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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, December 11, 1901, Image 5

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&!)e SUemocrat*
."WEDNESDAY, DEO. 11, 1901.
TELEPHONE 154.
—Earl Hudson wbb a Ryan visitor
Monday.
—IVrcy Langriclge spent Sunday in
Dubuque.
—Edward Mlfldleton wasau lipworth
viBitor Monday.
—A class of six received their tlret
Holy Communion last Sunday at St.
Mary's church.
-Lonnie Wells is enjoying a vaca
tlon from his studies at Western col
lege, at Toledo.
-Ex-Supervisor .lames LcGassicIt,
of Bremen, was a business visitor to
this city Monday.
Ed Whitman, of Brooklyn, N. Y,
visited in the city part of last week at
the home of Geo. Comerford.
—Harry Webber came Sown from
Wlnthrop last Saturday aud spent Sun
day with his family in this city.
—Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Smith and
daughter, Belle, of Strawberry Point,
were Manchester visitors Friday.
—Lawrence & Qrems advertise holi
day goods and mention Boma of them
in their advertisement this week.'
—Tom Wilson departed last week
for Colorado Springs Colorado being
called there by the illness of a brother.
—l»on't forget the ilreman's dance at
the Central Opera House, Friday even
ing. Carpenters orchestra will furnish
the music.
—The annual convention of the Iowa
State Horticultural Society is in ses
sion at pes Moines and will be until
next Friday.
—Some or the young people Interest
ed in the Public Library are contem
plating the production of a play in the
near future.'
—Mrs. E. 13. SCUes pleasantly enter
tained a number of lady friends at tea
last Wednesday evening in honor of
Miss May Denton.
—Win Keuber, prescription clerk
for Denton & Ward at Mclntyre Iowa,
•. was a Manchester visitor last Sunday
a guest of Will Ward.
—Mrs. Eliza llosenfeld, a niece of
Mrs. Ellen C. Smith of this place, got
the 3400 piano at the Catholic fair at
... Cedar liapids last week.
**1
—Win Wiemer, who haB been in the
employ of Gus Miller in bis tonsorial
parlors for some time paBt departed
Monday for Sigourney, Iowa, where he
has accepted a position.
—Mrs. E. iloag, accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs W. V. Miller, of Aurlilla and
*. Mrs. 15. F. Miller, of Webster City, de
parted yesterday for St. Petersburg,
Florida, where they will spend the
winter.
—Mrs. Jay Lewis entertained a party
.t of ifriends last Thursday evening in
honor of Miss May Denton. Whist
k. furnished amusement for the assem
bled guests. A dainty supper was
served.
—The United Brethren V. P. C. U.
Will give a geographical social at the
home of Geo. Lakey on the west side
Wednesday*1 evening, December 11th.
Supper 20 cents. Everybody come and
bring a friend.
—Johnie Llppert was the victim of a
•surprise last Thursday night by about
twelve of his little friends. After
'various games refreshments were ser
ved and all went home everybody, hav
ing had an enjoyable time.
—Many of the subscribers of the
Democrat, are taking advantage of onr
•offer of a premium to those who pay
1n advance. There are a number of
premiums to select from, that are suit
able for Christmas presents.
—The Young Ladies Missionary
Circle of the E. church will give an
apron and candy sale and spelling bee
Friday, Fecember 13, at the home of
Dr. H. A. Dittmer. Admission live
cents. Everybody cordially invited
•, —Secure your Christmas gifts early
and there is no better place to get tbem
than Manchester. The merchants here
have Immense 6tocks to select from aa
•. an examination of the advertising
columB of the Democrat will disclose.
—The barn aud other property, of
Peter Jacklin, in Mtlo township, which
was destroyed by lire Thanksgiving
morning, was insured in the Farmers
Insurance Co. of this county tor some
thing over $800. The loss has been ad
justed and will be promptly paid.
—The DorcaB Society of the Unl
•veraallst church will hold a Bazaar in
the Pythian Castle Tuesday, Decern
ber 17. Many useful- articles suitable
tor Christmas gifts will be on sale,
Dinner and supper will be served,
Everybody come and get a square
meal.
