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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, December 25, 1901, Image 8

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i.<p></p>The
v:«
We Have Received the#
New Fall Styles in I
-{^JSPlSfSI Hats.
a guarantee that insures a perfect
mm
wear. The rev 'or Fall
mm
and Winter are numerous in yiriety
2 and very pleasing.
Call and See
5 Them at
CLOTHING
If You Wear a
Longley Hat|
vou will lmve the correct j|g
style, sliapo nnd color, anil
IF YOU ARE
LOOKING FOR THE BEST
wagons or any special job in this line.
WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT1
Kennedy Buggy Co.
Ladies!
I
IF SO. We guarantee to clean them, Make Them Look As!
Good As New, and not damage, tjieni in tlie least, and the price
rwill be right at
Manchester
ASAVORY AROMA
that is an appetizer, as well as a
tickler'oTlhe palate, arises from the
rich and nourishing soups that ate
made for the edification of the epi
cure and will suit the pocketbook ol
the economical. Our fine canned
soups, as well as our choice canned
goods of all descriptions, are of the
best brands, and all oi recent can
ning, fresh, nourishing and palatable.
HOUSE
the way of Vehicles, Buggies, Spring wagons and Lumber
Anything in our line that can or cannot be had anywhere elst
we can manufacture on short notice.
WORK POSITIVELY GUARANTEED
It must also not be forgotten that we keep constantly on
hand everything pertaining to a buggy or wagon and do all kinds
of repairing, having expert men in all the departments equired for
carriage and wagon building.
POSITIVELY
TEN to FIFTEEN DOLLARS CAN BE SAVED on every vehicle
by making your purchases of us. j,
WE DO AS WE ADVERTISE
E E S O N O S
,ALL THE NEWS IN
iii
fc OHt-HO!
THE NIGHT
I WAS DARK
By C. E. Dingwall.
99999
Do You Contemplate
Cleaning Your
m" Lace Curtains?
DCCCCCCCCfffft
Doccoceocceeec
a
$1.50 PER YEAR.
Good hot buckwheat cakes for breaktaBt, the kind made from Quilier
Mill Company's
Purified Buckwheat.
Our buckwheat Hour Is milled by our new proresB from the linest grain
grown, and we guarantee every sack to be absolutely pure and free from
adulterations.
I
Skeptics Take Notice!
i~
SlOuu.uO to you if you can prove that Purified Uuckwheat is not pure.
Cakes made from I'URIFIED BUCKWHEAT taste like Buckwheat,
because it Js Buckwheat.
For Sale at the Principal (.rourieb
©fissySS&Effim-
QUAKER MILL COMPANY.- S.
A «|fr- il iif.lv- *fTii rfr-ig
•mil iitiTTilijijrFiiiTiiiipg.iI
—r-
Copyright, 1901, by C. E. Dingwall. 3
Wsomewhatthis
It was when we were up In central
Wisconsin double tracking a piece of
railroad that the accident here related
occurred. The accldeut was Kirby's
marriage. We had a long stretch of
line to be double tracked that year,
with considerable altering of the orig
inal grrj'Jlos and curves, making neces
sary nl'jnost half a mile of very heavy
rock cut and a long and high fill across
a valley on the new alignment. Our
construction ofiiee, warehouse and re
pair shops were at Antioeh, a central
point for all of the work. We estab
lished the office in a residence which
we had rented for the purpose. We
lived up stairs and had a negro cook
to prepare our meals and look to our
comfort after business hours.
Ivirby and Chapin, riggers by trade,
ran two pile drivers that were employ
ed in building a light and temporary
trestle across the valley for the dump
cars that would be used In building up
this high "fill" or embankment when
we began making the accompanying
cut In the neighboring hill. This was
some 10 or 12 miles down the road
from Antioch. Ivirby and Chapiu aud
the pile driver engineers, the time
keeper and some of the railroad's en
gineering help boarded and lodged at a
small country hotel near the "fill" that
was kept in a style commensurate with
his rates by one Conrad. We had near
ly a thousand men on that work, all in
camps distributed along the line of the
railroad.
It happened this way:
Ivirby had been ordered down to tho
site of the rock cutting to erect a der
rick, and to do this he would have to
get up very early in the morning and
drive to Antioch, at which point he
would board a construction train going
down the line with men and materials.
He made his preparations the night be
fore, grumbling all the while at his 111
luck at having to leave his warm bed
on a dark, cold and probably wet De
cember morning, ordered his rig for
4:30 and crept beneath his blankets be
fore the other boarders had ceased
tlielr usual nightly hilarity In the rooms
below.
