•""All, "Tia! it takes you
AND THE PRINCESS
••Don't i/tu know rnc?" asked Monroet as
he tore the heard from his face.
lighted. 1 congratulate you. It was
well done. Enter, and I will call for
refreshments at once."
"It Beems good to be at liberty once
more," said Buckford. "Where is this,
"In the Hue de Creuse," replied Mon
roe. "I don't know the neighborhood."
Neither did Buckford. Had he known
that the Hue de Creuse was the next
street to the Hue de Mont-Rouge he
might have had a queer sensation.
They were led Into a small room,
where two or three tables stood against
"This cafe is not known as such to
many," said the obliging police agent,
*wfeo sat down with them. "It Is kept
ty a friend of mine, an estimable lady,
who had the misfortune to be left 'a
widow with two children to support,
lime, du Barry will be here presently
and make you feel at home and wel
Instead of Mme. du Barry, however,
& waiter appeared with glasses, a bot
tle of wine and a card on which to
write the orders of the gentlemen.
They each ordered a substantial sup
*per, for they were hungry, and laugh
ed as they spoke of the difference be
tween the meal Buckford was going
to eat and the one he would have had
in the depot.
Suddenly, when they had grown used
to the place and the sense of security
had become strong, a panel opened In
the door directly behind Buckford, and
a heavy club, made of an eelskln
stuffed with sand, descended on his
head. He fell unconscious to the floor.
Monroe, who had seen the panel
slide, had leaped to his feet and drawn
.a pistol from his pocket. But the oblig
ing police agent leaped like a panther
upon him, pinioned bis arms, and
while his cries for help rang impotent
ly against the walls two other scoun
drels rushed in, and the deadly clubs
that kill and leave no mark rained
upon his head.
fflCopyrtflW, 1900, by Seward W. Hopkins.
game." he said.
In the darkness of the night poor
Bob Monroe, too chivalrous and confid
ing, was dragged by the heels to the
refuse heap of a nearby brewery fftc
ing on the Rue de Mont-Rouge.
Which explains the cry of the police
man who rushed into the office of the
Investigating magistrate, M. Senecal,
•and struck everybody dumb with hit
^7"-' CHAPTER II
THE CONSPIRATORS OVERHEARD.
|T was more chance than mer
cy that saved Buckford's life
when Monroe, less fortunate
than he, was battered to death
by the clubs of his hidden assailants.
He had not seen the attack, and the
first blow sent him unconscious to the
floor. Monroe had seen the blow struck
and, rising to fight, had brought the
concentrated fury of the murderers
Having killed one innocent, the
thirst for blood of the scoundrels must
have been assuaged, or they were act
ing under orders that left them but one
course to pursue.
Or, perhaps they did not examine'
Buckford closely enough to discover
that he had not been killed.
One corpse on the refuse heap was
At any rate, Buckford, Instead of be
ing dragged from the building as Mon
roe had been, was taken to a small
room and left lying on the floor in his
He did not know, and it is not our
business to say, just how long he lay
there. He awoke at first with a dull
throbbing pain In his head. He waB
conscious of a terrible thirst. Half
stupefied, yet knowing he was where
he ought not to be, he sat up and look
ed around him.
Gradually, as his blood circulated
more freely, the pain in his head de
creased, and his senses became more
He found that he was in a very small
room that had evidently been formed
after the house was built, by running
a partition of thin and narrow wooden
strips across the end of a larger room.
The purpose of this little room—the
original purpose—was not apparent. It
may have been to provide an extra-bed
or dressing room. Its present purpose
was clear—It was his prison.
The room was about six feet in
width and about ten in length. The
wooden partition ran along one of the
long Bides, and in this there was a
At one of the narrow ends there
was a window.
Wallace sat for some time on tho
floor before he gathered strength
enough to rise. The blow on his head
bad deprived him not only of con
sciousness, but of strength as well.
There was absolutely no furniture in
the room. It was, however, carpeted
with a thick, firm fabric.
After a time he rose to his feet, shook
off the momentary dizziness, and be
gan a more extended examination of
He was really ill enough to be in bed,
but excitement and the sense of im
pending danger kept him up.
