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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, December 04, 1901, Image 2

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.• rt»Mrs. Margaret and MiBs Lmily Con
nolly were shopping in Manchester Fri
A man who runs away and leaves bis
accounts unpaid ought to be bung.
Mrs. Chas. Armstrong was a Man
Chester visitor Wednesday,
Mr. John W. and Miss Eva Miester
were doing business in Delaware Tues
Geo. Davis, John Hartman, J. W.
Miester, ChaB. Armstrong, Mrs. Geo.
Furman, Miss Fern and Mrs J, Smith
were shopping in Delhi Monday.
MISB Margaret Connolly
school Monday.
Mrs. Ralph Andrews moved her
household goo£s Friday to Minnesota
where Mr. Andrews iB engaged in car
penter work.
The dance which waB held at W.
Petlon's last week was well attended
Mrs. S MastB was shopping in Delhi
i* ii
fl C*i
Mr. Herseyfgave his friendB a line
MrB. E. H. Hartman was a Delhi vis
itor Thursday.
Fine weather at this writing.
Mr. F. II. Rolfes jr. marketed his hog
crop last Tuesday.
The Thanksgiving dance was a grand
success. Ninety tickets were sold.
Mr. George Hildebrand jr. went to
ColeBburg last week Wednesday.
Mr. Gearge Scherbring has returned
from an extended visit to Ayers and
other western points.
Mr. Andrew Domeyfer transacted
business in Dyersville last Friday.
Mr. Jacob Muebl A. B. ie teaching in
DUNDEE. I Messrs. E. and J. Welch departed for
C. C. Preusner went to Chicago Spokane, Washington, Monday morn
Thursday. ing, where they intend purchasing land
Robert Amers is on the sick list. J-
A goodly number from here attended South Dakota for the past two weeks,
the football game at Lamont Thursday returned home Monday.
between Strawberry Point and Lamont. Mr. and Mrs. 1*. Davine, of Ryan,
AmilRetz had a turkey ghoot fn called on friends here Thursday.
town Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Carrothers, of
MISB Jennie Chambers is home on a Silver Creek, entertained a large num
Oren Davis jr. is home from Syca
more, 111., where he has been confined
for the past two weeks with pneu
Mrs. Harry Hilton and children are Thursday.
visiting in eastern Kansas.
Diet. No. C, Colony township.
The creamery meeting was well at-) place, coming when
Messrs ~Xohn and Frank Klostermann now'eiatfus ffifcTJFwu
and sisters, Cilie and Annie were New
Vienna visitors last Sunday.
Messrs Frank and Joseph Vaske, of
New Vienna visited with Mr. and Mrs.
John Hennekes jr. last Sunday,
Mr. Frank Lansing made a Hying unto the people of God.—Leader,
trip to New Vienna last Sunday. Are
there any attractions Frank?
Mr. J. C. Nieman, ol Earlville, passed
through here last Sunday enroute to
New Vienna.
.7' A party of young folkB visited with
:Mr.and Mrs. G. H. Ovel last Sunday.
They reported a jovial time,
Charles and Henry IleBner were in
»'Elkader one day last week.
Mrs. Floyd Peet and baby were visit
:ing friends and relatives at Lamont last
». Fred Russell has returned from the
western part of the state, where he has
been employed for sometime past.
aw A.j. Malone, of Strawberry Point,
!,was a caller on our street last Saturday.
Barnum Peck, who is a clerk in a gen
eral store at Volga, was vlBlting his
sisters, MisseB Tid and Alice Peck, last
7 William Boynton, of Winthrop, viBit
,jed his brother, C. 11. Boynton, and other
relatives last week.
Mrs. W. D. Davis is on the sick list
•-this week.
Mrs. Eaton, of Strawberry Point, is
here for a visit with her two daughters,
Mesdames Madison and liobinson.
Mrs. P. C. Shipton went to Fenni
more, Wisconsin, for a two weekB visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mre. Graves.
Floyd Hatch and Albert Beyer left
last week for Epworth, where they will
attend college.
Mrs. Amos Perry has returned from
Lake City and reports her daugbtpr as
Rev. N. W. Bixby, hiB daughter and
Rev. C. II. True attended the Baptist
quarterly meeting iu Aurora last Satur
day and Sunday.
The Cantata of Queen Esther will be
given in the HeBner opera house Satur
day night.
Bert Smith viBited in Greeley over
Rev. S. Hubbell went to Kepublic
Friday a. m., where be will preach
Last evening at six o'clock at the
home of the bride in Oelwein occurred
the marriage of Mr. Frank Kriebs and
MiBs Minnie Cole. Mr. Kriebs is one of
the proprietors and manager of the
Kriebs Pharmacy, of this place, and has
made a good name for himself among
the busineBB Arms of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Lawrence, of Man
chester, visited in this vicinity, Friday.
Mr. II. E. Barry departed lor Dubu
que Wednesday, where he will visit
with relatives and friends for a few
Fred Collard is teaching in District
No. 2, this winter.
Quite a number from this vicinity
attended the Manchester Fair, Thanks
giving eve.
MIBS Mary O'Brien, of liyan, spent
laBt week with her Bister, Mrs. Art.
MrB. Tom .Williamson, of Washta.
has been visiting in this vicinity for the
past two weeks.
MesBrs. II. Smith and L. Dunham, of
Manchester, made a business call, here
•£». -U
£, t. I .."•
and Bon
Kev Robertson is here taking charge cheBter, spent Wednesday at the home
of the quarterly meetings at the W. M. of "ie former's nephew.