Chapin was among the last to turn
In. Chapin is a sound sleeper under
ordinary circumstances, but the night
was very cold, no fire was in his room,
and the only means of heating was a
smoke pipe from the stove in the sa
loon below, which passed up through
his sleeping chamber. That gave off
little or no warmth when the fire burn
ed low. Chapin awoke in the middle
•?f the night, and, the cold preventing
him from getting to sleep again, he
jumped out of bed with the intention
of finding additional covering. The
proprietor was of a frugal nature, be
lieving not in the luxuries of this life,
and provided no fleecy blankets ready
at the foot of the bed for use in an
emergency. In truth, it was very much
in this hotel as in most others encoun
tered on contract work when away
from cities, a case of the best man get
ting the available comforts, or the food
on the table, for that matter, aud the
rest getting what they could.
»So Chapin, not finding in his room
what he sought for, sallied out into the
hall aud tried the doors of the rooms
on that floor. All were locked, with
the exception of the last one at the end
of the hall, which was Kirby's. This
he opened and stepped in. lie groped
his way to the bed and attempted to
arouse the sleeper and interest him in
the search for warmth, thinking that
possibly Ivirby might have an extra
blanket on his bed or in his room.
4,0!i,
Ivirby!" he said. There was no
answer.
"Ivirby, got any blankets?"
The sleeper snored on, blissfully un
conscious of the other main's dilemma
"Say, you, let me have a blanket,"
continued Chapin.
Kirby did not move. Chapin did ao
ho would have been done by.
"Well, then," he said, "I will take
them." And, gathering up a handful
of blankets, he remorselessly jerked
the covering from Kirby and rushed
from the room. He fled down the hall
to his own room, but when he got to
the door he heard Kirby coming after
him, so he continued on up the stairs
to the attic floor above. Kirby follow
ed, muttering curses in his half awake
condition. Chapin tried the door he
came to at the top of the stairs. It
opened, and he stepped through, clos
ing it after him, all but a crack,
through which he heard the irate and
shivering Kirby come up the stairs,
three at a time, and pass the door. "A
dirty trick!" he was muttering. "I'll
punch Chapin's head for him when I
get him!" He ran to the end of the
third floor hall and down the front
stairs in pursuit of Chapin, but that
worthy well knew It would be useless
to go back to his room to enjoy his ill
gotten spoil so he made himself com
fortable in the unused bed of the room
he was in.
Ivirby, not finding Chapin in the Iat
ter's room and not hearing him, dou
bled back up the front stairway silent
ly and listening intently to catch a
sound of his pirating coemployee, but
he heard nothing. Finally he gave up
the search and tumbled into bed again,
getting up once or twice to pay a visit
to Chapin's room. But the night was
too cold for sleep with only summer
covering so, under the Impression that
the night was well spent and that it
was nearly time to go to Antiuch any
way, he decided to get up and dress
and wait for his rig. Moving around
with his clothes on was preferable to
trying to light the cold in. bed. lie was
about through with his toilet when he
heard the sound of wheels and the loud
whoa of a driver on the road below.
He thought it was his conveyance
ready for him, and, hun'iedly complet
iiur hta d)'0K8lri£r. bo nut. on hit* ovwr.
*.•,1, hi i.- •rpw J". yjH ",'IT.
ETHER Is a love
story or not you will
lmve to judge for your
self. The incidents are
peculiar,
and
I have never been able to decide as to
Hs character in that respect.
Kirby is married, and I will make the
assertion with the confidence of one
who knows that a man who is em
ployed by any of the big contractors.
Jumping from one place to another six
mpnths or a year here and then off to
some otlfur part of the country, per
haps a couple of thousand miles away,
for another six months or a year and
mixing up daily with the class of
which a good part of a contractor's
force is composed and spending his pay
every pay night, as the majority do,
has no right to have a woman tied to
him. It is far from fair to the woman.
It Is cruel. It Is the1 one blight on
Kirby's upright and honorable though
somewhat adventurous career.
W
Hfyt' ~J,
colli, srin'tcficrt up his bundle ami ran
down the stairs.
There was a light in what was called
the office, and as he passed he heard
through the half opened door some one
talking to the proprietor. He did not,
however, loo.* in, but stepped out upou
the road. The night was miserably
cold and raw. A drizzling rain was
falling. In the darkness he made out
the shadow of a two horse, double seat
ed, covered spring wagou. A gruit
voice from the front seat said !o him
as he appeared: "You'd better hurry up
there. We haven't much time to throw
away."
•All right, cap'n I'm here," said Kir
by, hastily climbing up to the rear seat.
The driver started his team immediate
ly. Ivirby was about to take his sent
when he noticed another person on tho
rear seat whom he had not seen before
owing to the complete shadow, the cur
tains at the side and rear being down.
When he made out the figure to be that
of a woman, he hesitated a moment
and had a mind to take a seat with the
driver, but they were already started,
so he took his place beside the other
passenger.
They had not got more than well in
to the road when the clatter of swiftly
moving wheels In their rear was borne
to them, and apparently the occupant
of the other vehicle was In as much
haste as they were. Their driver piled
the whip to his horses, and they plung
ed along the rond at a furious pace.