—Advertised letters at Manchester
Iowa, for the week ending December
•», 1901: Mrs. Cora Turner, MIsb Mary
Barger, Miss Louizs Ward, Miss Annie
Fercal, MIbb Mary Amling, Miss Addle
Caster, Messrs Chas. Armstrong, Chas
E. Appleby, W. Appleby, Chas. S
,,^Wilson, Jno. Madison, A. J. Strickney
Jno. Mor, Joe Jock. Ed DouglaBS 2.
—Finch and Lililbridge make their
first holiday announcement on the
second page of
thiB
issue of the Demo
•crat. It is large and nicely illustrated
and all who read it will find it interest
lug. We Bball not attempt to give
synopsis of it, for wo are sure that all
who read this paper will peruse the
announcement. It is seasonable, jpon't
•o -you think so?
—Again, A. D. Brown, the Main
.street'furniture man, makes his annual
Holiday announcement to the readers
of the Democrat, none of wbpm will
fail to see it, on first page, and all
should read it. As usual Mr. Brown
has prepared himself to meet the heavy
demands that will be made upon him.
His announcement gives hints which
Will be of value to seekers of suitable
articles for Christmas gifts.
—Mr. James Mllroy, of Union town
flhip, wa9 in town Friday on business
And was a caller at thiB oilice. The
honor of becoming a grandfather was
bestowed upon him twice within one
week, by his daughter, Mrs. H. Fred
ilck, of Uazel Green, presenting her
husband with a sonon the 2nd inst, and
four days thereafter his daughter-in
law, Mis. John Milroy, of Unlonjown,
presented her huBbahd with a son
ittin'p' --ffr-fjafaaiifeaaaffi
—Come to Manchester tu buy holiday
goods.
—Frank Lucas is visiting friends at
Chesley, Iowa.
—Miss May Denton departed laBt Fri
day for Mew Y«rk City.
Henry Lainers, of Colony, ie a busi
ness vlBitor to this city today.
E. B. Stiles spent one day last week
at the cattle show in Chicago.
—Fred Tomlinson Is Interviewing
the friends here of his boyhood days.
S. i0. Turner sports a nobby, up-to
date delivery wagon since last Thurs
day.
—Hugh McEllgott.of Milo township,
was a Manchester business visitor Fri
day.
—The Sunshine Club met with Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Stearns last Friday
evening.
Thos. Donnelly, of Adams town
ship, was a business visitor to this city
yesterday.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Webb, of Spen
cer, were over Sunday guests at the A. F.
Clark home.
A. N. Smith went to independence
this morning to Bpend the day with
Thos. W. Hobinson.
Atkins & Chapel in their holiday
quote prices on a number of arti
cles suitable for presents.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Keys, of Sher
man, Texas, are expected here in the
near future for a visit with frlendB and
relatives.
A small blaze in the M. & O lunch
room caused a little excitement in
town Friday morning. No damage
was done.
Mies Eva Miller, of Central City,
returned home Monday after a visit in
this city a guest of Mr. and Mre. A. II
Cleveland.
—Denton & Ward announce the
arrival of Santa Claus at their store
with a full and complete line of holi
day goods.
—Mrs. Harrison Rogersof Newell, la,
is in the city, being called here by the
serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Mar
garet Barr.
Norman Ackley Is home from Dts
Moines, and .will till his old position in
Denton & Wards Drugstore until after
the holidays.
—Frank Emerson, of Strawberry
Point, was visiting his mother, Mrs.
Franklin Emerson in this city, the first
of this week.
Joseph Hutchinson and Albert IJol
lister went to Chicago Monday on busi
ness connected with the Manchester
Construction Co.
It ib worth a llfty mile trip to Man
chester, just to teke a look at the dis
plays made In the show windows of the
mercantile houses.
We are informed this (Tuesday)
afternoon, that Mrs. Margaret Barr who
has been very ill for several weeks is
some better, but is not yet out "Of dan
ger.
Mrs. Geo. Storey entertained the
Six Ilgnded Euchre Club Wednesday
afternoon. Mrs. Caro Sabln carried
away the prize, having won the most
games.
Grassfleld Bros, brought in an ad
too late for this issue in which they
wish to call your attention to their line
line of shoes and Blippers suitable for
Christmas presents.
—Mr. and Mrs. M. Beacom and
their daughter, Mrs. Maggie ltyan, and
son, J. J. Beacom, were guests yesterday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. N.
Beacom In this city.
—Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Hatch and the
former's sister, Mrs. Geo. Wall, of
Cherokee county, were passengers eaBt
Saturday. Mrs. Hatch and Mrs. Wall
going to Dubuque and Mr. Hatch to
Earlville.
—B. W. Jewell received a telegram
Monday which made it necessary for
him to start that evening for Missis
sippi on business connected with his
insurance company, lie did not ex
pect to be able to return inside of a
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reiger cele
brated their golden wedding at their
homo near Lamont on the 1st inst. Mre.
Peter Reiger, Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
R?iger, Mr. D. Miller and daughter,
Nettie, were among those from this
city who were present.
—The M. & O. telephone between
here and Oneida is already in operation,
and the telegraph lines will be ready in
the near future. One of the tlirobgh
wires of the PoBtal Telegraph will loop
into Manchester, and give the people of
thiB
city the advantages of that great
system of electric communication:
—Thomas Dewald, of South Fork
township, was instantly killed in a stone
quarry near llopkinton last Monday af
ternoon. While working with a derrick
one of the guy ropes or chains- sudden
ly broke, and deceased was crushed un
der the falling timbers of the derrick or
its load, we did not learn which. The
funeral will be held in llopkinton at
o'clock thiB Wednesday afternoon.
The annual Bazar of the Congre
gational Young Ladies Society will be
held Wednesday afternoon and evening
December 11th. The church parlors
will be open to visitors after two p.
and the young ladies hope to be rushed
with customers. Five attractive
booths will contain many pretty ar
ticles and visitors will be cordially wel
corned. Commencing at 5:30 a fifteen
cent supper will be served.
—The meeting held in the City Ilall
last Friday afternoon, to take the pre
liminary steps for the organization of a
rural telephone exchange, was quite
well attended. The plan proposed is
comprehensive enough to connect by
telephone every town and every farm
house in the county. A committee
consisting of the following named
gentlemen wbb appointed to take
charge of the enterprise and report to
an
adjourned meeting to be held at the
City Hall on Jan. 18tb, 1902: Fred
Durey, W. D. Hoyt, E. E. Moore, C. A,
Peterson and Wm Carrolhers. Peti
tions will be circulated and those wish
ing to indentify themselves with the
new Rural Telephone Exchange can
do so by signing at any time before the
date of the adjourned meeting. Mr.
Peterson, as manager of our local .tele
phone exchange, is giving the very best
of satisfaction, and his experience will
I be of great benefit to the new company,
—Albert Maley and John Gorman
were Cedar Rapids vleitors over Sun
day.
—The Dilawaie County Farmers
Institute commenced its annual session
In Earlvllle this morning, and will close
tomorrow evening.
Newton Fuller Killed at Railroad Cross­
ing Near Coggon.
Last Friday forenoon another sad
railroad accident happened at the rail
way crossing near John Ashby's place,
a short distance north of Coggon, result
ing in the death of Newton Fuller, one
of the best known, most exemplary
and wealthiest farmers of the county.
Mr. Fuller was on the way to hie
timber to get a load of wood when the
accident happened. He had a wood
rack on his wagon and was mu filed up
and sitting on a blanket down between
the Btakes of the rack. The highway
near Jjr. Ashby's crosses the railroad at
an oblique angle, so that Mr. Fuller
and the south bound passenger train
were both going somewhat in the Bame
direction. The noise of Mr. Fuller's
wagon probably prevented him from
hearing the approaching train, and the
low position in which he was Bitting
probably prevented him from seeing it.
At any event he drove slowly along, to
all appearances unconscious of danger.
Mr. Asbby saw the approaching train
and tried to warn him but did not suc
ceed. The horses got safely over
but the engine struck the hind wheels
of the wagon with such force that
Mr. Fuller was thrown into the "air
striking the frozen ground upwards of
40 feet away, and 13 feet distant from
the railway track. The train' was
stopped as soon as possible, and Mr.
Fuller was taken to Coggon, where
everything possible was done for him,
but his injuries werd of such a serious
nature that be died at Mr. Knight's
home in Coggon about eight hours after
the accident. The violence of the col
lision broke the wagon in two and the
horBes ran away with the front wheels
and were found later in Mr. Fuller's
timber
The deceased's father was a native of
Pennsylvania, and as near as we can
learn the deceased was either born in
Pennsylvania or just acroBB the line in
New York state. He was married in
Illinois to Miss Elizabeth Tierny, who
with their daughter, Margaret, are
the sole surviving members of deced
ent's family. Sometime in the fifties,
Mr. Fuller came to Iowa with his fam
ily and settled on a farm at the present
town of Ebler.