John Preussner is home from Deling in Ryan, spent Saturday and Sun
Smet, nSoutb Dakota., where he has I day here with her parents
been the past four months. Sites who has been visiting in
Homer, of Man
Fran068 I'orteous, who, is teach-
ber of their friends, Thanksgiving.
Miss Hennesy, of Manchester visited R- Hobinson, of Manchester, made
over Sunday with Miss Hedwlck Retz. I a business call here Monday,
Our harness maker is cozily installed
in his new quarters at the head of
Main street.
Miss Lydia Castle IB
grammer room
teaching the
of ttie Coggon High
Mrs. James Henderson, of Khler,
viBited with Mrs. K. J. Martin, last
as. Kortright has a cow that he says
has been giving milk continuously for
six years. Mr. Kortright sayB that he
is now making one pound of butter per
day from her milk. If any body can
beat this, we would like to hear from
Mr. and Mrs. John llindai of Greeley
visited with Mrs. 1). C. llindai, Thurs
L. S, Fisher purchased tliu DO acre
tract of land just east of town, belong
ing to Joseph Sharp, for @50 an acre.
This j.iece corners with his present
farm on the northeast. Mr. Fisher
opened I made a trip to Dakota a few weeks ago
but was not satiRlied with the country
and consequently returned and pur
chased more Iowa land. lie BBJS that
land around here is good enough for
blmto invest in.—Mail-Press.
15. Ileal was down from Manchester
J. M. Young, of Iowa City, was
dance Monday evening, which lasted all guest at the C. 11. llicketts home
Mr. Masts is confined to the house
with sore eyes.
the first of the week. Will and Flor
ence Bpent Thanksgiving with Miss
Maud Lyons at her home in Center
Johnnie Stutt, who left here several
weeks ago with the announced inten
tion of procuring a job on the railroad
it appears became enamorated with the
blue uniforms of Uncle Sam's Boldiers
and has enlisted in the regular army
Henry Dolley baB rented his large
farm of 400 acres to Will Martin from
near Earlville, who will move on to
next spring. Mr. Dolley will have an
auction sale December 12. He expects
to lemove to Manchester to live.
Jerusha. M. Wright was born June
181'J, in New York City. She WBB the
eldest of seven children and was the
last remaining member of her family,
She was one of the first settlers in this
uf Hopklnton.
She came to Dubuque In 1837, and was
married on the 31st of October of that
year to Laltoy Jackson. Peacefully
she passed away on November 23,IU01,
from earth to the rest which remalneth
Frank Svoboda and John Carr Bpent
laBt week in Burlington, buying the
furniture for the new hotel here.
Joel Penberthy Bpent several days of
last week in Cedar Rapids and Iowa
Mrs. F. M. Ilazilett and daughter,
Miss Dell, have moved to Iowa City.
Mrs. Joel Penberthy entertained her
music class and their parents Nov. 22.
The I. O. O. F. ball Thanksgiving
night was largely attended 122 num
G. H. Jakeway and O. S. Fowler, sr.,
were both ill last week.
November 26, 1901, was a merry night
in Lamont as it was the 20th wedding
anniversary of E. S. Tickner and wife,
the loth wedding anniversary of Gar
land Trower and wife. Sixty friendB
and relatives attended the former, lifty
the latter. It should have been in a
commodious hall where the 110 could
have all congregated as they were all
friends of all.
Misses Mabel and Maude Flaucher
attended the wedding of Miss Minnie
Cole and Mr. !•'. D. Kriebs, Nov. 27th,
1901. MisB'Mabe! was bridesmaid.
Floyd Peet and family visited his
parents and many friends here last
Mrs, E. S. Tickner will entertain the
W. C. T. U. Dec. 5.
D. M. Whitney was able to be out
Thanksgiving day [for the first time
for several days back.
The Epworth League entertainment
Nov. 27th waB a marked success.
Wallace Emerson was called to Man
chester Nov. 27th, by the illnesB of bin
brother, Frank.
Mrs. Chap. Little was summoned to
Sexton, Iowa, last week, owing to the
iilne6s of her son, Charlie.
Will Sager and Worth Bond were
home Nov. 23-24, to visit their parental
homes, and also their sick classmate
Albert Berridge.
C. N. Hunt, the lawyer evangeliBt
and I'rof. Hicks, Ills gospel singer and
chorus leader, began their series of
meetings here last evening, Dec. 3rd,
1U01. Everybody attend who can.
Mrs. Benedict is down from Stai ley
this week selling her Lamont property
wishing to invest her money elsewhere.
Joy Bradley now occupies the Draper
house on south side.
Mrs. Wm. Bradlej', of Winthrop, visi
ted her son, Joy and family, last week.
W. D. Field mid family and Juke
Wesley, of Oeiwien, spent Thanksgiv
ing in Lamont.
Guy Larson spent Thanksgiving in
Lyle, Minnesota, with his parents.
Mrs. WID. Stoner has purchased
house and eleven lots in Earlville.
Wm. Clendenen visited bis son
Lamont, Saturday and Sunday.
ir •hf o'ff'i-.V
Clare Lewie haB been in poor health
since her return from Europe. It is
seldom that we find one of her musical
accomplishments, education and beauty
combined with disposition of kindness
toward rich and poor alike, she always
brings happiness and sunBhine home
and no one is more welcome than
Nettie Clare —Home-I'reBS.
