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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, August 20, 1902, Image 5

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OFFICIAL PAPSR OP COUNTY AND CITY
TELEPHONE 154.
IVEDNES1MY.AUG. 20, 1902.
I, —Mrs. G. \V. Miller is visiting rela
•. tlves in Chicago.
—Mrs. G, W. Ilunt is visiting at Mt.
Vernon and Marion.
—Rev. C. H. Taylor wai in Inde
pendence lait Saturday.
—Judge Blair held cSurt at Inde
as S at a
—A. Bruce was a business visitor in
Dubuque last Saturday.
—M. Barr, of Ityan, came up to the
county seat, Wednesday.
—Superintendent H. J. Schwietert
was a Chicago visitor last week.
—Jas. Welch and son, of Masonville,
were Manchester visitors Saturday,
—Rev. iJ. II. Ityan, of Ryan, was in
this city On busiuon last Saturday.
—M. I. Ji. Richmond has moved into
bis new residence on Franklin atreet.
—MTF. \V. N. Goodell and daughter
Katharyn were Chicago visitors last
week.
—Postmaster Young, of Almoral Sta
tion, transacted business in Manchester
i_ last Thursday.
v':
A
Mr,
and Mrs, W. W. Ford leave for
Chicago this week. They will be gone
two or three weeks.
a re an A S it
'-have gone to Hot Springs, South Dak
ota, for their health.
W E a
Cedar Rapids, last Friday evening, after
a short visit in this city.
—Mrs. Jennie Walker and daughter,
of Goodland, Kansas, are guesti at the
home ot Mr. and Mrs, S, A, Steadman*
—W. 1. Lampman's pacer "Ardell
Simmons" will start next week in the
2:17 pace in the races at GaleBburg, Illi
nois.
—Misses Ruth and Emma PaxBon
leave this week for Lake Geneva, Wis
consin, to attend the Y. W. C. A.
vention.
..."
—Miss Margaret Myers of Waterloo
-v visited friends here last week. She de
parted Wednesday morning for Lake
Geneva, Wisconsin.
—Mrs. J. M- Morrisey and daughter,
Ruth, departed Saturday for their home
at Little Rock, Arkansas, after a visit
with friends and relatives in this city.
—Miss ISesBle Crum Burch left last
Saturday for her home at Muskegon,
Michigan, after a visit of several weeks
inthiBcity. She WBB accompanied by
Miss Maud Crum.
—Mrs. Sarab Johnston of Chicago ar
rived here last Thursday evening for a
abort visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. B. Allen. She will go from
here to Storm Lake.
—W. S. Jones
haB
returned from a
visit with his daughter, Mrs. C. B.
Baumgartner, whose home Is now in
Chicago. Mrs. Jones who accompanied
.him will remain for some time
—Jacob Fetlon presented this office
with a basket of apples of the Duchess
variety last Saturday. They are about
the best ones we ever saw and he may
be assured of our hearty thanks.
—Mrs. Wm. Wilcox and daughter
Jessie have returned to their home In
Mt. Vernon, after a visit here at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Chambers.
They were accompanied by Miss Jessie
Chambers.
—W. J. Ludley has just received a
diploma which certifies that he has com
pleted the course In the science of mag
netic healing by the Weltmer method.
He has great confidence in this system
of beallng as he himself was cured by
it. He has already made some cures
and expects to continue bis practice.
—A party of about forty came
•v.y^down from Winthrop, Saturday, and
spent the day at the Fish Hatcherv.
They came by train to this Btatlon and
were conveyed the remaining part of
the way in hacks. The government
hBtchery at Spring Branoh is getting to
be a favorite resort for picnic parties.
—The thirteenth annual meeting of
the Linn County harvest home associa
tion will be held at Coggon, Wednesday,
August 20th. An interesting literary
and musical program has been arranged
for the forenoon. The afternoon will
v- be taken up with various amusements
including abase ball game, foot races,
etc. Rev. I1'. L. Loveland of Vinton
will be the speaker of the day.