Ivlrby's fellow passenger put her head
out of the side and looked back, though
she could have seen nothing ten feet
away iu that pitchy blackness. If she
did not 8e»», she must, however, have
heard that which gave her alarm, for
she uttered a frightened cry, turned
to Ivirby and threw herself on him,
putting her arms around his neck nnd
bursting out oring and sobbing with
her head on his shoulder.
Now. my friend Ivirby Smith Hus
ton, being a Kenluckian, a man of the
world and hnvjjig figured In many ad
ventures In which the other sex was a
party, was not of that kind that is eas
ily rattled by sudden and surprising de
velopments, but this hysterical explo
sion of his fellow traveler, coming so
unexpectedly, dumfounded hlin for a
minute. No man Is going to hold bis
nerve when a strange and of course
beautiful lady throws herself at him in
the dark, it being an iufrequent occur
rence with most of us, but Kirby's ear
ly training stood him in hand at this
moment, and after the shock was over
he gracefully and chivalrously began
to soothe nnd quiet her and htlp her to
bear up In her bereavement, whatever
the cause might be.
"There, there!" he said between jolts
of the wagon. "Don't cry. It'll come
out all right. What's the matter? Tell
me that's a good girl."
She crept closer to him, as though
wanting protection, and he put his arm
around her to support her.
"Oh, I'm afraid!" she said from
where her head was resting on his
shoulder.
"Afraid of what? Fear nothing. I
am with you," said Kirby in a face
tiously grandiloquent way.
"Oh, I know! Iiut if he should catch
us!" she said.
"Catch us!" said Kirby. "He never
will. Hurry up, there!" ho yelled to
the driver. "Lay It to 'em!'
"You don't know him as I do," she
said between sobs.
"That's no doubt true," Kirby ac
qulesced.
"He's terrible when he's mad."
"Is he? Then we mas* have some
fun, for," said he under his breath,
"from what I can see and what I can
guess, he must be pretty mad uow."
The other wagou could not be heard
above the noise oi their own progress,
but their driver feared uot but what It
was continuing iu pursuit, for he kept
on lashing his animals.
"Do you think we'll succeed?" she
said after a pause.
"Sure, easy," said Kirby, though noi
in the least surmising what it was they
were to be successful In, only intent on
quieting his strange companion. An
other pause. Then she said suddenly:
"You won't desert me?"
"Certainly not," said Kirby.
"Never?"
"Never."
"Promise." she said.
"I promise," said Kirby.
"Kiss me," she whispered, turnln?
her face up to his. Although taken
aback, it was not In him to refuse. He
complied very promptly, then fumbled
in his pocket for a match, struck it,
and what he saw of her features, half
hid in the folds of his overcoat, must
have been very pleasing, for he kissed
her again. I will say this—that she
was pretty when this occurred, four
years ago.
"I'm happy uow," she said.
"Are you?"
"Yes. I've got jou. Oh, but if he
catches us he'll shoot! You won't let
hlin shoot, will you?"
"Kh—no, not if I can help it," said
Ivirby.
"He's awfully hut tempered
"He must be."
"It'o cruel to leave him this way,
though."
"Who?"
"Why, papa," 6he said.
"Oh. yes, yes! He doesn't want to
be left, does he?"
"Aud he's been so good to me," she
continued. "I wonder If you'll be good
tome. Will you?"
"See if I don't," said Ivirby.
"Always?"
"Kirby, my boy," he said to himself,
"what have you got mixed up in this
Ume? This'll be something for Chapin
"Always?" she repeated.
"Sure, always. You can bet on me.'
"I believe you." she said. "Do you
know I've been a little afraid of you
until now. but now you seem so dif
ferent. I feel as if I can trust you
"That's {.'.trod." he said.
"Yes, you've changed, lint It's the
danger has made you strong and fear
less, isn't It 7"
"Danger? Is there much danger?"
said Ivirby.
"If lie Khoul .1 overtake us," she said.
"Is he a big man?" said Kirby, en
deavoring to measure the probability
of an encounter and judge of his own
chances.
"Big man?" she queried.
"Yes. Is he haudy?"
"Why, who?"
"I'apa," he said.
"Why, you know. You saw him once.
Don't you remember? He's not so very
strong, you know, but he'll shoot."
"Oh!" said Kirby. lie would rather
prolong the situation as it was and was
satisfied with guessing at many tilings
rather than risk the danger of a change,
with its probable revelations, by too
close questioning.
And all the while.they were pouuding
along steadily and without pause into
the black unknown ahead of them, the
rain and wind beating In their faces,
that conversation was difficult unless
the speakers were close together, as
were the two passengers, with mouth
to ear. The driver sat bent forward,
peering ahead, with cap drawn down
and coat collar crouiul his ears, con
tinually urging on big, horses. Whet
The pursuer did not seem to gain on
them, but neither did he lag far be
hind. On these occasions renewed ter
ror would seize the girl, she would
cling closer to her protector, and Ivir
by, as in duty bound, continued his ef
forts to soothe her. In this he suc
ceeded well, for I must say he is very
accomplished In a knowledge of the
ways of femininity. I have knowu
Kirby along time, and of his escapades
before and after his marriage have per
sonal cognizance of many, and have
heard from good authority (Chapiu) of
more, aud have always been surprised
at his faculty for winning the confi
dence—and. yes, the devotion—of tho
fair sex.
