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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, March 12, 1902, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038306/1902-03-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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Cores all
^''V.rS:
WE HAVE IT
JKJITT J. JOHtfsojrs
Great BLOOD and RHEUMATIC Cure
Kindso! Ifilf Kinds oi
A SAVORY AROMA
that is an appetizer, as well as a
tickler of the palate, arises from [the
rich and nourishing soups that ate
made for the edification of the epi
cure and will suit the pocketbook ot
the economical. Our fine canned
soups, as well as our choice canned
goods of all descriptions, are of the
best brands, and all ot recent can
ning, fresh, nourishing and palatable.
i3^' *1
& & & 4
Rheumatism. Blood Trouble.
^i, SIXTY EIOHTY-EIOHT.
rt
TRIAL
$s
fl»
Qd you are
Farm For Rent!
Cores all
Valley City, N. D., April i, 1901.
Gentlemen:—1 take this opportunity to tell you how much good your **6088" has done
My —.1 —•-».. «. ..
remedy 1
If ATT J. tORNSOH Co.,
itle:
feet and ankles were' badly
....w
.w..M... .w .w.lTOl
I felt a great relief and have ueen on the gain over since.
ine. My feet and ankles were badly swollen last fall but on using three bottles of cur
ylf'
Respectfully yours, D. N. HOWLETT.
We guarantee, 6088, to be free from all opiates, salicylates,
-_ Irons, cocaines, mercuries, and all poisonous druRs. On taking
lo ana you are not satisfied, return the bottle and your money will be refunded.
FOR SALS AND GUARANTEED ONLY BY
LAWRENCE & GREMS, DRUGGISTS
MANCHESTER* IOWA.
We offer for rent on shares our farm west of, mill
adjoining Manchester. This farm has never been
leased and is one of the best farms in Delaware
County. It has good buildings, and consists of 280
acres, of which 110 acres is under plow. This is
a chance for the right party, not offered every day.
.......,... Joseph & W. H. Hutchinson,
ltf Manchester, Iowa.
ALL THE NEWS IN
The Democrat,
$1.50 PER YEAR.
Ladies!
Do You Contemplate
Cleaning Your S
Lace Curtains?
IF SO. We guarantee to clean them, Make Them Look As
Good As New, Jid not damage them in the least, and the price
'**.V
1
fy.
I 111
wiU be right ate?,'
*itT.
v*
.tit Manctiester Laundry.!
PETERSON BROS
.- 1..I ''J
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The cook struck luck the day she read:
White Pearl Flour makes perfect bread"
ft 't-?i
The Perfect Loaf
ot bread must be made from perfect Hour, ."r-f
White Pearl
(High Patent.)
makes perfect bread—light, sweet, wholesome and nutritous. White
Fearl Is a flour of quality at a common flour price. Ask your next door
neighbor she knows.
QUAKER MILL COMPANY.
I
9
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White Pearl has the Uedals.
m040M*04040«04040«0404040*04040*(H0404040«'MO«0«0«
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have a full line of the celebrated
KEEN
KUTTER
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"Button Hole and Manicure Scissors."
Respectfully,
G. S. LISTER.
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1^
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1
Food For
Powder
A Talo of Dr.
Jameson's Raid
By
P. Y.
BLACK
Oiptrriul't. IMU 1*11 I*. lilneii.
i*0^0*0*0$0 OO^OOCO*©*© O
Mr. Urown."
dork,
ciSi O the lady to the
fnnml lilm! Oh, how
Mwi»
linvo
The lady run to it with loud vcrcum.
glad I am! See, here Is his pocketbook!
Oh, toll mo, you kind woman, who left
this?"
"That?" said the laudlady. "Why
that belonged to one of the poor men
who went out with Dr. Jameson. He
had just come, and I didn't hear his
name. My, but—but—sure, the boy
here is like him."
"With Dr. Jameson?" the lady whis
pered, very white. "We beard on the
train that the raiders were killed and
captured. Was be there—at Krugers
dorp?"
Nobody was heard to speak. The
man at the door slipped quietly In and
examined the papers on the floor unob
served. For a. moment the lady trem
bled, then, taking her little bewildered
son's hand, sba said steadily:
"Mr. Brown, will you order a car
riage and horsus? I will go there at
once."
"My lady, where?"
"To the battlefield."
"It Is late in the day, my lady, and
many miles."
Site bit her lips.
"Please order the horse at once," she
said. "No doubt we can find fresh ones
somewhere if these fail us on the
road."
He looked at her and opened his Hps
to protest, but looked at her again and
obeyed. The good woman of the house
pitied, but had sufficient instinctive
tact not to press the feverishly agi
tated wife to remain. The landlord
bustled about and himself saw to the
guides and horses.
In the meantime the lone traveler
took one glasB of beer and a sandwich
at the bar and, grabbing his valise,
made haste to catch a southbound train
for Ivimberley after consulting for a
moment the timetables which explained
how one should quickest reach Pretoria
in the Transvaal.