When the war of the rebellion broke
out Mr. Fuller
enllBted
and Berved
Drew Prizes.
We neglected last week to mention
the prize winners at the recent Catholic
fair held in this city. They are as fol
lows:
Picture frame, Claude Addison.
Jardiniere, II. Cowels.'
Medallion, C. lioardway.
Table cloth, Chas. Putza.
I'm cushion, A. D. Brown
Bed spread, Father Rowe.
Silk umbrella, Manica Goen.
Souvenir spoon, Chas. Beehler.
Picture, M. 1'.Hennessey,
Bridle, Carrie Kline
Doylies, Mary Link.
Silver Set, J. L. Siilli van
Silk vest, J. J. Dobbins.
Quilt, P. F. Madden.
Clock, Bertha Powers.
Comforter, Mrs. James McGulre.
Dinner set, Mrs. Farley.
Cake, John Beacom.
Lawn vase, Mamie Taylor.
White shawl, Joe Stone.
Overshoes, Father O'Meara.
Box cigars, Harry Thorpe.
hiB
country for several years aB a soldier.
After his return from the war he was
elected a member of the Board of Su
pervisors, and served the county credit
ably in that capacity.
If decedent had lived till his next
birthday he would have been 70 years
old. In addition to his wife and
daughter, be is survived by two
brothers, Daniel Fuller, of Nebraska
and Webster Fuller, of Texas, and a
half brother, George Fuller, of Chicago,
and three sisters, Mrs. Blaickman, Su
san Fuller and Nellie Fuller, all of Chi
cago. Decedent's half brother and
three sisters were here and attended
the funeral, which was held in the
Belmont Catholic church last Monday
forenoon.
The attendance at the funeral was
very large, many old eettlerB from dis
tant parts of the county being present,
Among tboBe who went from Man
chester were Mr. and Mrs. A. Thorpe,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Cawley, Mr. and
Mrs. N. Trencbard, the Misses Powers,
Mrs. Charles McCormick, and Messrs
S. A. Steadman, G. S. Lister and W.
Kenyon.
The funeral sermon was preached by
Rev. Father Roach, of Cascade, an old
personal friend of the decedent's.
Rev. Fathers Ilanley, of Monti,
Ryan, of Ryan, O'Meara, of Manches
ter, Sullivan, of Cedar RSpidB, ur
pby, of CaBtle Grove and Murtagb, of
Nlasonville, assisted in the funeral ser
vices.
The honorary p'all bearers were
Henry Ehler, Patrick Donnelly, An
thony Swindle, ChrlBty Smith, C. Nox
and John Dargan. The interment was
in the Belmont Catholic cemetery.
Deceased bore manfully bis part of
life's burdens. An unkind fate called
upon him to stand at the bier of six of
bis seven children, bat he met his sor
rows as well as its triumph! like a
soldier, and so lived as to earn the con
fidence and respect of thoBe who knew
him.
Card of Thanks,
To the neighbors and other friends
who rendered us aid and sympathy in
our recent bereavement we take this
method of returning our Bincere thanks
Manchester, Dec. 10th, 1U01.
Mrs. Franklin Emerson,
Frank W. Emerson,
Theodore Emerson,
Eugene Emerson,
Ueorge Emerson,
Henry Emerson.
District Court.
The District court will convene in
regular session in thiB city next Mon
day, Judge Blair will preside.
The docket ia a light one, there be
ing only 49 law, 37 equity and 2'J pro
bate cases.
The cases noticed for trial are Bea
com va. Munter, Vandiver va. liallard
Osborne & Co, vs. Connolly Cole vs.
Stimson Phillips vs. Corbln Hender
son & Sons vs. O'Kegan Goerdt vs.
Schllckman Kenny vs, Achen Russell
vs. RusBell Given vs. Fairchlld Spang
ler vs. Thorpe Shofner vs. Shofner
Lewis vs. Tuppur.
The trial jurors summoned are L.