It began to get lighter as they sped
on. The day was beginning. Objects
along the road and lu tho wagon be
cause discernible, though back between
the curtains ou the rear seat, where
sat the bewildered and puzzled though
outwardly serene Ivirby and the anx
ious girl. It was as dark as ever. Puz
zled he was surely, but I doubt if in all
this time he gave a thought to auy
serious consequeuces that might arise.
He did not understand the situation
further than that a woman was with
With the Ugfit of a match he saw her
features.
him in Conrad's rig, presumably going
to Antioch, like himself, aud her fa
ther, for some reason as yet unknown
to him, was in pursuit. And the driv
er, at first anxiously hurried that he
might not arrive in Antioch too late
for Kirby's purpose, was now earnestly
urging forward because of the solicita
tions of both of his passengers. That
was Ivirby's surmisal of the wherefore
of matter?, and beyond tkat it was not
consistent with his reckless aud happy
go lucky nature to care.
At length he leaned forward toward
the driver, and his features bc-caiur
visible iu the half light that prevailed.
He shouted, "What time does that *p
construction leave Antioch V"
"Six fifteen," said the driver.
"Do you think we'll make it?" said
Kirby.
"Make It!" was the surprised ejacu
lation as the driver half turned his
head. "I should say so. We'll make it
and an hour"—
The girl, who had sat upright when
Ivirby changed his position, fixed a
startled gaze on him, caught hls'shoul
der and turned him toward her and
then screamed. The driver uttered an
exclamation that was equivalent In
man to a woman's scream.
"Who are you?" said the girl.
"Where in blazes did you come from?"
said the driver.
"Oh, oh, what shall I do?" said the
girl.
The driver pulled up his horses with
a jerk. "Say, old man." said Kirby, "I
don't know what this game is or how
it's going to come out, but the tiling
for you to do Is to keep your plugs
moving just about as fast as they have
been doing. You hear me? I'll bent
you over the head if you don't!" The
threat was effective.
"Who are you?" the girl continued^
asking in frightened tones. She drew
to the far end of tho seat, and fear of
her father was forgotten in the sur
prise of this unexpected discovery.
"Who are you?" she repeated.
"My name's Huston," said Ivirby.
"Where's Shelby?"
"Shelby? Shelby? What Shelby?"
"Shelby Martin," she said.
"I don't know any Shelby Martin,"
said Kirby.
"Wasn't he in tho hotel?" she asked.
"Didu't see him," said Ivirby.
"Was it you come out of ConraiVs
and got in here?" asked the driver.
"I guess it must have been," said
Kirby.
"Well, whore's Shelby?" said the girl
frantically.
"Madam," said Kirby severely, "I
didn't see Shelby, wouldn't know him
if I saw him and don't care much if I
ever see him or not."
"Ho went into Conrad's," she said.
"Maybe," said Kirby. "Perhaps he's
there yet."
"Oh, dear, what shall I do?" exclaim
ed tho girl. "I don't know you. Driver,
stop. Let me out. I want to get out."
"Papa's back of us," suggested Kirby.
"Oh, what shall I do?"
"Say," said tho driver suddenly,
"how'd you come to get In this rig?"
"Didn't you tell me to?" said Kirby.
"I hired this rig last uight from Con
rad for the G:15 train. I guess I've got
a right."
"Six fifteen train! No, you didn't.
Say, this ain't Conrad's rig. I ain't
making uo 0:15 train."
"Look here, cap'n," said Ivirby, "put
me next What's the game anyhow?"
"Why," said the driver, "she's run
ning away with—with the other fellow
that weut into Conrad's."
"Oh!" said Kirby, the amusing side
of the affair dawning on him. "Looks
to me like she's running away from
him. Where'd you come from
"From eight miles the other side of
Conrad's," said the driver.
"You going to Antioch?"
"We were going that way, but It de
pended ou the old man—or on vou now.
I cucss." said the driver.
ITO BE CONTINUED.]
Odor of Metals.
Gold and platinum have little or no
odor, but the smell of newly cut tin
nnd of other metals is very pronounc
ed. It Is suggested that uranium fur
nishes a clew to the odors of metals,
as this Is a very strong smelling sub
stance, and it is always giving off the
bo called Beequerel rays, consisting of
streams of minute corpuscles.
More people spend their time in won
dering why they are not loved than in
trying to make themselves lovable.—
Chicaco News.
%$nr£r.
•Ibw
as In mounting a inn or where tne
sandy road made quick progress impos
sible, they slackened their pace and
the noise or their vehicle was deadened
they could hear above the soft pur of
the wind and rain the rattle of wheels
aud the pounding of hoofs in their
rear.