He did not know that Monroe was
dead. He had last seen Monroe sit
ting quietly at a table drinking wine
and waiting for his supper.
He first tried the door in the wooden
partition. It was locked. He then
went to the window. It opened upon
a small narrow court
The building opposite was almost
aroid of wJpdows. There were two'
venl'lullou, but nothing to be called a
window as windows go.
But leuniug from his window and
looking down he saw that there was a
similar one underneath it in the same
house. It opened, no doubt, from a
room similar to the one he was in, or
similar to the one that existed before
the wooden partition was put in.
The window was there, but it con
veyed no thought of escape to his
mind. He had not as yet ikgun to
form any plan of escape. The ground
was far below him—the paved court,
from which no exit was seen, except
through the lower stories of the abut
He turned from the window and
leaned against the wall In deep and
Where was Monroe? That was the
first question he asked himself. It was
clear that the plan to rescue him from
the police station was simply to bring
him again into the hands of the ene
mies of the prince. The plot had suc
ceeded, as far as he was concerned, but
.whew was Monroe?
No suspicion of the American en
tered the head of Wallace. He be
lieved that Monroe had beta dap«4 br
the pretended police agent. Ht hots
that Monroe had been more fortuaat*
than be and had made his ceeap*.
In that case the best thing that ««ttl4
happen was for Monroe to coafass
share in the plot to the pollea aa4
have them come to recapture him.
Terrible as was the uncertainty of
his fate In the hands of the police, his
situation as a captive of the plotters
But would Monroe confess? Would
he betray himself to the police and di
stroy his position in Parisian society?
iVhile Buckford thought out all these
perplexing questions he became sud
denly conscious that voices coulQ be
heard through the wooden partition.
He bent himself to bring his ear to
the keyhole of the door.
Undoubtedly both Americans are
dead," said one voice. "The poor dupe
who did our work so well has been dis
covered in the brewery court and tafe
'en to his home. Well, the police witt
has not moved."
have a fine hunt for the murderers.
But this will sluiply be another great
mystery for Paris to ponder over.
These police! They are but cheap fools
"Let's take a look at this one," said
another voice. "I have Bomehow come
to consider this fellow a dangerous
enemy. He .seems at least to care lit
tle for life. It Is the man who is will
ing to die who lives through every
"Bah! He has fallen into difficulties
at every step. Why, even Vandal's lit*
tie act was attributed to him."
I "YeB, but he was caught in the very
house with the corpse of M. de Bul
"It was a most fortunate circum
stance that Vandal gave him the
I Buckford's breath came fast now.
These words meant much to him. They
proved that the man who had given
him the purse, the man who had had
most to do apparently with the plot
against the priuce, was the man who
killed M. de Bullion.
"Well," said the other, "Vandal is a
I Parisian and knows a thing or two."
The footsteps of the two speakers
were now heard close to the little door.
Buckford, remembering the remark,
"Let's take a look at this one," lay
down on the floor and assumed a posi
tion nearly like that in which be had
before been lying.
A key souuded In the lock, and the
"He has not moved
No one came near him. One glance
sufllced to prove to the two men that
he had been lying in that position since
he had been brought to the room.
The door was again shut and the lock
Buckford slowly opened his eyes to
make sure no one had remained in his
room. He saw no one and sprang to
his feet and applied bis ear at the key
His heart was heavy, for he realized
now that Monroe had been killed. This
brought vividly to his mind the danger
in which he stood, and. his nerves be
came strouger as he drew himself to
gether and resolved to combat this
brotherhood of crime with all the skill
and energy he possessed.
He heard the voices again.
"What time did ills highness say he
would be here?" asked one.
"Oh, you canuot limit his highness to
a moment. Casparln Is the most un
certain of meu. But he will be here
soon, no doubt."
So there was another highness in the
game. Buckford was using bis ears
and brains now as he had never use|
This Casparln, whom they called his
highness, could not be the Prince of
Deneslla, against whom they had plot
Monroe had told him who the Prince
of Deneslla was. He had described the
beauty of the Princess Marie Alexia.
Buckford was more than ever resolved
to defeat the plot against them.
