie ticket. Cards advising the pub
lic Redemption must be placed In every
de|ot or ticket office, and failure to BO
post estops the company trom taking
advantage of the limitation. A late
decision of the supreme court holds
that cards are the contract between the
public and the comiany, and the author
says that since the handing down of the
decision suoh cards have been removed
from all. depots and ticket offices.
—The next number on the Y. M. C.
A. Lecture Course will be Hoyt L.
Conary on February 9th. His enter
tainment received the following favor
able comment in Peru, 111. "The en
tertalnment given for the Tazwell Club
last Monday evening by Hoyt L. Con
ary was a decided success. Mr. Conary
rmay be ranked among the beet imper
sonators in the country and his subject
1b something entirely new and original,
ilt Beems that when he was a student at
iBooksport, Me., he clerked in a country
•store to defray'bis school expenses. It
was this experience which gave him the
{inspiration for "Around the Stove.'
He began the entertainment by a few
introductory remarks in verse, then in
troduced us to the ^various characters
"Wbo spent their evenings around the
ttaoe of the country store. There was
totlcummer, the would-be politician,
th ejtein uneducated farmer, the dude
stii'Ant, who tried to air his classical
km iwAtdjge, a Frenchman, who spoke
Eng very brokenly, and Dennis, the
Irish p#M. whose brogue and wit were a
const tolMurce of amusement. They
"carrie 4 00* commonplace conversation
for se\ Wat Minutes, Mr. Conary Imper
sonate jg tbe ^different characters very
success fuliyj thpo it was proposed that
each tell' etoty- The one told by Den'
nis, desc ribtng biB reasons for coming to
American, And the seasick voyage, and
.. a reminiscence from the early life of
the farmer kept the audience in a roar
of laughter. One of the pleasantest
entertainments of the season was the
universal vardlot" i.-,.
—Bead Blake & Son's change of
advertisement this week.
—A new time table on the Central
went into effect last Sunday.
—Judge A. b. Blair held court In
Waterloo the first of the wi ek,
—Mrs. Edward Meader, of Delaware,
Is suffering from an attack of pneu
—Kaiamity gives a talk on household
and kitchen necessaries In his adver
tisement this week.
—John Malvin was called to Med
ford, Minn., last week by the death of
his brother, N. Malvin.
-The fourth of the series of club
dances was held in the Central Opera
House Friday evening*
—L, S. Coffin, of Ft. Dodge, will ad
dress the men's meeting in the Y. M.
C. A_room« next Sunday aft-ruoon.
—MrsW. W. Hamilton, of Cascade,
visited In this city last week with htr
parents, Mr and Miaj E. E. Newcomb.
—Mrs. Lucy Richardson has been
granted a widow's pension of eight dol
lars per month with back pay from
March, 1899.
—Clarence Miller has been granted
his claim against the government for
pay while In service during the Spat.ish
American war.
—Course tickets for the remaining
three numbers of the Y. M. C. A.
Star Course are. now offered for seven
ty-five cents each.
—Mrs. W. A. T. Keyes departed yes
terday morning for Sherman. Texas, to
join her husband who has been there
for several weeks past.
—A large number attended the pub
lic installation of the Ladies of the
Maccabees held last Wednesday even
lag In the lodge rooms.
Mrs. Maria Horton died last Sun
day at her home in Delaware. The
funeral services were held yesterday
afternoon at the house.
—The Misses Baurer, Butler, Schacher
and Kunkel of Dyersville, came up last
Saturday to take the teacher's exam
ination held here every month.
Your attention is called to a notice
in another column in which Geo. S.
Lister offers a fine farm of 170 acres in
Coffins Orove township for rent.
—The eight year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Hawker, who reside
east of town, is confined to the house
by a severe attack of pneumonia.
—Mrs. E. Carpenter returned
home last Monday from New York
City, where she went on a short visit
with her niece, Miss Mary Denton.