"Wrapped In cloaks, the lawyer's clerk
and the tired child slept fitfully through
the night as four horses rattled them
over the wide and lonely veldt. But
the wife was Bleepless, staring with
anxious eyes into the continual shad
ows. Shapeless shadows to the driver
and guide, shadows of no meaning,
they were animate for her—forms and
faces of long ago leaping to fantastic
life, forms and faces even more fan
tastic, of a future doubtful and dread
ed. Once or twice her fatigue over
came her anxiety, and she slept a lit
tle. The last time she woke up with
a cry for help. In her dream she had
seen a tall ladder resting in unseen
depths of blackness, yet whose top was
In sunlight. Her husband was falling,
falling to the ladder's foot, to dreadful
darkness, but she and an old man were
looking down at him from above.
"Oh, dear God!" she sobbed, shudder
ing. "Wherever he is, whatever he has
done, blame not him, but me! I pushed
him down! My God, I pushed him
down!"
His friend Wyvil and be had ridden
side by side, disarmed after the sur
render. Triumphant Boers, from whose
lips at Intervals rose hoarse psalms of
praise, rode on either side and in front
and rear. Some of the ruder Trans
vaallans, the young and hot blooded,
were roused to a high pitch of excite
ment by their victory and taunted their
prisouers, threatening them with retrl
butlou as outlawed raiders. The un
lucky uitlanders rode gloomily on, un
answerlug, in a manner stunned to
speechlessness by so overwhelming, so
unexpected, a catastrophe. That spirit
ed dash, that daring gallop to the Rand,
that revival of medlteval chivalry which
their hot, naught recking brains had
dreamed would be greeted by an em
pire's cheer, had come to this humili
ating defeat half way and an ignomin
ious procession to prison, perhaps to
the gallows. Two or three proud hearts,
ignoraut of their captors' real mind and
abhorrent of such an end, welcoming
any fate but that, made hopeless darts
for the open veldt in a useless effort to
escape. These were shot down—poor,
unlucky exiles from home, who had
vainly sought retrieval of name and
fortune on the rim of the death pit.
Young Wyvil stuck fast to the side of
the man whom first he had met at the
canteen on the border, the man of di
vers names, who had introduced him
self as Lawrence, but had elected to
Join the raiders under another appella
tion. The wallaber, even In that short
space, had made friends, and if he were
reticent of his past that was no uncom
mon thing In ranks wherein few men
Btood save as a last resource. Wyvil,
himself with a past, and Corporal
Donne, now cold upon the veldt, had
attached themselves to one to whom
their old school and varsity traditions
were fraternally familiar. And now,
without the light hearted outcast's sup
port, Lawrence could not have finished
the dismal Journey to Pretoria. Strips
from a torn slilrt bandaged his face
where a Boer bullet had plowed his
cheek and cut away a portion of his
chin. lie had lost blood, but when still
miles away from their destination he
swayed In his saddle more than the
wound seemed to warrant. Wyvil press
ed close to him und thrust his arm un
der the other's.
"Old man," said lie, "Is it bleeding
fresh?"
Lawrence steadied himself resolute
ly and shook his head, but Wyvil, him
self uuscratchcd, looked anxious.
"Look here," he said, "that little Hol
lander medicine man doesn't seem half
bad, you know, but he was In a hurry
when he patched you up. I think we'd
better get this Boer fellow to let us
drop to the rear and have the doc make
another examination. HoneBt,
you know,
you_ look pretty near deatL!'.
sm^ii^fasgaB^-'•
••*-wsawww"-'-
v4?
:*n&-
"Uot, oiU vuv.V r.awrrnct' i:!:n
gasped. "Thank you ull the KUDU*. I'll
manage to Pretoria, but it- hints—it
hurts."
Farther ou he spoke agaiu. with pa!a.
"W.vvll," he said, "if tliey don't shoot
you, you're going liome?"
"And you, too. I hope."
Lowreuce laughed, wltli weilk tfr'riv
Dess.
I can never go home." he said. "Rut
wait a minute—it hurts—It hr.rts! Why
didn't those b. I'jjars finish me quick
like iHmneV LmOI: here. 1'vo 1CM my
pocketbook somewhere. There was an
address in It—my wife."
"Old chap."
"I want you to see her—her address
Is lost—but I can remember It. I want
you to see her and tell her that 1 died
honorably and—and—my God, how It
hurts!"
Walt until wo are—wherever they
are taking us. What makes you talk
of dyiug from a cut iu the cheek? Hel
lo! Look out! Waeht!"
Lawrence had turned gray, had sway
ed, had fallen into Wyvil's arms as the
latter leaped dowu to catch him. The
guard rode up, ami the procession mov
ed on. passing them. The doctor gal
loped to the prisoner and made a quick
examination. The bandaged wound
was doing well. The trouble was not
there. The doctor opened the coat and
shirt and found a bleeding wound in
the side.