NOW LOOK OUT!
"Tate care of yourself," say our friends^
"I'll try to,"
we answer. We do take little
care, yet in spite of warm clothes, rubbers
and mackintoshes, an army of people were
bowled out by pneumonia and other lung
and chest diseases last winter. They
caught eold, neglected it, let it fix upon
them, were torn by coughs, choked by
inflammations and congestions, wasted by
fever, tired out by pain and then gave up
the fight. Tho hour you realize that you
have a eold on tho chest, place a Benson's
Porous Plaster where the pain or oppres
sion is felt. If you thiuk two are needed
lnako it two. No harm if you were cov
ered with them. They act quickly and
prevent tho engorgment of blood in the
organs. In this way—with ordinary cau
tion as to exposure—you will break up the
cold nnd avoid a serious sickness. Ko
other applications, or any other form of
treatment, will accomplish this as certainly
and speedily. Bcnson's'Plasters have ft dis
tinct and positive action aud are curativo to
the highest
degree, tlso them with the same
confidence for coughs, muscular rheuma
tism, the grip (back nurt chest) and all
sim
ilar ailments. Women, who are chief suffer
ers from cold weather complaints, should
keep these plasters always within reach
Get the genuine. All druggists, or wa will
prepay postage on any number ordered iu
tho United States on receipt of 25c. each-
Seabury & Johnson, Mfg. Chemists, N.T.
You
can laugh
at pain if you use
HOFTS
German Uniment
The short
•cut to
Kohl in
And KK
bottles ttt
nil dealers.
rurp
Goodrich
THEVTAITE VERY
MUCH UKT _IO»
S
Harness
You can mnke your bar.
nia us soft its a rIdvb
una as tough u* wire by
using EUREKA Uni^ I
iiona (III. You can
Jontfthen lis llfp—make
liiht twice ns long t3 it
ordinarily would.
EUREKA
Harness Oil
makes a poor looking har
ness like new. Mudo of
pure, heavy bodied oil, es
pecially prepared to wltb*
auwd the weather.
Bold everywhere
lu cans-all 8l«ee.|^^
MADS BJ STANDARD OIL CO.
PATENTS
60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
I RAPE IVIAnnS
Designs
Copyrights AC.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly uscortulu our opinion free whether an
Invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly contJdeminl. Handbook on Patent*
Bent free. Oldest agoncy for secnrlug patents.
PHtonts taken through Alunn & Co. receive
tptclal notice, without charco, In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I-nreost cir
culation of any sclentlflo journal. Terms, 13 a
year four months, Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN
& 0Q(361Broadway,
New York
Braucb Offlco, (05 SL, Washington, D. C.
WE SELL
It c«itf at Btrt
thaa "«t«ff--aai
always yields
that break La
at
charn—a deli*
ctoBs, bradai
Beodrsd
dally.
For Sale by
L. Ct. Wells.
17K-tf
R. W. TIRRILL
Is Loaning Honey as cheap
as any person or Corpora
tion.
DOUGLASS, the Photo
grapher.
a
For FINE PICTURES
DELAWARE COUNTY
Abstract Co.,
Manchester, Iowa.
ABSTRACTST"
REAL ESTATE.
J-'I LOANS AND
1 *,& CONVEYANCING.
Office In First National
Bank Building.
Orders by mail will receive careful
attention.
We have complete copies of all recorde
of .Delaware county.
ENNIS BOGGS.
MAIIA0EB,
Railroads.
Manchester & Oneida Ry.
TIME TABLE.
Train No.-2 leaven Mmnhester at 6 a. m. ar
rives nt Om'l'ln nt.Viioa.in connects
wi *»i iMtitiU c. a. \v. No. 5
2 Keloriilnu Ikmvl'H Oneida at 0:Via.111.
an.vesHt Manchester hi nt
Jnihi No. •», leaves Manchester Ht 7 I5 a.
arrives at Oneidu at 7:45 a. niM con
nivt* with easi bound 0. O. W. No.
IleiurnltiK leaves Onelila at 7:W
a in., arrives At Manchester at 8:3)
a. ni.
Tralu No. i. leaves Manchester at 8:45a.m.. ar
rives atOuelda at 9:M a.m. Con
nects with the north boundC. M.I1
jSt. P., No, ti. HetumtnK leaves
Oneida at ti:20, arrives at Manchester
atu:50 a.m.
Train No. 8. leaves Manchester at 2:ifip. m..ar
rives at ODelda at 2:35 i. n.
4
rraJn 2*o JO. leaves Manchester at 4:20 p.
arrives at Ooeida at 4:48 p. ro. Cot
nects with south bound C. M.& St.
P., No. 21. HeturnlnK leaves Ouelda
at 4:55 p. m., arrives at Manchester
5:25 p.m.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN.
Gen. Truffle Manager.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
TIME TABLE.
Main Line Passenger Trains.