-Mr. and Mrs. John Fraser are the
parents of a ten pound baby boy born
to tbem last Sunday at their home in
Collins Grove township. Mis. Fraser
will be remembered here as Cora
—Bobt. Denton, of Maaonville, was
In the city Monday on his way hwne
from Now York City, where he went to
bid good bye to his sister. Miss Mae
Denton, who expects to spend the com
ing summer In Europe.
—Mrs. J. R. Toogood arrived here
Monday morning from-. New York
Whore she has been detained for several
weeks by the illness of relatives. Mr.
and. Mrs. Toogood wilt' make their
home on the.
second. flpot~qf" the Too
gopd building on Franklin street.
—John Ehler. returned last -week
from Kirksville, Mo. where h^has been
for the past two months .visiting his
son and daughter, Peter and Frances
Ehler. His son lather# for treatment.
He reports him improving, which: his
many friends will be glad to bear.
ltev. and Mrs. M. N. Smith, of
Madison, New Jersey, were in the city
part of last week guests of the latter's
pitents, Rev. and.Mrs. U. Wolfe. They
were accompanied home by Mrs.
Smith's sister, Miss Grace Wolfe, who.
will visit there for several weeks.
Marriage licenses were issued during
the past week to Osoar F. Willard and
Gertie Steel, both of Hopkinton A. L.
Duffey and Harriet Burr, August An
derson and Emma E. Beal, Bernhard
Prabel and Lovetta Wendling, both of
Ryan, and George H. Bruce and Fan
nie M. Half hill
"The Deestrict Skule" will hold
forth in the City Hall this Wednesday
evening. The entertainment has been
prepared by the Women's Auxiliary
ot the Y. M. C. A. and the proceeds
will be for the benefit ot the associa
tion. An evening of fun and amuse
ment is promised and the house should
be fiiled'on this occasion.
—Arrangemsnts are-being made for
masquerade ball to be given Febru
ary 22nd'ln the Central Open Home.
All the seats will be removed in order
that a large crowd may be accommo
dated. A supply of coBtumes from
Dubuque will be offered for those de
siring to rent tbem for the occasion.
The music will be furnished by the
Harmony Orohestra.
—The following is taken from the
Waterloo Beporter in regard to John
Ward, formerly of this city: "Last
night at the K. P. hall in the Russell
Lamson blook a farewell party was giv
en by his brother knighti to John H.
Ward, who Is about to leave Waterloo.
About thirty-five were present and had
a rare social time. After an elegant
supper some time was devoted to
speech making, George B. Rowell act
ing as toast master. Nearly every one
present was called upon and many
bright and entertaining speeches were
made. Mr. Ward, who Is in the employ
of the Illinois Central railroad, hav
been promoted to a better position at
Carboiidale, 111., to which placehe wll|
move next Monday.
—The new time table oa the Illinois
Central went into effect the first of the
week. So far as Manchester is con
cerned, it has one good featnrd. It is
about the best time card to improve
upon* that could possibly have been
adopted. Notwithstanding the in
creased number of trains and their
almost perfect equipment, Manches
ter's mail service could not be much
worse. The Chicago papers which
reach Dubuque, Cedar Rapids, Inde
pendence and even Delaware Center
early in the forenoon,
do not get to Man
chester till the arrival of a freight
train at any old time in-.the afternoon
The ohange of a few minntes, in tra :i
from the east,' west or south would
remedy the defect, and-Manchester peo
pie may reasonably expect some better
.••rviyawrt In the mw
—Sheriff Fishel was in Delhi Monday
transacting business.
—Miss Edith 1'omble has accepted a
position in R. W. Terril's office.
—Robt. Allen, of Independence, spent
Sunday with friends iu this city.
—Mr. and Mrs. liyron llronson, Lee
and Henry Branson were In Chicago
part of last week.
—W. S. Jones of the firm of Jones &
Coolidge is transacting business in
Rockford, Illinois.