"Ye gods!" cried Wyvil. "Ho never
inentioued this! No wonder he looked
so ghastly. Why, he must have suf
fered like blazes all those miles!"
"Verdamter!" the disgusted doctor
exclaimed. "He must be in a hurry to
die! ills clothes are soaked in blood.
The man was patched up, placed in a
Jolting wagon and so gained the prison
at Pretoria half dead. lie fainted as
he was carried In, and when he came
to himself he suw that he was in a
room crowded with his comrades, some
wounded, some utterly miserable, some
recklessly indifferent. He lay In a cor
ner, and next day the faithful WyvU
was by his side with water.
"Why did you uot tell of that bullet
wound?" his friend asked reproachful
ly. "No wonder you nearly fell from
your saddle. It's a wonder you did not
die In It."
"It's a pity," said Lawrence.
Wyvil looked at him vexedly.
"Look here, Lawrence," he said. "This
Is consummate bosh, you know. I have
no right to Inquire Into your private af
fairs. Most of the men in our ranks
have done something at home, and per-
"Lady NorcF1 he cried in astonishment.
haps you have. I have. But—oh, hang
it, nothing is bad enough to make a fel
low commit suicide, and that's what
you seem to be up to!"
It isn't suicide It was an honest bul
let"
Poppy talk! Sophistry! You're in a
bad way, but it might have been mend
ed. Now, forget all about that thing
at home, whatever it was. Be a man
get well have another try for the
stakes."
I was innocent of any wrongdoing
at home. It was out here I went to the
devil. Put your hand In my breast. Do
you feel a rubber packet. Cut the
string round my neck. Now open it."
Wyvil opened the thin package and
produced the photograph of a woman
and a little child.
Your wife?" said he. "She is lovely.
Now, look here, old man. You're going
back to her."
I can't," said Lawrence hopelessly,
and his voice was weak. "Let me look.
She was pretty. I'd like to see the boy
once too. You would not think it, Wy
vil, but my father and she between
them pushed me off the ladder—sent
me to the devil in the devil's land. Give
me some water. I feel—I love her yet,
Wyvil."
"Don't try to talk.1
"You will know her. Look on the back
and see if her name is not there. Then
you will know my real name. But
dou't let anybody else."
"It Is too dark here. Let me take It
to the light at the door."
He slipped away, and when ho came
back a stranger in citizen dress who
had been silently moving among the
prisoners was standing over Lawrence,
who, raised on his elbow, was looking
up at him desperately and defiantly.
"You've got me at last," said Law
reuce.
"I think so, and I suppose I have a
claim ou you prior to that of Paul
Kruger," the stranger coolly replied.
"You've changed names pretty often of
late."
"What's up?" cried Wyvil, coming
back. "Excuse me, sir, but my friend
Is badly wounded. Even the exertion
of talking"—
"I think in that case," the stranger
said calmly, "I can get an order to have
him removed to the hospital on the
hill."
"You know him then? Thank you."
"No," cried the wounded raider, with
violence. "You would have mo get
well, you?"
"How? What's the matter?" Wyvil
asked.
"The fact Is that I have a warrant
here for the arrest of your friend, Rob
ert Lawrence, for a murder in Johan
nesburg two weeks ago."
Wyvil recoiled from the hand Law
reuce held out to him uppeallugly.
"It was in fair fight," he whispered
iu despair.
"You will have some difficulty to
prove that," the detective remarked.
"I swear it," said Lawrence, and then
as Wyvil held aloof, pule and agitated,
the sick man with a suddeu wrench
tore the bandages from his side, ami
the wound, rudely opened, bled profuse
ly. In au instant Wyvil forgot what
he had Just heard und leaped to render
aid, but the detective was before him.
"You go and send for the prison doc
tor," said lie, and Wyvil ran. Going to
the door, he was Just in time to meet a
lady and boy who were beiug ushered
lo. The lady's face was fresh in his
memory, older, but the same—the face
of the photograph.
"Lady Nore!" he cried lu astonish
ment as the name ou the picture flash
Ad to mind. The lady clasped her
hands excitedly and swiftly stepped to
him.
3fe A*
"l'ou know me?" she said. "But we
have not met? Then you—you kuow
my husbaud? Oh, take me to him. He
Is here, Isn't he? We have been at
Krugersdorp and he is uot among the
poor killed ones. He must be a pris
oner. Take me at once to him, please."
In his bewilderment Wyvil was al
ready approaching the corner, where
the dexterous detective had already re
bandaged the wound. Ills sight, accus
tomed to the darkness of the prison,
made clear to him what the wife could
not see—Lawrence, his face all swath
ed In cloths, sitting up. staring wiili a
look of ghastly horror In his eyes. Wy
vil stopped, lie and Lady Nore and
the boy were within a yard or two of
the detective and his prey.