Grover White is studying telegraphy
in the depot at Edgewood with A. J.
Tom Keith visited friends at Wau
coma lust week. MrB. Peter Keith of
that place is not expected to live long.
Miss Lizzie 15eal and Prof T. Hunt
attended the teachers meeting at
Miss Maggie Kraser Is spending the
week with her sister, Mrs. Mason at
Miss Nerva Burton is home from the
State Normal.
J. 1J. Clark was in Minnesota on busi
ness last week.
S. W. lloyles has moved his family to
Manchester having bought the Chicago
bakery of Chas. Aidous.
M. E. Pair Saturday l)t-ceml)i 14.
Dinner and supper wi'l he served.
Mrs. While, of Manchester is helping
to care fur Mrs. Flack.
Mise Sarah Clough visited recently at
A Thanksgiving progrHiu WHS givrn
Wednesday afternoon l-y the pupils uf
the public school.
The M. E. Aid Society meets Wednes
day afternoon, December 4ib., with
Mrs. C. E. Swinburne.
True Gustafson is visiting mends at
Haverhill, Iowa.
Mrs.Merton Boomer and son Kalph
were guests of friends in town last
Mr.and Mrs. 1'. Michael have another
little daughter.
i'eter Jakeliu's barn burned down
Thursday morning about 8 o'clock.
Mr. Jakelin lost about 00 tous of feed,
150 bushels of seed oats, 350 bushels of
corn, etc. Members of the I O. O. F.
Lodge of thiB place held a bee on Mon
day and put up sheds to Bhelter the
stock until Mr. Jakelin can rebuild.
Insurance on barn aud contents S8J0
E. tl. lilanchard and family, -aui J.
W. Swinburne and family, were guests
at A J. iteeders in Earlville Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hysler are the
parents of a line baby boy born Thanks
giving Day.
Misses Lizzie Frazer and Opal ^toner
were shopping in Manchester Saturday.
Guy Fults has returned from Hartley
where he has been for several months
Mrs. Minnie Van Anda Bpent Friday
visiting relatives in Manchester.
Dr. Soper and Rev. Soper were in Du
buque Friday on business.
Miss Mae FoBter was in Manchester
on Tuesday.
J-USSsJSstjyM. at home from
Mr. and Mrs. F. South left for Inde
pendence Wednesday night where tbey
spent Thanksgiving day at the home of
their daughter, Mrs. Nettcott. Before
their return they will go to Ilarland,
Shelby county, where Mrs. South's
father lives, and will remain for quite a
MisB Victoria Lieb, who is a student
at the Cedar Rapids Business College,
is at home for a few days vacation.
On Friday a number of ladies from
here attended the M. E. bazaar held at
Dyersville. Those who went were Mes
dameB. Chas. Staehle, Jas. IlogerB, J.
Dunn, H. G. Millen, B. W. Soper, B.
Still, W. I. Millen, Will Parker, Binning
and Minnie Robinson. Tbey were very
nicely entertained by the ladies of the
church in Dyersville, and were highly
pleased with the display of fancy and
useful aaticleB shown at the hall.
Albert Cloud had business in Man
Chester one day laBt week.
The Epworth Btudents were at home
from Wednesday night until Monday
Friends and relatives to the number
of twenly-fonr assembled at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Denton on
ThurBday night to witness the wedding
of their daughter, Mollie, to Hayes
Matthews. Miss Grace Matthews, a
Bister of the groom, waB maid of honor
aud Will Matthews, of Manchester, a
cousin of the groom, was groomsman
Mrs. Arthur Davis, a Bister of the
groom played the wedding march, and
Rev. B, W. Soper performed the cere
mony. The bride wore a beautiful
white wool dress and white carnations,
as did the bridesmaid. One of the
most elegant of repasts followed the
ceremony, which occurred at six o'clock
p. m. Mr. and MrB. Matthews are
well known and highly esteemed by
their friends in Earlville, and they have
the most sincere good wisheB for their
future happiness which the community
can oiler. They will live on the Mat
thews farm about live miles north of
Mrs. D. W. Blakely and children
were guests at the Hersey home for a
few dayB laBt week, including Thankc
giving day.
Attorney Henry Michel, of Dubuque,
was in town on business Friday.
Miss Laura Whipple spent Thanks
giving at her home in Edgewood.
A. House,of Delhi, was in town on
Freeman Hersey is visiting at the par
ental home for a few days.
Mrs. Slick, of Almoral, the daughter
of Mr. and MrB. Henry Armitage, of
this place, passed away on Wednesday,
at her home. Funeral services were
held in the Almoral church on Friday,
Ilev. l'axton preaching the sermon
Mrs. Slick left seven children and a
husband to mourn her loss, besides
numerous other relatives aud friends,
Iler people have the sympathy of the
entire community in their bereave
MIBB Grace Hersey returned from
Chicago Wednesday, after an extended
visit there.
Mrs Simmons, ol' Edgewood, visited
at the home of II. Box, Sunday.
Corn brought 03 centB a bushel at the
Bale Monday. Somebody wanted corn
very badly.
James Fowler is able to come to
town, and while he is not well he is able
to walk with the aid of a stick.
We are sorry to learn that Nettie
Miss Kate Commerford spent Sun
day at her home in Manchester.
Mrs. S. C. Piatt, of Calmar, was re
newing acquaintances in town last
week. Mrs. Piatt is the wife of a for
mer pastor of the M. E. church here
and has many friends among the peo
ple here who were glad to welcome her
About eighteen of the friends of Mr.