—CbaB. Aldous is making arrange
ments to start a lunch counter in con
nection with hlB bakery on Main street.
—Tbediug stores have joined the
eariy.closing movement 9nd close their
stores at 7:30 each evening, except Sat
—The Y. M. C. A basket ball team
goes to Cedar liapids Friday evening
of this week to play with the Cedar
Itapids team.
—The teiu&.LS John Lepley were
'fraught here for burial last Saturday,
tiie funeral services being held at the
home of Earl Beal on Gay street. Mr.
Lepley was a wealthy business man and
land owner of Ft. Benton, Montana,
and during a visit to this city last fall
expressed the desire that bis fihal rest
ing place might be in the Manchester
cemetery. His remains were accom
panied here by Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Heitman, of White Sulphur Springs,.
Montana, and a nephew, Mr. Chas.
Lepley, of Ft. Benton, Montana. He
was never married and is survived by a
sister, Mrs. Earl Beal, of this city, and
the following nephews and nieces:
Henry Emll, George, Charles and
William Kelser, Mrs. E. Koehler, who
reside in this county, and Mrs. Lewis
Heitman, Mrs. Chas. Mayn and Mrs.
Richard Manger, of White Sulphur
Springs, Montana, and Chas. Lepley
and W. E. Lepley, of Ft Benton, Mon
General Day.
Last Friday morning Gen. Henry M.
Day died at bis home in Cedar Rapids.
He was born March 21,1827, and was
for many years prior to the war of the
rebellion a resident of Illinois,
where he held the office of county
sheriff, J. D. Kennedy, who died in
this city several years ago, serving un
der him as his deputy.
At the breaking out of the rebellion
be was engaged in the mercantile busi
ness with his brother, the late George
A. Day, at Morris, III. He promptly
enlist»d-aud with his regiment was
After the close of the war he came to
this city and with bis brother, G. A.
Day, engaged in the dry goods trade.
Later he was for teveral years a travel
ling salesman, 8nd for the past eight or
ten years has resided at Ceqar Rapids.
He was a (Irbminent member of the
G. A. taking an active Interest in
Its work from its organization.
Ilia wife and two daughters, Flor
ence, of this city, and, Maud, of Cedar
liapids, survive him.
Tbe funeral services ,were held
Cedar Rapids last Sunday, conduo'ted
by the Rev. George N. Makely, of the
Second Presbyterian church, and the re
mains were brought here Monday and
interred in the Manchester cemetery.
Miss Lena Mangerioh, of Worthing
ton, was visiting' her sisters here last
Miss Laura Kenny, of Earlville, visit
ed with relatives and friends In this
city Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. George Hildebrand, Sr. of Bre
men township, has purchased a resi
dence of J. H. Denkhoff near St.
Francis church.
J. B. Froehle has soid^is fine farm
near Luxemburg to John Steffen for
812,000. The farm Is well improved
and consists of 160 acreB.
George Krapfl, president and man
ager of the Petersburg Creamery Com
pany, was in town the latter part of last
Mr. Bernard Kramer, one of the
prominent farmers of Rock Valley, ar
rived here Thursday morning to visit
the Ovels and other relatives and old
friends a few weeks.
Hon. Thos. Noonan, of Northfork,
called on Dyersville friends last Wed
nesday. He predicts that the republi
can party will be snowed under next
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Mairose and Mr.
and Mrs. John S. Jaeger, of Worthing
ton, were here last Friday to visit their
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Clemans Mairose
and their brother John who has been
quite sickly the past five ironths.—
News-Letter and Commercial.
The music of the bnzz saw was heard
in this vicinity last week.
Mrs. M, Mulvehlll and daughter Miss
Alice, were Manchester callers Sunday.
Quite a number from this vicinity
attended, the sale at W. Robinson's
John Crowley, of Mlddlefieid, called
on friends here, Thursday.