Hockman, Oneida Wm. Bohnkamp,
Colony J. B. Kenny, Milo Geo. lira
zelton, South Fork Chas. Brownell,
Manchester Ed TaBSieg, Elk Thomas
Henderson, Adams Martin Diescb,
Oneida Leavitt Bristol, Colony John
J*. Oarrothers, Prairie James Slauson,
South Fork Daniel Kenna, Richland
John Funk, Honey Creek F. E. Mor
gan, Delhi Walter Hillier, Prairie Fred
Kllnsorge, Richland J. J, Dunlap,
South Fork Geo. Millard, Oneida Har
vey Kenyon, Richland W, H. Todd,
Milo Ed Annis, Prairie Fred Hilsen
beok Elk Geo. E. White, Honey Creek
-Hayes Matthews, Oneida.
1
Accordeon, Chas. Ehler.
White comforter, Mr. Cass Idy.
Blanket, Mrs. McGulre.
Opera shawl, Matt 11. Reles. •.
Sofa pillow, Emma Dobbins.
Driving gloves, Frank Chapel.
Whip, Peter Board way.
Sofa pillow, W. Leahey.
Pink doll. May L. Noble.
Fish bowl and fish, Mrs. ii. Burns.
Point lace handkerchief, Rev. P.
Ryan.
Twenty dollar gold piece, C. Smith
Couch, Mrs. P. Boardway.
Easy chair, Michael Flynn.
llarnesB, Charles lloulahan.
Horse, W. 11. Ward.
V-
Watch, W. 1). Hoyt.
A Smooth Swindler.
A fellow who falsely represented him
self to be our respected fellow citizen,
J. J. Dudley, played a game in Daven
port, which is thus related by the Dav
enport correspondent of the Cedar liap
ids Republican:
"A narration of the operation of the
sharper, who called himself J. J. Dud
ley of Manchester, Iowa, would lill a
small volume, if the stories of all those
with whom he came in contact here
in the past month were told, lie had
been here nearly a month, seeking a
loan of several thousand dollars on a
Lincoln township farm owned by J. O.
Jamison, of Monmoutb, 111., to which
he held a forged deed.
"Having assumed the name of a
prosperous cattleman living near Man
chester, having been at Monmoutb and
talked with Jamison about the pur
chase of the farm, having been out to
the farm and convinced the tenant that
he bad bought the place and was the
landlord, Mr. "Dudley" was in a good
position to talk wlth.Davenportiapital
IstB, refer them to the Manchester
banks, take them out and show them
over the farm, and every way to riis
tirm any suspicion they might have of
him as a comparative stranger in their
midst. His appearance was that of a
farmer, his talk carried out the appear
ances, be was leaded to the muzzle with
reminiscences of farm life, and it was a
mere accident that he did not get away
from here with the §0,000 which he had
as the mark of his Davenport opera
tions.
"He was conlldent enough or foolish
enough, having got 82,200 o[ the money
he was after, to deposit $1,500 of it in a
bank Bubject to check, and leave it
where it could be recovered by his in
tended victims. The net results of bis
month's work, therefore, was the S700
which was a previous installment on the
loan.
"After Dudley arrived here and took
rooms in the Cora Leelloy building, he
produced
hiB
Coffees
"Coated"
with stale eggs, glue
and other things are
not fit to drink.
Lion Coffee
is ]ur\ uncoated
roi'fce- Ircsh, strong,
well flavored.
Tliatwniw! |»acktitfo ln«
purtvi iiiii fin in i|Uttlit7
mi.!
Pure Bred Pekin Ducks For Sale.
1'ekln Pucks, utock of Wm. Itprclter, La
Snllo. Ill Drakes $1 00. iMie'ks 75 cant*. I
also havfl Pure lln Toulouse Geea© [or *alc\
stock of C. C. shoiMDftkor, Hrceport. IU. foun
ders. wel^Mmr 40 It»s apiece $4.00, (loose $1 50.
Addresn MUS. .L C. uKLKNAl', Kyan, la.
46tf
Puts cray matter tu your head. Brlu?s a
rosy clow to failed cheeks. Restores vim,
vigor, memul and physical happiness. Thai's
what Rocky Mountain Tea Will do. :t5c—
Denton & Ward.
Bulls For Sale.
Royal Duke 8nl,a thoroughbred Durham hiiil,
color red,u yt are old, a line unlmal. l'edl^ri-e
furnished If desired. Also one high grade bur.
ham calf. Call on or add ress:
It.
Heating Btove, O. King.