WK8T BOUND* MAIN LIlfB
No 1* 1*2:13 a
No 8* 3:16 pm.
NT08l +«5:22
Nob 8:5Ja ro
No 9lt2:05p m.
Jennings
Anvil
Hlbn.
Stltll
KART lfOUND
..Fast Tralu..
Thro Express..
....('Upper..
Local Kxpress
..Wby Freight.
N«2* 8:89 a in
No 4* 8:15 pm
No 82+8: um
NoOt 8:40pm
No i«*ii
:45 am
No U0»:0P pin
Thro Freight.
CKDAR KAPiDS HRANOB.
North Bound
-Arrtve
No.sou b.iop.tn
No 382 8:40a.m
No. 800 1:80 p.m
Uct Ueder Rpdi
an.1 Manchester
South Bound
—Leave
..1 Passenger.
.tPsssenger..
.. tFrelgnt....
Lea.
5SK
No 8)-5 9:0Qa.m
No 381 8:25 p.m
No,8585:00 p.m
above trains carry passengers.
tDally ExceptSunday.
H. G. PIEROB. SUtton Agt
Not 6 & run between Dubuque and Albert
Nos. Si Sc 82 run between Lyle and Dubuque
with eonnectlou through to Ft Dodge by train
No 81.
New train 4 ualtes eame stops east of here ...
No, 2 except that east of ttockford It stops at
1-Jast Rockiord. Genoa & oletnan. This train
Is a through vestibule train with dining
car from Omaha to ltockford. No 2 4 only
stop at Dyersvhle between Manchester and Du
buque.
No 8-4-G-1-9 & 81 Run dallv Sunday Included
NEW SHORT LINE
Omaha Minneapolis
"anil Si. Pail.
Illinois Central between Omaha and Fort Dodge
in connection with the Minneapolis aud
Ar. Minneapolis Lv Minneapolis
7.00 p. m. D.8U a. m.
Ar. St. Paul Ar. Omaha
7.80 p.m. 9.40 p.m.
Faut day train, dally except Sunday, carrying
throughparlor car and coaches.
CHICAGOGREATWESTERNRY.
**The Maple Leaf Route/*
March 3, lftri.
Time oard, Thorpe, Iowa.
Chicago Special, Dully, Going Bast 7:37 a ra
Day Kxpress dally -2:28 pm
Way Freigbtuuily ll 80&m
1 W N or a So
Way Freight daily 11:30 am
Day Express daily except Sunday. '3:i!Gpm
St Paul & Kansas City £xp, dally ex*
cept Sunday B:41 a
For Information and tickets apply to
W.T. Brander, Agent Toorpe.
B. C. R. & N. R1",
CEDAR RAPIDS TIJ1K CARD.
MAIN LINK GOING EAST AND SOUTH.
Arrlvo Leave
8:au pin No 2Chicago Passenger.... 8:40pm
9:80 am No. 4 Chi. Pass 0:85a
8:10 a No. t) Chicago & St.Louls Bx. 8:80 a in
ngt No. 8 Chicago Fast Express. 12:27 nut
No. 18 Burl. & Darap't. l'ass 3 2!ip in
No 2—Pullmau 6leepcr, free chair car and
coaches to Cblcaeo. No. c—Pullmau sleepers
and through coachxs to Chicago and HI. Louis.
No. ft—Pullman sleeper and tree chair car to
Chicago arrives Chicago 7:68 a. ni. Dlnlngcar
will serve breakfast from Jollot to Chicago.
Ngt.—night.
MAIN LINE OOINO NOIITII.
7:85 am No. 1 Minneapolis Pass 8:05 am
12:10 No. 8 ltockford Passenger... 8:80 pin
12:ua ugt No. SMlnneapolls Express..12:90ngt
5:45 a No. IS Chicago Passenger.
11:55 No. 19 Chicago Passenger.
No. I—Free clialr car and coaches to Al
bert Lea. No. 5—Wide Vestlbulld Pullman
Buffet sleepers and coaches to Minneapolis and
St. Paul.
DEOOllAII DIVISION.
8:10 Decorah Passenger 8:80 a
0:20 am -West Union Passenger 8:40
4:05 Decorah Freight Q:20am
IOWA FAI.LB DIVISION.
7:it0 pm—Iuwa & Minnesota 1'ass 8:15 am
12:20 a. m..Minnesota & Dakota Pass..12:80 a iu
IOWA CITY, DAVENl'OBT.UUBI.. AND CLINTON.
13:10 m_ Burl. & la City Pass 8:25 ni
7:45 Clin., Ia City, IJvpt i'uss 7:15 a in
7:35a m.. Burl. & la city Pass ..8:40 ui
"Trains numbers 6,0,8, 13, 19, and Minn
Dakota Pass run dally, all other trains dally ex
cept ttunday."
JNO. G. FAKMER, J. A. LOMAX.
Gen'l Pass & Tkt Agt. Jlcket Agtnt
Cedar Rapids Iowa.