There Is some mistake," said WyvU
to the wife, but with his look question
ing!}* on Iawrenee. Lawrence's face
said clearly:
"Do not betray me!1
"I knew you from your photograph,
my lady," Wyvil stammered.
The detective drew buck to the wall.
"My photograph! In Africa? Then
only Sir Robert could have that. He
must have shown It to you. Oh, do
plcaBe take me to him!"
Wyvil was wet with perspiration. He
looked Imploringly at the eyes between
ihe bloody cloths. Aud again these an
swered:
"No do not betray me!"
Lady Nore mistook Wyvil's hesita
tion.
I understand," she said. "You know
my husband, and—and he may have
told you about—about what occurred
long ago. He may not wish to meet
me, and he is right. But that is forgot
ten. He was innocent. It was us—me
—who were to blame. I want to see
him. Oh, tt&e me to him at once to
ask his pardon!"
The wounded man dropped back with
a groan.
Too late, too late!" he moaned in an
extremity of agony.
"What was that? Who said that?"
cried the wife in fear.
The detective stepped forward and
bowed.
I had the honor to meet you at Vry
burg, my lady," he said, speaking to
her, but keeping his gaze on his prison
er's face, "and I also was looking for
a—friend—who was lu the battle. This
is he, but he Is badly wounded and is
perhaps a little off his head."
The raider's hand stole out unseen
and touched the detective's leg. "Thauk
you!" the raider's lips murmured.
"I thought—I am rather worn out—1
knew the voice," said the wife, in tears.
"Oh, sir," she cried again to Wyvil,
"have pity and take me to my hus
band!"
Poor Wyvil was In distress. He
knew not what to do. Again the de
tective felt his trouser touched. He
bent down and caught the agonized
whisper of the prisoner, "Tell her any
thing to send her away she must not
know."
The detective turned with perfect
equanimity to the lady.
"Pardon me, my lady," said he, "but
I heard you mention Sir Robert Just
now—Sir Robert Nore?"
"Yes, yes! Do you know him? He is
here, is he not?"
The detective shook his head.
"You have been misinformed," said
he quietly. "Sir Robert Is—dead."
She threw up her hands, and her lips
opened, but no cry came. The boy
clung to her, weeping.
"I knew him very well," the detective
went on relentlessly. "He went under
the name of Noble—Thomas Noble. He
was killed fighting bravely in the last
Kaffir outbreak In the north of the
Transvaal. You can find his name in
the list of killed here In Pretoria. He
had no friends here, but I think his
grave is marked. There can be no mis
take, I think. This was he."
He proceeded to faithfully describe
the prisoner at his feet
"I am afraid, my dear lady," said he,
that you have been misled by some
resemblance. He cannot be here.
She had the Btrength left to look over
all the prisoners, but found no Sir Rob
ert. So, at last believing the kindly lie,
khe was carried away, swooning.
"Thank you," said the prisoner again
to the undisturbed detective. "Be kind
once more. Do not seud me to the lios
pltal. Let it—end—here."
"I must do my duty," said the de
tective.
Over the grave of an utterly uu
known exile on the sunbrowned veldt
stands a shaft to the memory of Sir
Robert Nore In a disgraced grave lie
the forgotten remains of the outcast of
divers names.
What'i In an ISffflT.
The newly laid egg is eutlrelv filled
with yolk and while enveloped by
fragile shell. It is at this momeut that
it possesses its highest alimentary qual
ities. These It would be capable of pre
serving indefinitely if the tightness of
the shell equaled that of a metallic box
But unfortunately such is not the case
The calcareous shell Is provided with
pores, through which is soon establish
ed a cross circulation of water nnd tut
crobes. The water leaves the albume
ftnd passes to the exterior in the form
of vapor, while legions of bacteria en
ter and fill the air chamber formed by
evaporation.
Evaporation causes the egg dally to
lose on an average half a grain of its
weight. We can assure ourselves of
this by immersing it lu a quart of water
containing four ounces of salt. On the
first day It will descend to the bottom,
on the second It will not sink to so
great a depth, on the third it will re
main near the surface and beginning
with the fifth It will project above the
surface BO much the more lu proportion
as It Is older.
A Qaefr.
Professor (lecturing) Oxvjrcn. gen
tlemen, Is essential to all aulmul exist
ence. There could be no life without
It. Strange to say, It was not discov
ered until a century ago, when—
Student—What did they do before It
was discovered, sir?
Cottliifr.
A Scotch lawyer was well reproved
when, seated by a ludy fully aware of
her own plain looks, having bowed to
his hostess In giving the toast, "Hon
est Men nnd Bonnie Lassos," she re
joined, raising her own glass, "We may
both drink that toast, since it refers to
neither of us."
Hie Fierce Expression.
Photographer—Look pleasant, gener
al. Remember this picture is for your
friends.