F. C. McParlaud and sister, Miss
Marie, of Monti, visited at the Haennig
home Sunday.
T. Strait was a Masonvllle caller Fri
J. J. Mulvehlll arrived home from
Dubuqne, Wednesday evening, having
just completed a course of bookkeeping
at Bayless college. John is one of
Prairie's most enterprising young men.
Miss Mame McMahon spent Satur
day and Sunday with her parents.
Mrs. Farwell, ot Manchester, madj a
business call In thlB vicinity Wednes
D. McGratb, of Masonvllle, was seen
on our streets Friday.
Joseph Haennig, one of Delaware
County's best farmers, marketed 63
hogs, averaging 327 lbs. each, in Mason-
vllle, last Saturday. Who can beat that
for ten months old bogs?
John Iiogan arrived home Monday
evening after an extended visit with
friends at New Mellary.
Eugene Mulvehlll Is now manager
of 'he Masonvllle drug store, during
Mr. Denton's absence
Jacob Mangoldhas let the contract
to Gilchrist IJros. for the erection of a
large barn on the WUBOO farm east of
L. Freeman was in town with a car
load of cattle last week.
Rev. P. H. Ryan was transacting
business la Cedar Rapids Thursday.
Miss Sarah Ward, of Manchester,
Bpent Sunday with friends here.
J.G. Filer, of Uolden was in town
F. B. Dickey, of Hazel Green was on
our btreets Thursday.
Miss Flo Keegan spent Sunday at his
home in Willow Grove.
Little James Weiler has been very
siok the past week but is now on the
Some miscreant helped himself to
about forty bushels of oats from L.
Freeman's granary one evening last
W. S. Guthrie has disposed of his
store building to Messrs Pugh and
Pugh and will close out his stock of
furniture and undertaking goods.
Clara Schwelngraber has been very
sick the past few days.
The Odd Fellows and Rebeccas to
gether with a number of invited guests
enjoyed Friday evening in the Odd
Fellows hall. 'Games of various kinds
were played nnd an elegant supper was
served by the ladies.
The Forresters Lodge will give a
grand bail on the evening ot February
23rd. The Harmony Orchestra, ef
Manchester has been engaged to fur
nish music for the occasion.
A new time card went Into effect on
the Illinois'
Central Sunday. Following
is the time of '.departure of passenger
trains from t^(s, station. Going north,
Number 322 at 8i35 a. m. and 3.24 at
5.15 p. m. Going south, number 323
at 10.50 a. m., and 321 at 6.10 p. m.
Tradition Snya Franklin PlulH tkt
First One In Thla Country.
Every housewife is supposed to know
low to handle a broom, but It Is safe
to say that not one in ten has any
clear idea of what her sweeping utensil
Is made of or how it Is made or where
sent to the front, where, owing to his "the material came from. Brooms are
bravery and soldiery qualities, he was
rapidly promoted uutil he attained the
rank of brigadier-general. He was a,
cousin of Hon. W. R. Day, late a mem
ber of President McKinley's cabinet
and whole now one of the judges of the
United States Circuit court.
made from the heads or brushes of
the broom corn, a first cousin to our
common field corn. And In this con
nection is told a very pleasant little
fairy story concerning Benjamin
Franklin. "Poor Itlchard," by the
way, seems to have been about the
biggest Jack of all trades that ever
helped the United States to become the
richest and most powerful nation of
the world.'* If this story Is true, he is
the patron saint of the housewife and
the broomm&ker, fes well as a kite
filer, lightning' catcher, printer, pub
lisher, editor, .author, philosopher,
statesman nnd other things "too nu
merous to mention."
Broom.corn first grew in India. From
there It was carried to Europe. The
story goes that Dr. Franklin was ex
apilning a whisk ty-oom that had been
brought over from' England in the
da^s before w^jbad any broom corn of
our own. tTe' foOTKl a. slngle seed on
the broom, picked-It off, planted It and
raised ia stalW. Of corn from which is
descended, so to speak, alt of the
broomJcorn of .'the United States.