Sofa Pillow, Mrs. Roney
Fruit dish, M. I*. Hennessey. '-S
Fancy shoes, Lizzie Hennessey,,-ft
Center table,.) entile Linghammer,
Term music, Frank Dobbins.
Rug, Mre. Ed Maionei- i.
Table cloth and napkins, Mrs. Peter
Rieger,
&
&
3,
1
3
32
deed to the farm, engaged
Lawyer Ilanley to help him secure the
loan, and Carroll liron. prepare an ab
stract of the farm, and went after the
money, l-'ickn & Ficke, the Scott Coun
ty Savings Hank, lleinz & Fisher, By
ron Whitaker, and other capitalists and
banks were talked to, but when some
of them suggested that identitlcation
would be necessary, Dudley soon drop
ped tbe negotiations to renew them
elsewhere,
"NotkDowing of bis application to
these other parties, when introduced to
Dudley by a young Davenport attorney,
VV. C. l'utnam, took him up on the pro
position of a six per cent, loan, the
mortgage was duly made out and flled
for record, and Mr. Dudley drew on Mr,
Putnam for 3700 for some immediate
expenses. Later he was accommodat
ed by Mr. Putnam with 81,"00, which
he deposited in the Union Savings
Bank. Carroll Bros, were fortunate
enough to ask him for their pay and to
be given a check against this amount
which they cashed before the deposit
was tied up by Mr. Putnam. Lapitz &
Bladeck were too late in seeking bim for
the $05 that he owed on an $80 suit
and overcoat he had secured at their
tailor shop as an outilt for "his niece'i
wedding at Manchester,'"
The self-styled",I. J. Dudley, of Man
chester," Is still at largi, but the real
J, Dudley Informs the Democrat that
strenuous elTortB are being made to
capture the swindler. He has no clue
whatever as to the identity of the fel
low or what led bim to assume his
name.
Killed by a Cavo-Iu.
Enst Liverpool, O., Dec. 0.—Earth
caved in on Rnlpli Smith, a laborer, lu
a trench being dug for a telephone
conduit. He was taken out dead.
Smith was 21 yenrs old and lived near
UuveuE^vood, W. Va.
Manchester Markets.
Hogs, perowt s: oo%$5
Steers, per owt 50® to
Heifers, uer owt 2 so© a oo
Oows, butcher's stock, per cwt 2 75® 8 00
Cutters, per owt .... 2 oo 3 oo
Oanners.por cwt 60® 2 00
Turkeys, per lb 6
Ducks, white, per lb 5
Ducks, dark, per lb 8
Spring Chickens
Oulokeus.per lb. 0
Old Hens, per lb
Goro.perbu uo
Oats, per bu../. 40
Hay, wild, per ton 8 00
Tame hay 10 oo
Potatoes, per bu 20
Butter, creamery, per 29
Butter, dairy, per 2
Eggs, per doz 2.
Timothy seed 200
Glyoerseed 6 00
C. II. FHKNCII.
(ioldeu. Iriwa.
49tf miles 60Uth of Mancho ter.
HORSES FOR SALE.
One eighteen months old Stallion
colt dam Woo :berry mare sire Almnot
Bashaw.
One two year old Morgan mare colt,
Knquire of
iiYRON liRONSON,
45tf Manchester, Iowa.
owforo
if
the
H0
Used by tho latUogof fashion all oyer the world.
It's wfthotttdonbthio greatest heautl^r ever
offered tho American women. 85s Made' only
ny tho Madison AtodlclneTo.—Denton & Ward. I IIf
Cotton and Wool Hose for everybody.
Men's and Boys' Fancy Shirts, Prints. Mus
lins, Calicos, Towels, and Toweling by the
yard, Doilies, Pillow Shams and Covers, Bed
Spreds, Worsted Blankets, Table Spreds,
Stand Covers, Jewelry, Silverware "Roger
Bros. 1847 Only."
™V".' •'".
Lamps, Crockery Etc.
Fine Decorated Parlor, Hall and Hang
ing Lamps, Glass Lamps of all Kinds and
Sizes, Fine Decorated Glass Sets and Novel
ties, Fine China Ware, Crockery, Granite,
and Tinware of every Kind.
Our Musical Department
is complete with choice Instruments
and Merchandise. Our Holiday Goods are
now on display. We will show you a nice
line of presents suitable for old and young.