"It is unfortunate that Vandal was
shot," said one of the voices. "That
American did some damage before we
"Yes, but It was lucky he did not kill
Vandal. The other did not matter so
"Good!" said Buckford to himself.
"I am glad I killed one. I wish I had
killed Vandal. I may have another
crack at him yet."
Another step was heard outside and
Buckford now turned his head to get
a peep through tl:e accommodating
He saw b::t nnall portion of the
outer room. It v/ns well furnished,
had a table nud chairs in the ccntcr,
and in the chairs sat two men. One
of these was tho man he had shot,
Vandal, and the other was one of tho
two who had been previously talking.
In another portion of the room, hid
den from Buckford's sight, were two
more, one who had been there before
and one a newcomer.
"Well," said a voice, "our game hai
Paris. That dashed
American by bis meddling lias aroused
tin? police. We cannot do a thing now
until the prince leaves Paris." The
voice sounded familiar to Buckford.
The person speaking was the pretend
ed agent of police.
"Then j°our highness has not given
up the idoa?" said the voice of Vandal.
"Glvon It up?"
A hm-sh volco followed the words.
"Did jou ever know Casparln Rock
inlUive to give up an Idea until he had
made It a success?"
Buckford thrilled again. So this
speaker was Casparln Rockmllllve.
The Incognito of the Prince of Denes
lla was the Count of Rockmllllve.
They were, then, relative* of each oth
er. The plot against the Prince of
Deneslla was beginning to take shape
and substance. Buckford had hereto
fore been working against a vapor of
suspicion. Now he was gaining a sub
stantial knowledge of what the plot
"My Illustrious brother and sister
have already determined to leave Paris
and return to Deneelia," said the voice
of Casparln. "They will undoubtedly
take up their residence In the palace
at Trolle, the capital, until the birth of
And It is this event that your hlgh
neM must prevent?"
For a moment there waa silence.
"I am not prepared to say," came the
slow, steely voice of Caaparln Rock
mllllve, "that I wish particularly to
destroy my sister-in-law, the Princess
Margaret Had I been the heir to the
throne of Deneelia instead of my broth
er I would have been the husband of
kargaret Granville, but the mighty
ambition of the American heiress rose
even to the throne itself, and she took
my more fortunate brother. Yet, even
to accomplish my designs and win the
throne of Deneslla for myself, I will
sacrifice her. But I prefer, as I had al
ready made clear when the bungling
Reber brought that American in to
spoil our plan, I say I prefer to kl—
that 1b, get rid of the prince .while I
am yet heir presumptive. There Is yet
time to accomplish tbls. I had sup
posed to find it easier in Parle, where
these things are done without difficulty
as a rule, than in Trolle, where the en
ergetic Duvally has his myrmidons at
all times on the alert.
"I know now, however, that the work
cannot be done in Paris. We must
wait till we reach Trolle. Then Duval
ly himself must go. And with him out
of the way, we can easily reach the
Buckford became more and more ab
sorbed. He now felt a national inter
est In the affair. He was fighting now
not only for the life of a prince and
princess, but for the inheritance of the
child of an American glrL
He remembered now when Margaret
Granville, one of the most beautiful
and richest of American girls, married
Prince Charles of Deneslla. He was
not then the ruling prince. The match
was a love match, the wedding a quiet
one, and Buckford had thought little of
it at the time. And now he was listen
ing to the brutal details of a dreadful
plot against his fair countrywoman.
His fists clenched, his teeth were set
firmly together, and he lost even his
last lingering regret that he had be
come involved in a case that so seri
ously threatened his life.
"I will get out of this alive," he said,
'and I will meet this wonderful Duval
ly, and between ns we'll see what can
'I suppose, then, your highness,
said one of the men, "that we are
now released from all connection with
the case. If 60, what about our re
ward for what we have endeavored to
There was a low sarcastic laugh
from Prince Casparln.