Adam Schaller gave him a surprise
*tV i?V
i. .V.
Prof, and Mrs. Wm. Still and daugh
ter, of Greeley, and Mr. and Mrs. S. F.
Japson an uncle and aunt of Mr. Still,
from Early, in the western part of the
atate, visited Prof. B. J. Still over Sun
Mrs. George Staeble jr. and son
Henry attended the cantata of Queen
Esther given by local talent at Greeley
on Friday night.
On Saturday night at seven-thirty a
company of yonng people gathered at
at the home of Miss Lyle Parker toei.
joy an evening's fun. After some
games a delicate repast was partaken
of, which was followed by toasting
marshmellows and other entertain
mint. The party broke up shortly al'ti-r
ten voting the event to be one of the
most enjoyable
of the season.
Mrs. Dr. Parker drove to Greeley,
Sunday to visit at her father's home
'.•Don't De Afraid of "Worlc^-:
One tliiug that Ucops ycuug men
flown is thoir fear of work. They aim
to timl gontvol occupations, so they
can dross well, not soil their clothes
niul handle things with the t!ps of
their fingers. Tliey do not like to
get their shoulders under the wheel,
and they prefer to give orders to otli
rs or figure a? piasters and let some
one else do the drudgery. There Is no
doubt that indolence and laziness are
the chief obstacles to success.
When we see a boy who has Just se*
cured a position take hold of every
thing with both hauds and "jump
right into his work" as if he meant to
succeed, we have confidence that he
will prosper. But Jf he stands around
aud asks questions when told to do
anything if he tells you that this or
that belongs 1o some other boy to do,
for it is not his work if he does not
try to carry out his orders in the cor
rect way if he wants a thousand ex
planations when asked to run an er
rand and makes his employer think
that he could have done the whole
thing himself, one feels like discharging
such a boy on the spot, for he is con
vinced that he was not cut out for suc
cess. That boy will be cursed with
mediocrity or will be a failure. There
Is no place in this century for the lazy
man. He will be pushed to the wall.—
Shoulder Protection.
In the steel curb shoulder protection
which now forms a part of the equip
ment of almost all cavalry the troops
have a permanent reminder of one of
the most exciting adventures which be
fell Sir George Luck, the lieutenant
general commanding the Bengal forces.
During the Afghan operations of 1878
to 1880 lie took his regiment, the Fif
teenth hussars, up to Kandahar and en
countered at Takht-l-Pul a strong body
of hillmen led by Afghan sowars, who
made things pretty warm for him for
few minutes. In the hand to hand
lighting he became engaged with a gi
gantic Pathan, who broke down his
guard and would have cloven him from
shoulder to b^lt but that his wife had
sewed on his shoulders in the lining of
his tunic a couple of steel curb chains,
tprce.of the-.
The incident so impressed the mili
tary authorities in India that what
now knowu as the Luck or "lucky'
shoulder curb was soon afterward in
troduced.—Military Mall.
A Lust Joke.
John D. Loug, in the Massachusetts
campaign of 1ST8, was making his tirst
run for governor agaiust General Ben
Butler, who had captured the Demo
cratic nomination, and Judge Josiah G.
Abbott, who was the candidate of the
old lino Democrats.
The late Judge Thompson was mak
ing a speech for Abbott before a big
Democratic audience and, after prais
ing the candidale as a jurist aud
statesman, asked sarcastically, "And
now, who is this John L-L-Long?"
one answering, lie proceeded: "They
say he has made a translation of IIo
mer's 'Iliad!' What g-g-good is that
us? All Democrats read Ilomer in the
At this the persou to whom the judge
was telling the story laughed, but the
judge continued: "Tli-tb-that's not the
real joke at all! The real joke Is that
not a m-m-man in the audieuce so much
as smiled!"
Where She Differed From Panl.
A Scotch clergyman called upou
parishioner not long siuce, an old worn
au who was not blessed with many
virtues, but who possessed a very va
ried assortment of vices. lie took the
latter as a text for a sermon and spoke
to her at considerable length upon the
subject, concluding with some extracts
from one of St. Paul's epistles which
he felt to be apropos.
She didn't speak for several minutes
after he had finished, and he thought
that he had made an impression upon
her at last. lie was mistakeu, how
ever, for she suddenly turned round
with the remark: "Humph! That'
just where Paul aud I have differed
these ten years."
The argument was not continued.
Her Prayer.
The Buffalo News tells a story of
four-year-old girl who was spending
night away from home. At bedtime
she knelt at her hostess* kuees to say
her prayers, expeetiug the usual prompt
ing. Finding Mrs. B. unable to help
her out, she coueJuded thus: "Please,
Ood, 'scuse me 1 can't remember
prayers, and I'm staying with a lady
that don't know any."
Putfhlnif the Perambulator.
Mrs. Hasklns—I saw your husband
today iu a bicycle suit I didn't think
you'd let him ride.
Mrs. Strougmind—My dear, that was
not a bicycle suit, although It ml
properly be called a "wheeling suit.1
Von see. I want him to be appropriate
ly garbed wheu he takes baby for an
airing.—Philadelphia Press.
After the Bull.
She—IIow nice to be at home again!
What a crowd there was! 1 don't sup
pose Mr. Bankier knew one-half of his
He—Didn't he. though! Why, he had
four detectives In evening clothes there.