However this may be, broom corn
grows much like Its first cousin, our
maize, which- originated here. The
hend Is larger, however, and the seedB
grow on tlx Jijad Instead. of In ears.
The heads are..cut.off. leaving about
HIX Inches of stalk, and the seeds are
scraped off by a machine, which doeB
a clean job and does not Injure the pan
icles. The seeds are valuable in a
way. They are fed to horses and poul
try and ground Into meal for cattle.
In the making of the brooms, the corn
Is put around a handle of basswood
or soft maple turned In a lathe. Each
layer Is wound tight with twine or
wire until the desired size Is attained.
The broom Is than pressed out flat and
sewed to keep It In that shape. Whisk
brooms are made In the same way.—
Buffalo Express.
Damscti a Pair of Eru That Wsrs
Larvt m*d Bright.
Through the brotherhood of affliction
that comes from wearing glasses In
one of their various forms a popular
official of the Rapid Tran'slt company
told In-conversation the. other day of
a curious rea&m why he wore prescrip
tion helps to 'iyeslght. "It was because
I was struck ijj lightning," he said. "It
was when I'was In my teens. I sat
between an open window and an open
door and there was a flash. The last
I can remember is a sense of having an
envelope of light around me. I was
picked np Insensible. and those who
first saw me say that smoke issued
from my mouth and nose. All thought
I was dead, but I slowly recovered and
soon seemed to be as well as before the
heavenly visitation.
"The serloiiB effects of the shock,
however, developed In my eyes. Their
largeness and.brilliancy had been often
commanded ,-ph by my friends, but
these more or less desirable features
liad been destroyed by the electric
fluid. The pupils and the irises con
tracted and I found a great difficulty
in my vision. An expert oculist exam
ined the eyes and gave some scientific
name to the difficulty. That's another
story. I only know that I can see and
am glad to be alive.
"One effect remalnB, however, that is
rather curious. Most people who have
been struck by lightning are fearful of
being struck again. Not so with me.
Hf BRCHANT TAILOR-Flpe suits made (o
iiL order and guaranteed to fit. Prices roason
aule, SUop ant door north of Globe Hutul. Mf
six Koom House For Kent.
Six room home for rent, Knqulre of
I'ay Up Notfc.
Ml persons knuwlnc themselves Indobtua to
us mi book Account will please settln same by
March 1st, 1»00. After that dateaU bills will bo
left for collection. Bespectfully.
8w4pd. L. a A. Wolff.
J3rC0 will buy 80 Rem of Improved farm land
tnreo miles uortli of Dataware Center. 81,000
down, balance ou time to suit purchaser at low
rates. Inquire or
aws BllONSON & CAltlt.
Farm for Bale.
Tho Clark farm, consisting of 200 acres of cul
tivated land and 20 acres of timber 1b for sale.
It Is located about 6 miles south east of
Manchester on the Delhi road. For particulars
address or call on Bronson tt Carr, Manchester,
Ollwiendorf Meat Market.
My meat market Is apala open and I am pre
pared to supply all my old customers with choice
meals. New patrons are also
oiw Fkkdsolicited.
I'm not nervous even In the height of
an electrical storm, but I confess I'm
not anxious to sit in a room at such
time where there are two openings into
the disturbance. That would be Invit
ing destruction."—Brooklyn Eagle.
Did you ever look over a book on hu
man ailments that you could not make
one of them at least fit your case, oven
though you thought you were quite
well when you began reading?—Phila
delphia Times.
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
For Sale.
Plymouth Kock Cockerels. High scoring birds
60 ceits emcb.
Two choice Shorthorn bulls.
BO tf A. 8. COON.
The Denton residence property near the High
School building Is for rent Inquire of
latf B. W. Tirrili..