"It Is not the rule usually," he said,
to reward failures In matters of this
kind. Nor Is it advisable to have sev
eral sets of confidants In various parts
of the world. I have laid before you
all my plans and have named the sev
eral rewards you may expect If I am
enabled by your assistance to make
myself the ruling prince of Deneslla. I
think, gentlemen, It will be much bet
ter for all concerned for you to go
with me to Deneslla and there carry
out the plana that have been interrupt
"Trolle li not Paris," said one. "We
would not have the assistance of the
brotherhood, who do our bidding with
out even wishing to know the object.'
'But I have willing servitors lu De
neslla," said Casparln. ''They arc not,
think, as shrewd as my Parisian
friends, but they will do In emergen
cies. I wish, however, to confine the
secret to us tour. It is enough, Four
men who know the truth will be
enough for me to carry when I come to
Then if we attempt that which Is far
more dangerous and difficult than what
we agreed to do," said Vandal, "It Is
right that our rewards should be in
creased accordingly. For myself, I
have seen the Princess Marl: Alexia.
If you become ruling prince of Denes
lla, I should desire to become your
brother-in-law. One does not assassi
nate his brother-in-law so quickly as
"But In the case before us It Is the
brother," said Casparln, with a cruel
laugh. "What you ask is Impossible.
I know that Marie Is the fairest girl lq
all Europe. But her hand must go to
Russia. In the plans 1 have mapped
out for the future greatness of Denes
lla I have absolute need of Russian as
sistance and backing. Why can you
net be content with the wealth and po
sition I have offered? And, as for a
lovely bride, there Is one who Is second
only to Marie. That Is Adrla Volner,
the fiancee of Bosso Duvally. She Is a
beauty after the same style as H&rlc
and will suit you as well."
"I suppose I must be content," said
Vandal. "Then I am to receive a mil
lion francs, a high position among your
advisers and this beautiful Adrla Vol
per for a bride?"
"Yes, and these, our two able friends
and aids, shall each receive a half ptfj
lion francs and their pick of Deneellan
beauties if they wish to marry and set
tle In my country."
"That is a fair offer," said one.
"What do you say, Reber?"
Buckford started. One voice had all
along seemed strangely familiar, but
the exciting circumstances made It Im
possible to recall where he had heard
It It flashed upon him.
Reber was the man who had met blm
on the bridge and Introduced him into
mis circle or l'oscinatmg cuttnroats.
"I think It Is fair," suld Reber. "But
that face of yours, friend Robello,
would not be pleasing to the young
"Let my face alone!" growled the
mau called Robello,
and Buckford made
a mental note.
"Now," he said, "I know tho four
plotters by name and three of them by
sight. Vandal and Reber I have met.
That Is Robello sitting with Vandal,
but his back Is toward me. However,
he must be ugly, or Iteber's remark Is
pointless. And the fourth Is Casparln,
brother of the Prince of Deneslla. And
what a quartet of precious scoundrels!
They at the bidding of this rascal Cas
parln will assassinate the prince be
fore his heir Is born In order to put
Casparln 011 the throne of the little
country. And not only the prince, but
an American woman and a beautiful
princess are In danger. Come, Buck
ford, you have work to do. And the
first thing to do Is to escape from this
place. How the devil Is that to be
done, 1 wonder?"
His soliloquy was Interrupted by an
other step and a heavy German voice.
Well. Monshure Meln Hcrr," said
the voice, "I did that Job well. Is It
"Yes, but you must not come here.
You must keep away from us," re
Ho! That Is not so easy. Then
where am I to get the money on which
to live? I must no longer be seen in
the stables of the prince! I am not
to see you! What then, the river?"
•'Go to the devil!" growled Casparln.
"It Is most fortunate that there are
French gentlemen to help me. I would
not want a band of German aids. But
come. You did my bidding that time
and duped the two Americans almost
as well as I duped one. I will pay
you as I agreed, but stipulate that you
depart. Leave Paris, and do not go to
"Oh, then, thnt Is not bad," said tho
German, rattling a well filled purse.
"There is Germany."
"Yes. Go there, for God's sake!"
said Casnarln. and the others laughed.
[TO BE COWTirrUBD.]
Notice of Probate of Will.