The General—A soldier should, have
no friends, sir. This picture is for my
enemies to look at.—Chicago News.
The Left Over Ilnby.
A woman went into a li^ department
store and checked her baby while she
shopped. When she went to get her
baby, she found she had lost her cheek.
The manager said she would have to
wait and when all the other babies
were taken out she could have tbe one
that was left, but the baby left over
was colored bab.v. This was nil
right, however, as the woman was col
pred.—Atchison Globe,
?$£»•«
1
'*i
X"
Cold
on the Lungs
is the advance agent of pneu
monia and consumption. To
neglect it is a crime against
yourself. A quick, effective and
clean cure for cold on the
lungp is
HOFF'S
German
Liniment
It goes right to the affected part.
It soothes first and then cures. It
Is perfectly puro and clean, does
not soil clothing, leaves no stain*
Hoff'a German Liniment 1* the
"Short Cut Cufe for Pain of any
name"—Intorriat or external.
Sold by dramtlst* in asc. and 60c. bottles,'
For booklet addreu
GOODRICH A JENNINGS,
Anoka* Minn*
^letter in Quality than most
10* Cigars
I.EWIS
SINGLE
STMIGHT5*CIGAR
Harness Oil.
Sold
everywhere
In cans—
•11 sizes.
Made by
Standard Oil
Company
J?
,-&-'
Compare them with other Cigars and
you find good reasons for their coitisg
the dealer more than other brands'
FRANK LEWIS, PEORIA,ILL
ORIGINATOR TIN FOIL SMOKER PACKAGE
Rain and sweat
have no effect oo
harness treated
with Eureka Har
ness OU. )t re
sitts the damp,
keepstheleaih
er soft and plU
able. Stitches
do not break.
No rough ur
face to chafe
and cut. The
harness not
oolv keeps
looking like
new, on
wears twice
as loneby the
use of Eureka
BO YEAR8'
EXPERIENCE
Patents taken through Muna A Co.
tpecial notice, without charge. In the
5
receive
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I^irsest cir
culation of any scientific) Journal. Terms. 13 a
year four months, $L Bold by all newsdealers.
Uo36'Bro.i«,.NewYQrk
e, 825 BU Washington, D.
C.
Bakers
Nonaca
Coffee
Received Fresh. Daite
for Particular Peoples
coffee-pots1
For Sale by
L. G. WELLS.
I7wlt
R. W. TIRRILL
Is Loaning Jloney as chcap
as any person or Corpora
tion.
DOUGLASS, the Photo
grapher.
Goto Douglass
For FINE PICTURES
DELAWARE COUNTY
Abstract Co
Manchester, lows.
ABSTRACTS.
REAL ESTATE.
LOANS AND
i.
Vif «-.
Railroads.
Manchester & Oneida Ry.
TIME TABLE.
TratoNo.'i lenves Manchester at a. m. ar
rlvi's at Oneida at5 3oa.m connects
with w« st bound C. (I. \V. No. 5
RetnrnliiK leave* Oneida at 5-.U it. m,
arrives at MuucheHtcr at 0 ori a. in.
Train No. 4 leaven Mauchosier at IB a. tn.
arrives at Oneida at 7:46 &. in,, con
nects with east bound O. u. W. No.
tf. Returning leaven Oneida at 7:50
o. m., arrive* at Manchester at K:tf)
a. ni.
Train No. G. leaves Manchester at 8:43 a. ni., ar
rives at Oneida at 9:t4 a.m. ('on-
Dectsvlth the north bound C. M.ft
-St. 1'., No. 22. Keturulug leaves
Oneida at 0:30, arrives at Manchester
at 0:60 a. m.
Train No. 8, leaves Manchester at 2:f5 p. m.. ar
rives at Oneida at 2:35 p. m. Con
nects with C. G. W„ No. 4, east
bound, and No. 9, west bound. Re
turning leaves Oneida at 8:20 p. ni„
arrives at Manchester at 3:fo p. m.
a No 10, leaves Manchester at 4:20 p.m.,
arrives at Oselda at 4:4» p. m. con
nects with south bouud C. M. fc St.
P., No. 21. Returning leaves Oneida
at4:66p.m.,arrives at Manchester
\V-,^'6:25p. m.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN,
(Jeu. Trafllo Manager.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
TIME TABLE.
Maln Line PassengtrTralns.
WEST BOUND' MAIN LINK
No 1*12:13 a
No 8* 2:18 pm
N081tf:£2 pro
No& 8:54
am
No91t2:05pm
KABT BOUND
Ne2* 8:Sy am
No 4* 8:16
No 8248: am
Noet 8'40pm
NoU2*U:45*m
No 6C*t:d5
Fast Train..
Thro Express..
....Clipper..
Local Kxpress
-Way Freight.
.Thro Freight.