Farm adjoining this sale. Terms easy
Inquire of Bronsoncityfor
Carr. tf
For Sale or Kent.
The 200 acre farm I am offering for salo or rout
three miles south of Manchester is under a good
state of cultivation, good fences, novor failing
supply of water, nice new barn with basement,
and a good comfortable house and cellar,
bargain, Uttle money down, long time and a low
rate of Interest.
A. S.
Shoe Sale.......
Our store must
be repaired,
in order I
to do this we
must have
room and
will quote
The Place Where Every Want is Satisfied.
on footwear
that will please
the close buyer.
DON'T FAIL to get our
Beeman's Old Stand.
L, B, 86, Manchester,
Means a Saving of Many Dollars
at this season of the year we give considerable attention to
Household Necessities
and Kitchen Utensils.
We offer an endless variety of tinware :ind useful kitchen
articles. We show a complete line of enamelled ware,
which has proven the most popular fot many reasons—most
easily kept clean, and by far the most economical ware
for general kitchen and cooking purposes. in­
constantly receiving household furnishings. We
have added many new and inexpensive novelties to this de
partment. New ideas that help to lessen the work and
make kitchen labors a pleasure.
Moquettes Spinas
AI Sizes! All Prices!
LINE—Including the new BAGDAD CURTAINS. Prices
very LOW.
We have a beautiful misses garment (detatchable cape) cut in the
latest style. In ladies' garments have them in Blacks, Blues and
Light colors, also have them mide in skirts and capes to match.
We venture to say that in towns of this size you rarely find such an
i,mmense stock to select from as we are showing this spring. You
buy a wrapper made out of
Of course we have them cheaper, too.
cloth—all trimmed, for
Ladies' Muslin Underwear
New Muslins,
New Prints,
New Outings,
New Draperies
Will be ready in about ten clays to tell you about our new
Silk Waists,
Tailor-Made Suits,
Spring Jackets,
New Wash Goods,
New Dress Goods,
New Silks, Etc.
We are still cutting the price all to pieces on RUBBER FOOT
We have again in stock a big lot of those India Linen Remnants
(you all know how good they are) worth at least 15 and up to 30c
all go at
Dove &
St We are now receiving new goods in large quantities Jfc
ft^thejPRING TRADE in all de£artments.
gj Our first invoice of dress goods is now in and open
i"r inspection. The lot comprises all the newest
and latest styles and colorings. Prices were never
lower and style never nrore pleasing than this
JH season.
Never in the history of our business have we exerted
ourselves to eclipse all former seasons along this
line Foulards, Corded Taffetas, Fancy Stripes, Open
5? Work Fancies, Wash Silks, Crepon and other beauti
m, ful patterns. If you contemplate a new silk waist
2 make your selection while the stock is unbroken.
We have never shown as fine an assortment of wash
fabrics, Dainty stripes and Plaids in all grades of
Ginghams, Silk and Cotton Novelties, Egyptian
Tissue, India Linens, White and Colored Swisses,
in fact, all the choicest novelties shown.
Our new stock is just in and is as fine a line as is
shown in the city.
9» We can save you from 15 to 25 per cent., and as
we guarant-e every paii of shoes sold, whether
••'ladies', children or men's that are sold above one
9 dollar you take no risk—we will replace any pair
returned under this guarantee. ......
Manchester, Iowa.

all lines of winter
goorfs at greatly
We still have a few
'v. choice selections to
offer you in the way of
that will
be disposed
of regardless of
Call and see I
if your size is
not among them.
that will be closed
at a bargain. Call
and inspect and
learn prices if interested.
Just received an unusually
large and well
selected stock of
Table Linens
"and Napkins,
and we are certain
our display in
Housekeepers' Linen
will meet with your
approval, as we have
the choicest
prtterns and
designs on
the market, all
new and up-to-date.
A full and COMPLETE
LINE Low in Price.
Agent for
Call and get a FASHION
D. F. Riddell

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