STATR OF IOWA,
DRl.AWAUK COUNTY, lSfi*
To all whom it may concern: You aro herefcy
notlfled that the last will of Mary.J. McKay,
deceased, has bf-on fltcd, jpened and
read, and Monday, the 23rd day of December, A.
D. I0d fixed as the time, and the Court House
Manchester the place for hearing and prov
ing the same.
witness my hand und seal of said court this
lCthdayof Doceuiber. 19)1.
—. JOHN GEORttKN,
Clerk District Court.
*—,— 1 5lwl
Iirnois Central R. R,
For the Christmas nd Now Year Holidays
the Illinois Central will sell excursion ticket* to
all points from 33 to 200 miles distant at a rate
of one und one-tblrd fare.
Tickets on sale December 24, 25. 31 and .Jan
uary t, 1002. Limited to return until Jauuary .2,
Cull on Illinois Central agents for particular?,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. III. rent. R. K.
Saved His Life,
"I wish to eay that I feel I owe my
life to Kodol Dyspepsia Cure," writes
H.C. Christenson of Haytield, Minn.
"For three years 1 was troubled with
dyspepsia so that I could hold nothing
on my stomach. Many times I would
he unable to rntain a morsfl of food.
Finally I was coniined to my bed. Doc
tors said 1 could uot live. 1 read one
of your advertisementa on Kodol Dy
spepsia Cure and thought it Ht my
case and commenced its use. 1 began
to improve from the first bottle. Now
I am cured and recommend it to all."
Digests your food. Cures all stomach
troubles. Smith Bros.
CHEAP—Residence Property in this city.
Euquire of Bronsou
ft. WM Mattel.
The Regular and Reliable Chi
cago Specialist will be at Man
hester, Clarence House,
Tuesday, December 31,
one day only and return once
every 28 days. Office hours 8 a
m. to p. in.
Cures permanently th# cases ho undertakes
nud sends 110 Incurable nonie without t:(Klug a
feo from them. This is why ho continues his
visits year after it, vhllo other doctors have
mado a few visits and stopped. Di Sliallenbcr
gur Is an eminently successful specialist In all
chronic diseases, proven by tho many euros
wfocted in chronic cases which 1 ivo bafllcd the
skill of all other physicians. Ills hospital ox*
perlonco and oxtonslvo pr: tic© have made him
no proficient that ho can name and locate dls*
oaso in a few minutes.
Treats all -nrablo casos of Catarrh, Nose.
Throat and Lung taseases. Eyo and l'!ar,
Stomach, Liver and Kiunevs, Gravel, I' euma
tlsm, Paralysis, Neuralgia, Nervous and Heart
dlsoasos, Blood at. I Skin ^ascs, Epilepsy,
ItriKht's Disease n- 1 Cor-mmptlon lu earty
of tboBladder and Female Organs,
l.louor and Tobacco habit. Stammering cured
methods to prevent Us
A never-failing remedy for 1Mrecurrencegiven.
VILES, KISTULAi. and RUPTUlUi nuaran.
teod cured without detention from businoss.
Special attention Riven to all Surgical
nml all diseases of tho Eye, Ear,
Nov* and Tliront.
(•lasH*K fitted ami guaranteed. Granulated
llds.Cataract, Cross Kyes straightened without
Are you nervous and despondent: weak and
debilitated tired morutuKs: no ambition—life*
less inomory poor easily fatigued excitable
and Irritable eyes sunken, red nud blurred
pimples on face dreams and night losses rest
less, haggard looking: weak back depoalt In
urine and drains at stool: distrustful want of
onfldeuce lack of energy mul stiei.gtl.:-
Private Diseases a Spec
Blood Poieon, Nervousness, Dizziness, De?
ectlve Memory and other ailments which ruin
body and mtud positively curort,
Perfected in old casos which havo been nei
looted ot uusklllfully treated. No experiment
or failures. lie uudertakes no incurable oaso
but euro thousands given up to die.
Consultation Free and Confidential
DR. WILBERT SHALLENBERGER,
145 Oakwood Blvd.,
Health a-, id Beauty.