KDAK RAPIDS HKANCH
North Houud I Bet «dar Rpds Kntjlh Bound
Arrive
1
an Manchester l.nuve
Nojou
S'o »82 8:40a.m
STo.aC61:80p.m
Passenger..
.tPassengor..
.. tFrelght ...
No icon H.n
No A1 3:25p. (t
N'o.a08B:fi0 p. in
All above trains carry passengers.
•Dally.
tDaily ExoeptSunday.
US
B. O. PIE ROB. Station Art
Nos 6 ft 6 run betweeu Dubuque and Albert
Lea.
Nos. Si & 82 run between Lyle and Dubuque
with oonueetion through to Vt Dodge by train
No9l.
New train 4 n-akes same stops eatt of here as
No, 2 except that east uf Hockford It stops at
Bast Rodkiord. GenoaA coleman, This train
Is a through vr^fbule train with dining
car from Omaha to hockford. No 2 a 4 only
stop at Dyersvtlle between Manchester and Du
buque.
No 8-4-6-1-8 & 81 Ruu dallv Sunday Included
NEW 8HORT LINE
St. Fan
Illinois Central between Omaha and Fort Dodge
iu connection with the Minneapolis and St. Louis
between Fort Dodge and Minneapolis and St.
Paul, also to be Inaugurated Jauuary88.1V00
Lv. Omaha Lv. St. Taul
I 7.85 p. m. 8.00 p. in.
"THE AT. Minneapolis Lv Minneapolis
LIMITED" 7.80a.m. 8.80 pm.
I Ar. St. Paul Ar. Omaha
8.ooa.m. 8.15 a.m.
A fast vestibule night train, dally, carrying
through Pullman sleeping car and couches.
LY.
"THE
EXPRESS"
•tt,s
PATENTS
TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS AC.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions itxictiy
oontJdentfal. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Cfldest agency for securingpatents.
St. Paul
9.00 a. m.
Lv. Omaha
7.00 a. m.
Ar. Minneapolis
7.00 p. m.
Ar. St. raul
7.80 p.
dally exc__
Lv Minneapolis
9.80 a. m.
Ar. Omaha
9.40 p. m.
Fast day train, dally except Sunday, carrying
«.— --Bhes.
throughparlor car aud coacl
Chkugo
Guar
Western
Ri
p^The Maple Leaf Route.'*
March 3, 1901.
Time card, Thorpe, Iowa.
Chicago Special, Dally, Going East 7:37 a
Day Express dally ..2:28 pm
Way Frelghtaally 11:30am
G" eg West, North and South.
Way Freight, daily 11:80 am
DayBxpresa dally except Sunday. a:2Gpm
St Paul & Kansas City £xp. dally ex
oept Sunday 5:41 a
For information and tloketA apply to
W. Brander. Agent Thorpe.
B. C. R. & N. R'".
CEDAR RAPIDS TIME CARD.
MAIN L1NB OOINO EAST AND SOUTH.
Arrive Leave
8:S0 No. 2 Chicago Passenger.... 8:40
9:80 a No. 4 Chi. tt Burlt'n Pass 0:85 a
8:10 a No. 6 Chicago & St.Louis Ex. 8:80 am
lt:45 ngt No. 8 Chicago Fast Express. t2i(fingt
No. 18 Burl. & Davnp'f. Pass 8:26
No, 2—Pullman sleoocr, free chair car and
No. 6—Pullman sleepers
Chicago and St. Louis,
coaches to Chicago. Nt
and through coaches to
No. 8—Pullman sleeper and free chair car to
Chicago arrives Chicago 7:50 a. m. Dlulngcar
will serve breakfast from Joliet to Chicago.
Ngt.—nlghl.
MAIN LINK OOINO NORTH.
7:85 a No. 1 Minneapolis Pass 8:05 a
12:10 pin No. 8 Kockford Passenger... 3:8o
12:ii5 ugt No, 6Minneapolis Express..ngt
5:46 a in No. Chicago Passenger,
11:6a No. 19 Chicago Passenger.
No. 1—Free chair car and coaches to Al
bert Lea. No. 5—Wide Vestlbulld Pullman
Buffet sleepers and coaches lo Minneapolis am
St. Paul.
DKCOKAH DIVISION.
8:10 Decorah Passenger. .... 8:8ua
9:2U am -West Union Passenger .3:40
4:00 tn Decorah Freight 6:20am
IOWA rALU) DIVISION.
7:3» m....lowa & Mlnueeola Pass 8:16 a n.
ll :4fi a. m..Minnesota & Dakota Pass.. l£:tt(j a
IOWA OH*, LAVKNK»OHT,«UKL. ANI CLINTON,
14:10 m. Hurl. & la City Pa
7:45 m....Cl!n.,laC!ty, Dvpt Puss~...7:l5 am
7:30am. Hurl. 4b la wiy Pass .4:40 pm
"Trains numbers 5,6,8. 18. lu, and Mlun &
Dakota Pass run dally, all other trains dally ex
cept tiuoday*"
JNO. U. KAKMEH, J. A. LOMAX.