IIIM Unlucky Day,
Harduppo"Wigwag is rather super
stitious. Isn't lie?
PiOiTOwrll— Well, he refused to
commodate me with a loan this mol
ing because it was Friday.-Philadel
phia Record.
party on Monday evening, the occasion
being HLB birthday.
Miss Broessel, of Epworth, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. B. F. Clark.
,j*.S -^. t£ v^r^:
^*v» -'T
"By way or encouragement, Mr. c.v.-. iu
ran declared that all my aeriufti'rt skill
and natural power of fxprexsin emo
tion would prove useless to me, that
Miss Multon' was to be my Waterloo,
and to all anxious and surinisoil
'Whys?* be sapiently made answer, 'No
children.' His argument was that, not
being a mother In reality, I could not
be one In imagination.
"Always lacking In self confidence,
these words made luy heart sink, but
the ever ready jest came bravely to the
fore to hide uiy hurt from tl: ..iblic
eye, and at the ucxt relic:,: J:I! 1 shook
my bead mournfully and remarked to
the little man: 'Bad—bad! Miss Custv
man must be a very bad Lady Mac
beth. I don't want to see her!'
What!' he exclaimed. 'Cushman
not play Lady Macbeth! For heaven's
sake, why not'/'
No murderess!' I declared, with an
air of authority recognized by those
about me as a fair copy of his own. 'If
Miss Cushman Is not a murderess, pray
bow can she act Lady Macbeth, who
One ot Samlow'N Tricks.
One day In a London tobacconist's
shop Sandow, the strong man, was
handed some change, and In the middle
of It he saw something that looked
like a bad shilling. lie pushed It back
across the counter. "I think that one
Is bad," he said.
Nonsense," said the shopkeeper,
with an incredulous air. He took up
the shilling and tried It In the little
brass coin tester that was screwed to
the side of the counter. Then he ten
dered It again. "It's quite good," he
said. "I can't bend It."
Sandow smiled and took It between
his finger and thumb. "You can't beud
It! May I try?" he aslted.
The strong man pressed the tip of
his forefinger toward the tip of his
thumb and tho spurious coin bout like
tissue paper.
said the tobaccoulst dum-
founded, "it looks like a wrong 'mi
after all! Perhaps you will accept an
Aud Sandow did
A Circular Itnlnbmv.
member of a party who made an
ascent of Flnsterreliorn some years
ago thus described a novel sight wnicn
delighted the tired climbers: The day
wo mounted the Flnsterreliorn we
were treated to the rare sight of a cir
cular rainbow, the phenomenon lasting
nearly half an hour and forming
complete circle. There were heavy
clouds lying some 4,000 feet below on
the Aar glacier, and It was on these
that the beautiful, brilliantly colored
ring lay. A second circle was also visi
ble. We were near the summit of the
peak when the first of the party ob
served it, and from that point the face
of the mountain on the Grlmsel side is
almost perpendicular, giving us
splendid view.
A IUclitcr Anecdote.
It is not always the great conductor
that shines as a composer, though un
fortunately he often labors under the
delusion that such is the case. On one
occasion Hans Ulchter was present at
a concert given by a brother composer
at which the latter performed a long
of his own.
When the composition came to an
end, Rlchtcr expressed his criticism in
a very few words. "Well," he said, "I,
too, haf written compositions to make
a pile so high*'—raising his hand three
feet from the ground—"but I haf burn
ed them!"
Insect Plasrnea.
The insect plagues of summer are no
matter ot jest. Man must strive with
them as he strives against the oilier
hostile forces of nature. lie must tight
tho Hessian fly or the wheat crop will
not be garnered, he must fight the wee
vil or the grain will perish in the bins,
he must light tho army worm or the
cattle will starve in the pastures, he
must light the tent caterpillar and the
borer or his forests will wither and tlie
Btreams disappear. The entomologist,
therefore, wages the war of civilization
against forces all the more terrible be
cause of their minuteuess and apparent
Insignificance.—St. Louis Globe-Demo
The Water Carnlvora*
The number of carnivorous creatures
found in the water seems out of all
proportion to the usual order of nature,
but this is perhaps because the minute,
almost invisible creatures of which the
rivers and ponds are full and which are
the main food of the smaller water car
nlvora, live mainly on decaying vege
table substance, which is practically
converted and coudensed into micro
scopical animals before these become
iu turn the food of others.
It is as if all the trees and grass on
land wore first eaten by locusts or
white ants and the locusts and white
ants were then eaten by semicarnlvo
rous cows and sheep, which were in
turn eaten by true earnivora. The wa
ter weeds, both when living and decay
ing, are eaten by the eutomostraca, the
entoinostraca are eaten by the larvae
of Insects, the perfect insects are eaten
by the fish aud the fish are eaten by
men, otters and birds.
Thus we eat the products of the wa
ter plants at four removes In a fish,
while we eat that of the grass or tur
nips only iu the secondary form—beef
or mutton.
FULL Tliat Oo Forty MIICH nil llonr.
Few ol' us have au accurate idea of
the rale at which lisli swim. Wlieu we
say that a persou is "as fast as a por
poise," we hardly associate a quick
l-ate of swimming with that Individual,
yet lie and everybody else would like
to be able to get through the water as
rapidly. I'orpolses have been seen to
dart round and round a steamer travel
lug seventeen miles an hour, thus prov
ing their capacity to swlin at a greater
rate than that.
The dolphin may he placed 011 a level
with the porpoise, but the bouito has
occasionally been known to approach
forty miles for short dlstauces.