A poor complectio is usually the re
snlt of a torpid liver or irregular action
of the bowels. Unlet nature's rt-fuse
is carried off it will su. ^ly cause impure
blood, Pimples, boils and other erup
tions follow. This is ature's method
of throwing oil' the pois ons which the
bowels failed to remo De Wltt'n
Little Early Risers are rorld famous
for remedying this cond itJon. They
stimulate the liver and pre mote regular
and healthy action of the towels, but
never cause griping, cramps or distress.
Safe pills. Smith 15ros.
THE SURE WAY TO CAL1 PO.R.NIA.
You can go 10 California in t» through
Tourist car, which leaves Od Kapids
every Tuesday at 8:40 p. m., ia 1J C.
K. & N. lty. Our rates are a low as
via any other route and the service
first-class in every reBpect.
If you are thinking of ma ^ing the
trip, do not fail to Becure yotir berths
ahead through any agent of th
44w23. CedBr Rapids, Iowa.
Notice of Amendments to the Con
stitution of the Central Co
Notice is hereby given that the articles: of tne
constitution of the Central Co-Operative Cream
»-ry Company of Delaware County. Iowa, have
been duly and lesHlly amoudpd as follow*:
Amendment to Paragraph 2 of Article «of the
Constitution of tho Central Co- operative Cream
Paragraph a of Article? of Nild constitution
shall be, and hereby Is changed to read as fol
All shares of stock held by persons who have
failed to become patrons, or who have ceased to
no such shall be forfeited to the corporation
unless the holders or owners of such shore or
shares shall, within ten days after service of
notice on them, sinned by the president and
secretary, become patrons of said creamery.
That the same ru 0 shall apply to present or fu
ture owners or holders of hnares in satd com
any who cease to be patrons, and such for
eiture shall, on the notice aforsaid, by resolu
tion of the board of directors either at a general,
orspeolal meeting ca ted for the purpose, be de
clared forfeited. The maillug of such notice lu
un envelope properly addressed to such share
holder or owiier to Ills post office address shall
hedeemM service of notice under this article.
The transfer in any manner of any »tock after
on the notice above provided for snail be served
or mailed to the owner or holder thereof, shall
huve no effect on the forfeiture or liability to
forfeiture, but whoever takes or receives such
stock or any transfer thereof, shall stand in tho
same situation as the one owulng or holding the
same at the time the same became subject to
Amendment to Paragraph Four Article Seven
of the constitution of thn Central Co-Operative
Paragraph Four of Article Seven of the consti
tution of said company is hereby
to read as follows:
Holders or owuers of stock shall not hereafter
be entitled to have or receive any dividends
whatever on their stock.
Amendment to Article Nine of the constitu
tion of the Central Co-Operative Creamery Com
Article Nine of said constitution 1a hereby
amended by stnktuc out from the fourth line of
«aid Article as printed, "two-thirds" and in
serting In lieu thereof "majority".
Amendment to Article Three of the Consti
tution of the CoOperative Creamery Company.
Article Three of the constitution of the Cen
tral co-Operative Creamery Compauy is hereby
amended as follows:
That portion thereof set out on page three of
the printed constitution, commencing with and
following the word. "The" being the last word
In the ninth line on said page. Is hereby chauged
so as to read an follows: "The properly of the
corporation may be mortgaged for a sum Dot
exceeding the limit of its Indebtness by a ma
jority vote of the stock holders.or should It be
uecensary to contract debts or to pay debts al
ready contracted, the stock holders by a ma
ority vote at aregular meeting or special meet
ug called for tJie purpose, may assess the pa
tron of the cr eamery, iucludlug stockholders as
well asothers, each month uot to exceed tlve
cents ou each hundred pounds of milk furnished,
to ralssfunds to pay such debts, If indebted
ess do not exceed One Hundred dollars there
shall be no assessment.
J. H. WHITE,
48w4 Secretary and Manager.
BARGAIN IN RESIDENCE PROPERTV
A house and lot in one of the best resident
portions of cit* of Manchester for sale cheap
and on easy terms. Good dwelling, barn, etc.
Enquire at DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
Much. Reading for XiitMe Honey,
The New York World bae got tbe
cost of printing down to a minimum.