Gen'l Pass & Tkt Agt. Ticket A. gent
Cedar Kaplds Iowa.
For Homeseekers and Land
Investors.
Tbe passenger department of the Illi
nois Central railroad baa just received
from the bands of the printer, a new
folder In the interests of Homeaeeberp
and Land Investors. Many are look
log for new homes and for land invest
ments. This folder furniBhes brief but
reliable information as to the resources
and possibilities of the states of Ken
tucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and
Louisiana. The opportunities for in
vestments In the above mentioned
Btates are unsurpassed in any part of
this great country. Homeseekers' ex
cursions to polntB within these at tea
are run by tbe Illinois Central tbe first
and third Tuesdays of every month, at
a rate of one fare plus $2.00 and these
excursions Bbou'ld 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,
86
tf
CONVEYANCING.
Office In First National
Bank Building.
Orders by mail will receive careful
attention.
We have complete copies of all records
of Delaware county.
ENNIS BOGGSj
.' KAHA«B.
t^wu»,V
*-K£®«tessPSS?
ft-
'Sls^'-^PPSI?
1
fc -V
V.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R,
NEW ORLEANS
fully unliiue city (or the tourist to visit. Winter
tourists rates now in effect. Double dally ser
vice aud fast Hieam heated vestibule trains wllh
through sleeping curs, buffet library umoklng
car service and all meals en route in dilulng cars.
Ask for an Illustrated book on New Orleans,
anr- IAA Tourofall Mexico via
IVl Alww the Illinois Central un
der the auspices of the American Taurlst As
sociation, will leavo Chicago January 28th. liKU.
Tickets include all expense. Hallway sleeping
and dining car, fare, hotels, carriages, etc.
CALIFORNIA
Senu to J. F. Merry. A.ti, l\ A lll.Cun, It.
11.. lubuoue,lowa, tor a free copy of a folder
entitled "For Uomstekers and l.and Investors."
It furnishes brief but reliable Information as to
the rescources and possibilities of the slates of
Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and Louis
iana.
C| AQin A Through "Dixie Fiy
I LvrilUM er" sleeping car lines,
at. Louis to Jacksonville, and Chicago to
Jacksonville, ttonto via. Nashville, Chatta
nooga and Atlanta.
Illinois Central Through to Florida.
Beglnniug Monday. January o, 1908. the llllllola
Central will run a through sleeplug car between
Chicago and Jacksonville, Florida, via Nashville,
Chattanooga and Atlanta. It will leave Chicago
daily at 0:10 p. tn.
and arrive at Jacksonville the
secoud morning, running over the celebrated
"Dixie Flyer" scenic route. This Is an exten*
lion ot Itsall'the-yoar-round Chicago and Nash
vllle sleeping car line.
Full Particulars SSSSfSSrSf
agents of the Illinois Central, or by addressing
the nearest o( the undersigned representatives
of tlie Central:
A. H. HANSON, I. P. A. Chicago, 111.
J, F. MERltV, A,
O. V. A.,
For a free copy of the Bomeseekere' Guide
describing the advantages and resources the
bouth, address J. F. Merry, A. U. P. A., I.
Messrs. Ely Jlios.:—I Bold two bot
tles of your Liquid Cream iialm to*a
customer, \Vm. Lamberton, 1415 Dela
chaise Btreet, New Orleans he has used
the two bottles, giving him wonderful
and most satistactory results. Geo. W.
Mcuuff, Pharmacist. 10w2.
Have Not.
No I have not forsaken Charles Mix
county, nor do 1 expect to, but I have
some lands elsewhere 1 can offer cheap,
and if that is what you want, give us a
call. Why go to the .west side of the
Missouri river when you can do better
on the east side? 11000 acres in one
body in Logan county, North Dakota
nine sections (5760 acres) in Mcintosh
county, North Dakota, at $4.25 per
acre. I have some choice deals in
Charles Mix county, South Dakota,
which are south of the south line ot.
Minnesota, or in other words west of
Iowa. See UB if you want to know
more about it.
Do you expect to go with us next
Tuesday at special rates? If so let
me know at once. 1 have some excel
lent tracts for colonies. Yours truly,
9tf W. G. KEN YON
Xo
Bent.
I have (or rent 440 acres of land In Adams
township, will ront all to one party or will rent
In parcels. There are three^asture fields sup
pled with running water. For terms apply to
... .. the premises, or write to
the undersigned on tbe premises, or write
PATRICK McKNAN ..
8-5w p.
I
conducted^
weekly excursion curs through to Los Angeles
and Han Francisco as tollows: via New Or
loans and the southern route every Wednesday
from Chicago every Friday from Cincinnati.
Via Omaha and the scenic route every Friday
nlgbt from Chicago.