Ileniugs, lu shoals, move steadily at
a rate between ten and twelve miles
mackerel swim luueh faster, and both
trout and salmon go at a rapid pace
when migrating up a stream for spawn
Whales are not llsh In the scientific
sense, but It is interesting to note that
these monsters swim at a rate of six
teen miles an hour when excited, al
though their ordinary speed Is estimat
ed at between four and live miles.
Clara 3Iorr!a Story,
Clara Mcrrls related this story in Mc«
CIUIV'H Magazine of her production of
"Miss Multon
"The play had twice failed in Paris,
which was, to say the least, discourag
ing. But after brief reflection I con
cluded I would risk it, and. then, Just
Too Small to Share.
Barnes—Yes, I guess It Is true that it
is the little things that count.
Howes—So you have come to that
conclusiou. have 3'ou?
Barnes—Yes. You see, 1 was walk
ing with Ted worth, aud he said if he
should find a million dollars he'd give
me half. Presently he picked up a
dime,, and when I asked him to share
It with me he abused me like a pick
pocket—Boston Transcript.
Health and Beauty.
A poor compaction is usually the re
sult of a torpid liver or Irregular action
of the bowels. Unless nature's fnse
Is carried off it will surely cause impute
blood. Pimples, boils and other erup
tions follow. This is nature's method
of throwing off the poisons which the
bowels failed to remove. 1): Witt's
LUtlo Early Riser* are wor'd fHtnous
for remedyiug this condition. They
stimulate the liver and promote
and healthy action of the bowels, but
never cause griping, cramps or distress.
Safe pills. Smith BroB.
Original Notice.
In the District Court of Iowa in and
for Delaware County,
YB 1901,
AM2X. FKUOUSON, ct nl Original Notice.
Ho Unknown claimants or Uio cast
half IH] of tho southeast nr. 1*41. and the
boutiisvebt qr. L'4i. of the soutlit st IH) of
section till, township ninety [90|, uoitii of
ration six lw, west of the 5th P. M„ or to any
part thcroof.
Von. and each of you, aro hereby untitled,
Ihnt ihore ts now on Ulo lu thcoRicu of the Cletk
of tho DbtrlctCourt of Iowa.in aud for Delaware
county, the petition of chartos Furyusou, as
pi»lntifT. in which ninoiiK other things ho alleg
es, that ho is tho absolute owner in foe of the
east h'llfl'/il of ih -southeast qr IMil.und tho
houthwrst qr.lKJ of tho southeast qr IHl.of
section eleven [it], township ninety tUii). north
of niimc Mx Ifl). west of xhu r.tli P. M., aud of
every part tuid parcel thereof.
That ho derives his title to said premises by
nreliHso from .loiui I.co. Mnry Lee. Collins
Ferguson, and GoorpH aud Hannah Hcbrnn.anrt
by l-nir continued possession and occupancy as
ttut il In fsald petition.
That a
deed made by John aud M»«ry l.ee, c«n-
voyir.g the south ihlrty-two acros of tho south'
E ist quartor of HI uthenst quarter or said section
'Ccrtaiulv," said the man, with a elovni to this plaintiff dons not appear of record
It. tl»» UftiiiinlnrV iitttaM «f SHLI ni-lun*^r« nnii
in the lU'conler'a otllce of suld Delaware county,
iii'i bus been lost aud cannot now be found.
Thiit the deeds executed bv Nathaniel Hemp
ted in Khsha Koo. and by Kllsha Koo to do- I
ndaut, Jcor«e W. Andrews, for part of paid I
prom ses avo null »nd void, and conveyed no
nisht, title or Interest thoreln to oither of said
That the deed made by *ald .Johu and Mary L' I
conveying eight acres (HI oft the north sldo of the I
southeast quarter [Vi] or southeast quarterly,
of Mild section eleveu 111), to one uyrus Sites,
not appear of record lu tho recorder's of
fice of said Delaware county, aud is lost and I
Hiitmt now bo found.
That said John and Mary Loo are now deueas-1
d.and tho defendants, John Lee. dames Loe, I
md Arnold Leo are sons of said Johu and Mary 1
MB, that the defendants William Sites, ileuja
min Sites, Ross Sites, Henry C. Osborne, Veter
barter, Kd Carter, tjoorse Carter, David Carter,
George Arbeuust and William Leo aro grand*
suns of said John and Mary Loo, and said Ar
vena Arbopust Is their irranddaughter, and that
if th'-re are other heirs of said John oud Mary
l.ee uow livinK their names and placo of rosf
denuo aro unknown to the plaintiff although,
ho has caused ririigent search and luquiry to be
made to ascertain samo. I
That h« has caused diligent starch and Ic
quiry to bo inado to uncertain whether the de
tRudants, Alexander Ferguson, Mrs. Alexander
Ferguson. Mrs. James Loe. William Loe, Mrs.
William Lcc.or Mrs. Kllsha Koo, or either of I
them aro now living, aud that tho place of lesl- I
drnco or whereabouts of said defendants or
cither of them, or the heirs of either of them,
are unknown to plaintiff and he cannot more
particularly describe said unknown defendants,
or tho unknown claimants tc 'said real estate,
than as
stated In said petition.