Its latest offer of its monthly newspa
per-magazine is interesting if from no
otber cause than it shows the acme of
bow much ^or how little." The Month
ly World is a 32 page magazine with
colored cover. Its pages are about tbe
size of tbe pageB of the Ladies Home
Journal, and it is copiously illustrated
in half-tone. The illustrations are the
results of the best artistic skill, aided
by all tbe latest printing-preBs appli
ances, making amagngine unrivalled in
the quality of its contents and Its ap
pearances. Each issue contains storieB
of romance, love, adventure, travel
stories of fiction and fact stories of
things quaint and curious, gathered to
gether from all over the world the re
sults of scientific research, and editor
ial reviews. It numbers among its
contributors the leading literary men
and women of the day. A feature
each month is a full-page portrait of
the most famed man or woman of the
moment in the public eye. In collect
ing and preparing for publication the
literary matter and art subjects for the
Monthly World no expense is spared.
The New York World will send
An Evangelist's Story
**i Buffered for years with a bronchial
or lung trouble and tried various rem
edies but did not obtain permaueut re
lief until I commHucfd ubinn Min
ute Oough Cure" writes lie v. James
Kirkman, evangelism of Bell* River, III
"1 have no hesitation in recommending
it to all sufferers from maladies of this
kind." One Minute Cough Cure affords
immediate relief for coughs colds and
all kinds of throat and lung troubles.
For croup it is unequalled. Absolutely
safe. Very pleasant to take, never fails
and iB really a favorite with the child
ren. Tbey like it. Smith Bros.
Dee Homes Dally News SI.00 a Year.
The DesMoints Daily News, Iowa's
best dally paper, is sent to mall sub
scribers for SI a year, 75 cents for six
for three months, 25
cents for one month, cash in advance
and every paper stoppei when the time
is out. The Dally News receives the
leased-wire dinpatches of the tsociat
ed 1'reBS, including dairy telegraphic
markets. Its children's department Is
alone worth the price of the paper. Sub
scribe now and Ret the newB of con
gress and the Iowa legislature, both of
whlcn meet this winter. Address, The
News, Des Moines, Iowa. 50 2w
Recognized at Washington.
Tbe only instance on record of a post
oQice being named after a patent medi
cine, was laBt year, when in Wetzel Co.,
W. Va., a new post office was establish
ed and named Kodol, after the famous
Kodol DyspepBia Oure, manufactured
by E. C. De\V itt & Co., of Chicago. It
had given such satisfactory results that
the name was unanimously selected by
the people for the new o|Uce and adopt
ed by the department at Washington,
D. C. This action was entirely volun
tary on the part of the community,
without any solicitation whatever from
the manufacturers of Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. In fact the first knowledge they
obtained regarding tbe matter was when
they recived a letter bearing tbe poBt
mark "Kodol, W. Va.," and the con
tents fully explained the circumstances.
For a verlllcation of this statement tbe
reader is referred to the latest Post
lUferenoe: Oakland Nat'l Bank.
highly prized by a
community must be wortby of tbe
No'.ic of Appointment of Adminla
STAT1 5 OF IOWA, I
Uelaw Are County
That tho under-
slgDed hus bet»n duly appointed and qimlWed
Kxear or of the stiue oMiotiert limn Into
of pell ware County, deceased. All persons in
dobted to said Kstaie are requpstrd to mako lin
medini payment and those having claims
attains the same will presi'ntthPir.,duly authen
ticate® to tho undersigned for aPownnce.
1 Nov 29, leoi. Administrator.
W. I. Mlllen,
tty. for Estate. 49 3w
JNO. G. t'AKMEi x,
A. G. I*. & T. A.
15,0. R.&N. lty.
WM. C. CAWLEY, C1IAS. J. SEEDS,
R. W. TIRRIL, C. W. KEAGY,
Vice President, Ass't. Cashier.
WM. C. CAWLEY. H. F. ARNOLD.
W. G. KKNYON. it, W. T1UR1LL.
EDWARD P. SEE G. W. DUNHAM.
CHAS. J. SEEDS. M. H. WILMSTON.