HAMMOND
niond, Loutfelaua
as a winter resort, a bouutifully Illustrated (old*
er showlug a tew of the whiter attraction#
and about Hammond, copies of which will be
mailed(reeou application to J. F. Merry, A.
G. A. IU. Cent.H. It., Dubuque, Iowa.
HQMESEEKERS
PATRICK McKNANY.
o.

Add. Ryan, Iowa.
BEACOM'8
LUTieLEHR
TKI MIDIOU •laoovanv
Sures ECZEMA, SALT RUEUM,
ALL SKIN ERUPTIONS AND PAOL
BLKMISHBS. IT HAS NO BQUAL.
Bold by druggists or scot express prepaid upoo
receipt of prioo 75c. Address
N. BEACOM. MANcncsTEit.
*r
•w-
Dubuque, Iowa.
LOW-KATE-EXCURSIONS
Twice each month, on speclflo dates, the Illi
nois Ceutral will sell at greatly reduced rate
rom points on its line north of Cairo, roundtrlp
Uomeseekers' Excursion tickets tiouth to cer
tain points on or reached by its lines in Ken
tucky, Tennesseee, Mississippi, Louisiana and
Alabama. Also to certain points West and
Southwest In Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas Oklahoma
and Indian Territory. Particulars ot your 111!
nois Centralagents.
1$
C. B.
R., Dubuque, Iowa. For Information regard
log lauds in the famous Yazoo Valley of Miss
issippi. address E. p. Skene, Land Commissioner
".AM. V.R.R .Chicago.
All who use atomizers in treating na
sal catarrh will get the best results from
Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price, In
cluding spraying tube, 75 cents. Sold
by druggists or mailed by Ely iiroB., 56
Warren Btreet, N. Y.
TOWA
Sold by
Denton & Ward, Manchester, Iowa.
Johnston, Delhi, Iowa.
Dr. H. Livingston, Hopklnton, Iowa*
J.P.Strelgel Hyan, Iowa.
K. F. Mulvehlll, Masonvllle.Towa.
C. A. Kendall, KarlvIlK lows.
Korper & Meyer?, Petnrsburg, Iowa
T. Armstrong, (ireeiej. !ov%.
F. W. ltoyden, Edgowood, Iowa «_
Wheeler & Eaton, Lamont, Iowa
James Musser. Almoral, Iowa.
J. V. Uush, Colesburg, Iowa.
E. B. Brlggs & Co., Dundee, Iowa.
"•rtvA**:!
Nasal
CATARRH
MERRY,
Asst. Genl. Pass. Agent,
Illinois Central .Railroad.
$81.70 to California,
Tickets on sale every day during
Marob and April with choice of three
through tourist sleeping cars via. Chi
cago Great Western Railway. For in
formation apply to any C. G. W. agent
or J. P. Elmer, G. P. A., Chicago. lOtf.
Buaineaa Opportunities For All.
Locations in Iowa, Illinois, Minne
sota and Missouri on the Chicago Great
Wesern Hallway tbe very best agrl
cultural section of the United States
where farmers are prosperous and busi
ness men successful. We have a de
mand for competent men, with the nec
emry capital, for all branches of busi
ness, Some special opportunities for
creamery men and millers. Good lo
cations for General Merchandise, bard
ware, harness, hotels, banks and stock
buye a. Correspondence solicited. Write
for maps and Maple Leaflets, W. J.
Bead, Industrial Agent. 604 Endtcott
Bld'g, St, Paul. Minn, 8wll
C?£4MBA
In all Its stages there
should be cleanliness.
*FEVER
Ely's Cream Balm
cleanscs, soothes and heals
tho diseased membrane.
It cures catarrh and drives
away a cold In the head
quickly.
Cream Balm Is placed Into the nostrils, spreads
over the membrane aud Is absorbed. Relief la Im
mediate aud a cure follows. It Is not drying—does
not produce sneezing. Large Size, 50 oents at Drug
gists or by mall Trial Size, 10 cents by T»n0t.
ELY BKOTHBKS, 50 Warren Street. New York.
CHEAP—Residence Property In this city
Enquire of Bronson & Carr.
PATENTS
DESIGNS
TRADEMARKS 2
AN0 COPYRIGHTS 4
OBTAINED
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY
Notice in Inventivo Age
Book "How
to obtain Paten
ta"
Charge* moderate. No fee till patent is nocniod
Letters strictly confidential. Address.
& 0.JBI0QER8, Patent Lswysr, WashingtonTb. ©.
A
WM. DONNELLY, ffl. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Proprietor ot tne -y
Ryan Drug Store!
Dealer in
Drugs, Stationery, Etc
RYAN IOWA
Tou Will Need
a Pair of Shoes
To keep your feet dry
during during the wet
weather this spring. We
can suit you in quality
and price. Also rubbers
of all kinds,
1
F. M. FOLEY
RYAN, IOWA.

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