One fare Plus $2.
Thei'i/ ire Gtill some good lands'
north western Iowa, southwestern
Minnesota and South Dakota, and If
sou are expecting to make a change in
location, you Bbould take advantage of
the low excurston rates in effect. On
iho first and third Tuesday of each
month 9ccureion tickets, bearing 21
days' limit, can be purchased to all
points on the Burlington, Cedar Rapids
& Northern Hallway, north of and
including Abbott, Shell ltock and
Weverly at One Fare Plus 82.
i'oM information relative to these
lands will be cheerfully given upon ap
plication to Messrs. Ilten & .Brooke
our Industrial and Immigration Agents,
Coder Baplds, Iowa.
If yon are thinking of making a trip
to Bay point in Alabama, Arkansas,
Arizona, British Columbia, Canadian
Northwest, Colorado. Florida, Georgia,
Idaho, Indian Territory, Iowa, Kansas,
Kentucky. Louisiana, Manitoba, Minne
sota, Michigan, Missouri, Mississippi,
Montana, New Mexico, Nebraska,
North Carolina, North Dakota, Okla
homa, Oregon, South Dakata, South
homa, Oregon, South Dakata, Soutl
Carolina,'TennesBte, Texas, Utah, Vir-
W ishington, Wisconsin ant.
Horthem Michigan aud Wyoming, cal
on agents of the "Cedar Bapids Route'
for rates, etc., or addresB
JNO. G. FARMER, A. G. P. & T. A.,
B., C. It. & N.lty.
Cedar Bapids, Ia
Oallforma.
The through tourist car for Californ
ia will run every Thursday via. the
Chicago Great Western railway acd
Santa Fe route to Lob Angeles. New
Wide Vestibuled Pullman Tourists cars
are furniBhed and these are personally
conducted weBt Qf Kansas City. For
to j!'p. Elmer, G. P."
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
St. louis
between Fort Dodge and Minneapolis and St.
i'aul, also to be Inaugurated January 88, luoo
Lv. Omaha Lv. St. Paul
7.85 p.m. 8.00 p.m.
Ar. Minneapolis Lv Minneapolis
7.80 a. m. 8 30p m.
Ar. St. Paul Ar. Omaha
I 8.ooa.m.. 8.16 a. in.
••THE
LIMITED
A fast vestibule night train, daily, carrying
through Pullman sleeping car and couches.
Lv. Omaha Lv. St. Paul
7.00 a. m. 9.00 a. m.
"THE
EXPRESS'
Ai in a it titoia witral excursion to.
Cuba wi)J 'Iwre.Chicago. SW I
mi!. i. iluimti iiticl Louisville Juiiunry 80fh,
UH.?. roao- |r.g points ou the return Febru-'J
try 11. A (Ipilcj.tiul vojbrgHeroes the Gulf oil
Mexliro, a kW dn\V stny ou Uio Island of Cuba.I
including a visit to llnvnna, Mrtaozas, the Yal-A
pyufYurinl, the caves of Bella Mar and ottier
mereMl points mi(lr the cscort of the A infer* 1
can Tourist Association. Itutc from tho point*-]
mentioned will be $165.00, (r tho round trip.
which amount will Include all expense ivory*
where. Itineraries, giving full particulars, of
your local Illinois Central ticket agent.
MARDIGRAS
leans on February iu nnd It. 1902. For It, excur
sion rates will bo U» effect to Now Orleans on
apeclflu dates \vtii your local ticket agent will
be able to advise you.
Full Particulars SKiM
afienu of the Illinois Central, or by addressloc
the nearest of the underiitgned representatives
of the Central:
Cod-
nects with C. \V.t rfo. 4. east
bound, and No. 9, west bound. He
turning leaveB Ouelda »t 3:20 p. tu,
arrives at Manchester at S:50 p. m.
A. 11. HANSON. U. P. A. Chicago, 111.
J, F. MliHUY, A, G. 1*. A., Dubuque, Iowa
NEW ORLEANS
fully unique city for tho tourist to visit Winter
to is at no In a
vice aud fast ateam healed vestibule trains with
through sleeping cira, biUTnt library smklug
car service and all meals en route In dining car*
Ask for an Illustrated book on New Orleans.
micr Tour of all Mexico via
IVIC AI vv the Illinois Cen'ralun-,
dor the auspices of the American Twurlst As-1
soclatlou, wll leave Chicago January 88th, 1W2.
Tickets include all expense. Hallway sleonSun
and dining car, faie, hotels, carriagts, etc.
G7I riQir* A Through "Dixie Fly-1
Lvfi IL/ rA er" sleeping car lines,I
st. Loulb to Jacksonville, and Chicago to KashT
villo connecting en mute with through Jaekaon-1
vlllocarfroni St. LomIb. Koutc via. Nashvlllei
Chattanooga and Atlanta.