That if the defendants, or any of them have
any right, title, or Interest in said real estate or I
any part thereof, It is as heirs of said Jol:n and
Mary Lee or said Collins Ferguson. 1
That the nlalotlff, nnd those under whom he I
claims tltlo'to said real estate, cow is, and for
more than teu years last past has been lu tho
contiuued, undisturbed, actual, opou, adverse,
exclusive, vlsiblo and notorious possession of
said roal estate' and of every part and parcel
thereof, under clauu of right or color of title.
And tlie olaintlfT asks that his title to said real)
estHte and every part thereof, be established I
and confirmed against the adverse claims of tho
defendants aud each of them, their heirs and I
asHlgus, and the unknown heirs of said. Collins I
Ferguson, and Maryland Johu Leo, and all un-1
known claimants to said promises, and that
they, nnd eich of them, aud all persons claiming
or mirier them, or any of them bo
lTtPTITII lllini|i|ini« •MlmiiiiMHln
claiminR any light or Interest in said promts esl
or ary part thereof, and that plaintiff's title to
all of said real estate be quieted In him, aud for I
such other and further relief as may bo deemed
equitable In tho premises.
And that nnless you appear thereto and de*
fend on or before noon of tho second day of the I
ucxt term of the District Court to be begun and
holdon at Manchester, said Delaware county on
Monday tho loth day of Decembor, toot, default
will be entered against you and judgment and
dccrec rendered as prayed.'
Attorneys for PltT,
I, Franlclln C. 1'latt, Judgo of the lOtli Judlcla
District, of Iowa, do hereby approve the fore
goiug Orlpnal Notice, and order that the same
be published for six (G) consecutive weeks In the
Manchester Democrat, a weekly newspaper pub
lished at Manchester, Delaware county, Iowa.
Peroc Jersey Swine.
A few fine male pigs for snlc, pcdlpreo fur
nished with each pie.
L. D. SNYDEK, miles &uuthwest of Man
chester. Iowu. 45W8
j£ The Commoner.
(Mr. Bryan's Paper.)
The Commoner has attained within
six months from date of the lirst iseue
a circulation of 100,000, recoru prooa
bly never equaled in the history of
American periodical literature. The
unparalleled growth of this paper dem
onstrates that there is room In the
newspaper field for a national paper
devoted to the discussion of political,
economic, and Bocial problems. To the
columns of the Commoner Mr. iiryan
contributes his best efforts and his re
view of political events as they arise
from time to time can not fail to inter
est thoBe who study public questions.
HS.E1.1SHA ROE. tllG UllkUOWIl llcitS of COL
LINS FER0US0N,the Unknoxvu Holrs of JOHN
LEB, the Unknown llclrs of MARV LEK,
The Commoner^ regular subscription
price is $1.00 per year, We have ar
ranged with Mr. Bryan whereby we can
furniBh his paper and the Democrat for
one year for $2.20. The regular price
of the two papers when subscribed for
separately is $2.50. tf.
Dated at said Manchester this 28 day of Oc
tober, 1901.
1). SMategg,
Judge of the 10th Judicial District of lowa.
The Regular and Reliable Chi
cago Specialist will he at Man
chester, Clarence House,
Tuesday, December 3rd,
one day only and return once
every 28 days. Office hours 8
m. to (5 j). tn.
Cures permanently the eases ho undertakes
ud sends tho Incurable nonie without ttflrtim a
•o from them. This Is why ho conttuuos ills
i.«lts year after :ir, while other doctors have
nde a few visits and stopped. Dr. Shallonber
or Is un eminently successful specialist in all
uonlo diseases, proven by tho many cures
looted In chronic cases which iiuve batllod tho
kill of all other physicians. Ills hospital ox«
MTIOQCO and extensivo practice have made him
0 proficient that ho can name and locato a dis
'iisoln a few minutes.
Treats all curable cases of Catarrh, Nose,
Throat and Lung diseases, Kyo and Kar,
toinach, Liver and Kidneys, Gravel, P" euma
i- m, Paralysis, NouralRla, Nervous and Heart
'[^:tses. Blood an I Skin diseases, Kpllepsy,
'•right's Plseaso 1 Consumption lu early I
t-iKojrtlsoasesof thehluddor nnd Fcinulo Organs,
Liquor and Tobacco habit. Stammering cured
utid sure methods to prevent Its
recurrence given,
A iiever-fatlhiK remedy for Blp Neck.
teed cured without detention from business.
-Sp«« iul attention given to all Suruical
ctiMtH, nnd nil disuusos of tho Byo, Kar,
NOMI ami Throat.
(iliiMHCH liUod and gimrnnteod. Granulated
lids,Cataract, Cross liyus straightened without
Aro you nervous aud dospondent: weak and I
debilitated tired mornings no ambition—life
less memory poor easily fatigued excitable
and irritable eyes sunken, red and blurred:
phnplosoij face droams aud night losses rest
less, hagpard looking: weak back deposit !n
••irlne aud drains at stool: distrustful* want of
cinlldence lack of energy uml strength?
Private Diseases a Spec
Blood Poifon, Nervousness, DIz/lnfss, De
ectlve Memory and other ailments which ruin
body and mind positively cured.
Perfected in old cases which have been nog.
leoted or unsklUfully treated. No experiments
or failures. Jle undertakes no iucuraole cases,
but cure thousands glvon up to die.
Free and Confidential.
145 Oakwood Blvd., Ohloago.
ZUferenoei OaUwd Mat'l Bask.
JlAlOiAlN ii KESIDLNtK i'K'U'fiUl
A house anil lot lu one of the best resident
portions of citv or Manchester for sale cheap
And on easy terms. Good dwelling, barn, etc..