We can furnish you with nearly everything
you may want in your home. We invite
you to call in and see us every time you are
in the city. .. Yours Truly,
Moore's Department
..Store...
h,-.
Atkins & Chapel
You wish to be thoroughly UP-TO
-DATE, get into the crowd of Xmas
buyers who are making a bee line for
Lowest Price for the Best Value" Furni-
ture Store in town. Any body can tell you
where to get that.'
Book Case '(woytli at lijast $15.00,)
Willow Rocker (worth twice the price,)
Sewing Rocker (alwaws sold at $4.00,)
$8.00 Solid Oak Dining Tables,
Solid Oak Library Tables 48-48
Down Pillows,
A Beautiful Foot Stool
Get in the line and call on
Atkins & Chapel
OPPOSITE? STBADftAN'S HARNESS STORE.
Watch for next week values.
\ii
Kfflitlenre Properties fop Sale.
Several line residences in desirable portions
of the City ot Manchester for sale cheap. En
quire at too ofllco of Mancheatcr Democrat.
Susan.—'The pimples, sorea, and blackheads
are danger signals. Take Kooky MonntalnTea.
you'll ftlve a farewell receptiou to your troubles.
35.—Denton & Ward.
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Phaeton For Sale.
...
A flm-class second-hand phaeton Ineoodcon
dition. for sale at loss than half Its original cost.
Tlmegiren If desired. ilRONSON & CAltR.
Fast Friends.
Hushville, Ind.
Messrs. Ely Bros:—1 have been a
great sufferer from catarrh and buy
fever and tried many things, but found
no pormenent relief until I found it in
Kly's Cream Balm about eight years
ago, and we have been fast friends ever
since. Hev. U. M. Bently.
Prove Its value bv investing 10 cents
in trial size of Kiy'f Cream B»lm
Druggists supply itand we mail it. Full
si7.« 50 cents.
ELY BROS. 50 Warren St., New
York. '»0w2
BARGAIN IN KKSII1KNCK IMtOI'F.ltTV
A houHe anil lot in one or the best resilient
portion* of cltv_ or JlHnrlioxter for sale elienii
nnil on eauy terms. Goml iln-i-lllng. burn, etr.
Enquire at DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
In reply to Inquiries we take pleas
ure in announcing that Ely's Liquid
Cream Balm is like the solid prepara
tion of thBt admirable remedy in that
it cleanses and heals memuranes altect
ed by nasal catarrh. Their Is no dryinpr
or sneezing. The Liquid Cream Halm
is adapted to use by patients who have
trouble inhaling through the nose and
prefer spraying. The price, including
spraying tube, is 75 cents. Sold by
druggists or miiled bv Ely Brothers,
56 Warren street, New York. 50-2w.
Moore's Department
F.Siore...
A
Dry Goods,
14
Is filled from cellar to ceiling with
choice staple goods, the best that money will
buy. Ladies', Gents' and Children's warm
Fleeced Underwear, Woolen Mittens for
Ladies, Misses and Children.
Notions,
w'" w'n
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menso popularity,
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$11.00
Cloaks, Suits and Skirts.
Our deservedly popular Clonk, Suit mid Skirt Departs -At W1
"uw friends duriliij the coming season every lady who
coin nt,' sei
is well posted in styles for the
appreciate our efforts in these lines and
agree with us that we have eclipsed all pre
vious efforts. For the Right Styles, Dif
ferent Lengths and Quality, we invite your
inspection.
New Autumn
Waist Cloths.
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We think that we have the handsomest,
best bought and most fairly priced Dress-Goods equipment that
lias ever graced our shelves and counters. There are so many
new colore, new designs that one
New Fall Granitfcs, New
Covert Mixtures, New Vene
tion Cloths, English Whipcords,
Unfinished Worsteds, ArmUres,
til and many others.
Clothing.
cannot wonder at their im-
in handsome, exclusive styles,
all the swell stripes and Persian
effects you can easily be suited
to as to the color range is complete.
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Remember us when
in the line of
Men's
Youth's
and Boy's
Clothing.
We have an extensive and well selected
stock of Suits, also Ulsters and Dress
Overcoats in great variety. Styles and
Prices that will suit you.
We make a specialty of
Men's Fur
Coats.
You should see our assortment and getf
prices before purchasing.
Respectfully, A
-c©e-
D.F. Riddell
& Co.
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Early Autumn Dress 1
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