CALIFORNIA conductor/
weekly excursiop cars through to Loa Angelel
aud Hun I'ranclsco as follows: via New Or'
leans and the soutlu ru route every Wednesday
from Chicago every Friday from Cincinnati.
Via Ornah* and the scenic route every Friday
night from Chicago.
Send for Ham-'
mond, Louisiana
HAMMOND
~v««w.fully illustrated fold­
er showing a few of the winter attractions tit
and about Uamtnoud, copies of which will bo
mailed free on application to J.F. Merry. A
0.1'. A. Ill.Cent.lt. It.,Dubuque,Iowa.
as a winter rcaort, a beautiful)
HOMESEEKERS
Send to J. F. Merrj.A.U l\ A 111. (S?. K.1
K.. Dubunue, Iowa, torn free copy of a folder
entitled "For Romst ekers and Laud Investors."
it furnishes brief but reliable Information as to
the resrource*and possibilities of the states at
Kentucky, Tennesaee, Mississippi and Louis
iana.
For Homeseekers and Land
Investors.
The passenger department of the Illi-'
nois Central railroad has just received
from the hands of the printer, a new
folder in the interests of HomeseekerR
and Land Investors. Man are look
ing for new homes and for land Invest
ments. ThiB folder furnishes brief but
reliable information bb to the resources
and possibilities of the states of Ken
tucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and
Louisiana. The opportunities for In
vestments In the above mentioned
states are unsurpassed in any part of
this great country. Homeseekers' ex
cursions to points within these st tea
are run by the Illinois Central the first
and third Tuesdays of every month, at
a rate of one fare plus S2.00 and these
excursions should be taken advantage
of by everyone in search of a home or
investments in timber or farm lands.
For a free copy of this, address the
undersigned at Dubuque, Iowa.
J.F. MEBUY,
Asst. Genl. Pass. Agent,
35tf Illinois Central Ilailroad.
Holiday Rates
-ON THE—
Illinois CeDiral R. R.
For the clirLtmas «nd Now Year Holidays
tne Illinois Central will sell excursion tickets to
all points from an to 200 miles distant at a rate
or one unil ono-ihlrd fare.
Tickets on sale December 24, 85. 31 and Jan
mry 1. UHW. Limited to return unUlJanuary 3,
Cull on Illinois Central agents for particulars.
J.K.MEKKY,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. 111. Cent. K. K„
Dubuque, Iowa.
Business Opportumtes For All.
Locations In Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota
and Missouri on the Chicago Great
Western Kaihoad the.very beBt agricul
tural section of the United States where
farmers are prosperous and business
successful. We have a demand for
competent men, with the necessary cap
ital, for all branches of business. Some
special opportunities for creamery men
and millers. Good locations for gener
al merchandise, hardware, harness, ho
telB, banks and stock buyers. Corre
spondence solicited. Write for mai
and Maple Leaflets. W. J. Reed, In
dustrial Agent, C01 Endicott Bld'g, St.
Paul, Minn. 32 21-w
LOW-RATE-EXCURSIONS
Twice each month, on specific dates, the Illi
nois Central will sell at Rreatly reduced rate
from points on Its Une north of Cairo, roundtrlp
Homeseekers'Excursion tickets South to cer
tain points on or reached by Its lines in Ken
tucky, Tennesseee, Mississippi, Louisiana and
Alabama. Also to certain points West^nd
Southwest In Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota.
South [»kota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma,
and Indian Territory, reticulars of your nil
uois Ccntralagents.
For a free copy of the Homeseekers' Guide
doscrlblnff the auYautaxes and resources of the
South, address J. P. Morry, A. U.
1\ A., I. C. It.
it., Dubuque, Iowa For information regard
Imr landsJn the famous Yazoo Valloy of Miss
isslupi, address E. l*. Skene, Land Commissioner
*. & M. v. It. Chicago.
THE
CLEANSING
AND IlKALlNli
CUKE t'OIt
CATARRH I
WAYfEVtR
Dy'statita
Easy nnd pleasant to
use. Contiilus no In
jurious (I rue,
^Miir^SiCOLD 'N HEAD
It Opens and Cleanses tho Nanal i'uKsogeg.
Allays Inflammation. Heals and Protects the
Mombrnne. Itestorcs the Senses of Taste and
Smell, large Size. CO cents at Druggists or by
mall Trial sizo. 10 cents by mall.
ELY DUOTJ1EUS,60 WurrenStreet, New York.
JESIGN
tHAPE-MAHKS
AN* COPY
OBTAI
PATENT!
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY
Notice in Inventive Age
Book "How to obtain Patents" •••m
Charges moderate. No fee till patentis secured.
Letters strictly coDfldtnuol. Address.
XB.
e.8IGpERg,PaW lawyer. Washington, 0.
C.
You Will Need
a Pair of Shoes
To keep yout feet dry
during during the wet
weather this spriner. We
can suit you in 'quality
and price. Also rubbers
of all kinds.
F!. M. FOLEY
RYAN, IOWA.

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