C. W. KEAGY.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Prompt attention glvn to all busloess. Pas
senger tickets from and to all parts Eur
ope direct to Manchester, for sale.
Long Time Mortgage Loans Made,
Bought and Sold.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
For the storage of valuable papers,
eto. for rent.
Hutchinson's Building:, Manchester, Iowa.
JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Cashier.
on Time, Interest Al
lowed and other deposits reoeived.
sold on New York, Chloago
ana Dubuque also on Qreat Britain and Ire
land an1- Kurcrejc Cities,
TICKETS—sold to ana from all European
ports via Cunard, or Allen or White Star Steam
Compound Vapor and Sham
eases are caused
by poisonous sec
clog the wheels
The name and
may be different
but the cause of
disease can us
ually be traced
to the imperlect aotion ot the millions
of pores of the haman body. A bath it
accordance with scientific require
ments is the best preventative ana
remedy known. The methods employ
ed by me are the scientific ever
invented or discover 'or dispelling
disease. Results tell tno dtory. Give
me a trial. This is the Conant system
of baths. A competent lady attendant
in charge of the ladiesdepartment.
Office and bath rooms on Franklin
street, opposite Globe Hotel.
Q. D. QATE3
Breeder of Thoroughbred
M. F. LEKOY Fresi. H. A,
H, A. VON OVEN, Asst. Cashier
A. H. BLAKE, 1st. V. President.
When you want
numbers of this newspaper-magazine
on receipt of fifteen cents in stamps
Address The World, Pulitzer Building,
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
H. H. Robinson. M. F. LeRoy,
E. M. Cbit, H. Boehler,
H. A. Gr&lieer. A. H. Blako,
II. A. von oven, H. O. line
L. L. Hoyt,
Flrul National Bank. Dubuque, Iowa.
Central National Bank New York City.
Commercial National Bank. Chloaeo. Ill
ALL THE NEWS IN
$1.50 PER YEAR.
Finch & Libridge,
Can show you something new at very mod
est prices this week. Art Squares, 7x9 to 9x12,
India Lace Curtains, all different shadings $1.00,
to $1.50, per pair, Couch Spreds and upholster
ing patterns. Don't forget the fine selection of
Frames, Moldings, and a store full of
CHRISTMAS GOODS ...
We have loaded our shelves and cases this season with a
wonderfully attractive line of suitable Christmas gifts for all
classes of buyers, consisting of all the late notions in
Sterling Silver, Ebony, Wave Crest Ware,
Glass, Gilt, Etc. Our line of 'Medallions,
Books, Bibles and Game Boards speak for
We would be pleased to show you.
ANDERS & PHILIPP.
"Gunther's Fine Christmas Candies,"
8s53 We have ruler for
THE IMPROVED U. S. SEPARATOR
kind that gets ail the cream"
Prof. W.J. Spillman, of the Washing
ton State Exocriment Station at Pullman,
in an article in the Kanch andHtm^ Seattle,
Wash., of August 15, 1901, gives*the record
of the testing of five samples of milk from
dairymen using U. S. Cream Separators.
Tho five tests were as follows
.00, .00, .01, .01, .04 ijlll
An average of ,0!2 of one per centv
Please notice t!iat in. two!of the samples
the professor could find no fat, and in the
poorest one only .04. (Probably this dairy
man did not rua his separator according io
These records show that the
U. S. Separator is without a peer in
thoroughness of separation*
Highest Award at the
Write for descriptivo catalogues giving fbll information.
VERMONT FARM MACHINE CO., Bellows Fails, Vt
Boy's School Suits.
Parents are getting the boys
ready for school. They have to
have a suit, or pair of pants, a
shirt and hat. We have them 1
for you. Wo are selling boys'!
two piece suits from $1.00 up.
Boy's three piece suits from
§2.50 to S7.50. Boy's long SS^S|
pants suits from $8.00 down to
$2.75. We have the shirt •with I
two collars at 50c.
Hats and caps from 25c to
$1.50. Big line of knee pants
25c to SI.25. We havo our over-1
coats nil in and ready for in
every boy and girl in
GIVEN AWAY FREE.
ALLEN & STOREY.
THE WORLD'S LEADERS.
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