-A Christmas
Gift From
Compound VaDor and Sham
noo Baths.
Art added to
good literature makes this Christmas offer interesting
to everyone who reads and has a nook wherein to hang a picture.
Everyone subscribing One Dollar now will receive Leslie's Monthly
for I902t the Double 25th Anniven&ry Number, superbly illustrated
and the Beautiful ChriitmasSouvenirlssue. These fourteen numbers
Leslie's Monthly will contain over 1500 pages of the brightest and best
reading, over900 illustrations, over 100 short stories* many beautiful
color plates, covers in colors, a different design each month. If
you mention this publication we will send, charges prepaid, this re
markable combination of literature and art together with the
Elegant 19021
Ar£ Calendar
portraying "Popular American Actresses and Their Favorite Flower
all foi 11.00. This calendar is a fine example of American art painted
especially for Leslie's Monthly by Miss Maud Stumm, the famous
American water color artist. Art stores would charge 50 cents each
for these calendars. They are 12# 10 inches, tied with silk ribbon,
lithographed in twelve colors on heavy pebble plate paper.
The Anniversary Issue and Christmas Issue of Leslie's Monthly
are worthy of preservation as examples of the highest point attained
in artistic magazine illustration in colors and black ana white.
Lealte't Monthly during 1902 aro product* of tho pons of Nanaen, Zangwlll,
Bnlllngton Booth, Henry van Dyke, Owon WiBter, 0. G. J). Roberts, lialph
Connor, Hooker T. Washington, Frank 11. Stockton, Alary Wllklna, Margaret
Bnngster, Connn Doyle, Slcnklowlcz, F. llopklnaon Smith, lan MacLarcn*
Hamlin Garland, Qulller-Coucb, Bret Harte and a multitude of others.
By subscribing $/,oo now you receive ihe Art ,:
Calendar and 14 numbers of Leslie's Monthly,
Specimen copy nnd Illustrated Prospectus 10 cents,-which amount will
apply on your subscription nci»t to us, should you ucccpt tho above offer.
FRANK LESLIE PUBLISHING HOUSE, 141-147 5th Avenue, New York,
Founded 1855,
Most all dis
eases are caused
by poisonous see
retlons, which
clog the wheels
The name and
the symptoms
may he different
but the oauBe of
disease oan us
ually be traced
to tho imported action ol the millions
of pores of tho human body. A bath in
accordance with scientific require
ments is the best preventative and
remedy known. The methods employ
ed by me are the scientific ever
Invented or discover for dispelling
disease. Results tell tbo dtory. Give
me a trial. This is the Conant system
of baths. A competent lady attendant
in charge of the ladles
Office and bath rooms on Franklin
street, opposite Globe Hotel.
Otf Q. D. QATC3.
We have tlie BEST FLOUR on the market, and aro
pleased with our trade on same.
We are here to please the trade on all kinds of Groceries,
5 Try
cent Flour.
Come in and take a sack home with you and be convinced.
is by Statesmen, Professional men and thousands of
others prominent in the world's activities, for its fine discrimi
nation in sifting the actual news from conflicting report and the presen
tation of current events in their just proportion. They comment on its
freedom from daily.paper sensationalism. AH men and women who
want to know what the world is doing find it an intellectual necessity,
to judge from the letters received from hundreds. Its editorials are
comprehensive, and labor saving to the busy man or woman. Its
timely contributions on important topics are by the best-informed
writers. Its reviews of other magazines give the best of their best
work. It Is profusely illustrated.
These letters will enable all thoughtful men and women to judge
of its value to themi
PRESIDENT "I am a constant reader of the
I know that through Its col* Revlefv of Reviews,' and appre*
umns views have been presented to elate it very highly Indeed. I think
me that 1 could not otherwise have It a very Important part of my
had access to bccause all earnest library, and practically a necessity
and thoughtful men, no matter for one in public life."—J. B.
how widely their Ideas diverge, are Foraker, U, S, Senator, Ohio.
given free utterance in Its coU
umns."— Theodore Roosevelt* *s
It is a publication of very great
one the
well i|i.
a a W a a S
1 consider a very valuable Senator, Indiana.
addition to my library.1
—Grover Cleveland, 1 do not have a great deal of
me 10 rea(
Senator, Massaehusetts, & Senator, Arkansas,
al Farm Paper.
jr More.
The Oldest and Best General Farm Paper,
Weekly—16 Pages or More.
lJy special arrangement we can furnish this great farm weekly, FREE
roil ONE YTEAU, to every one of our subscribers. All you have to do
is to renew for this paper for next year, and tell us that you want THE
i'RAIllIE FARMER, and we will order it seut to you one full year free.
We will also send THE PRAIRIE FARMER free for one year to every
new subscribers who pays us one year in advauce. Or if you prefer, for
82,00 we will send you the Democrat and Prairie Farmer one year and
give you in addition your selection of either of the line premiums we are
giving our advance paying subscribers.
Don't put this oil if you want to get this great farm paper free next
April 1,1902
best and most
magazines, but I take
value. I have sometimes found pleasure In saying that the Review
there very important matter Indeed Reviews' is among the number
which I should not otherwise have which finds a place on my table
discovered."—George F. HoartU, S,
month."—James K, Jones.
Send for particulars as to how It can be had with an Invaluable set
of books for 50 cents a month.
€(jc HUbteto of/ ffiebietoji Companp
0 OH

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