—The bay fever victims are begin
ning to complain about the weeds that
are allowed to remain uncut along the
streets and in vacant lots. They say
that it adds greatly to their affliction
which is prevalent.at this time of the
pET^-year. The excessive amount of mols
Pi ture that has fallen this season has been
productive of a great growth of weeds.
There Is a city ordinance relative to the
cutting of weeds which should be en
forced.
—One day last week there
through Manchester a carload of insane
soldiers, en route from the Philippines
to Washington, D. C., where they will
be cared for by the national government.
The car was accompanied by an army
officer and a squad of guards. Their
demented condition is the result of the
severe climate in the Philippines and
illness. The government will do every
thing possible to restore to the unfor
tunate ones their reason and it is be
lieved that in most caBeB the insanity is
only temporary and that they will re
cover under proper care and surround
ings.
—L. G. Clute, of Greeley, is getting
ready to make an exhibit of agricultur
al product at the Iowa State Fair. He
is no novnfe along that line and may be
relied upoilto make a creditable showing
for Delaware county. Since 1862, when
Mr. Clute made a small agricultural ex
hibit at Dubuque, Iowa, he has never
missed a year In making state exhibits
from bis farm near Greeley. He ex
hibited at Philadelphia in 1876, at the
World's Fair at Chicago and later at
New Orleans, Omaha and Buffalo. He
has frequently exhibited at St. LOUIB
and will be represented there at the
World's Fair In 1904. He is well known
among both the agriculturists and hor
ticulturists of the- state and seems to
bold the record for continuous displays
.r$&?<,'!
&
•ot
MB handiwork,
i^Aiy^jy
C„^
—Mrs. B. B. Briggs IB visiting^friends
at Clear Lake.
—Charles Truby, of Jollet, Illinois, is
visiting here with his friend, Clarence
Yoran.
—Ad. Gibbons, of Anamosa, was
shaking hands with friends here last
Saturday.
—Mrs. C. A. Peterson has returned
from her viBit with friends in Omaha,
Nebraska.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Tuttle have
gone to Syracuse, New Yor,k for a
of several weeks.
—Mrs, Mattie Dill and daughter
Mam'e McBrlde, of Denver, are visiting
friends in this city.
Bills have been distributed here
advertising the AnamoBa fair, to be
held AuguBt 25 to 20.
—Wm. Frentrees has returned from
Los Angeles California and will re
main here for several months.
—Keep (rTmind the date of the Dela
ware County Fair to be held at Man
chester September 16th to 19th.
—Prof. L, T. Eaton, of Highland
Park College, Des MolneB, is visiting at
the home of his parentB in this city.
—Bert Rutler, who has been visiting
relatives here, returned last Satutdaj
to his home in JaneBville, Wisconsin.
—Earl Davis has returned from Dor
chester, Wisconsin, where-he visited
with hiB sister, Mrs. Jessie Brownell.
—Don't fail to read the new
Berial
that begins in this issue, entitled "Pro
fessional Bretbron" by George E.
Walsh.
—Mrs. Milton Waugh has returned to
her home in Chicago, after a visit of
several weeks In this city at the home
of David Waugh.
—Robt. Denton was In Mclntyre
part of last week on business in con
nection with Dinton & Ward's drug
store at that place.
—The heavy rains have delayed the
oat stacking in this section. This
county needs all the sunshine it can get
for the next six weeks.
—Mrs. M. W. Shelden and daughter
Grace returned home last Friday after
noon from South Dakota, where they
have been for several weeks.
—Harry Toogood departed Monday
morning for New York state, where he
will visit friends and relatives. He
will be absent for several weeks.
A party composed of Lloyd Jones,
Harold Dunham, Ralph Stetson, Uernle
Belknap and Francis Dunham are en
joying camp life at Quasqueton.
—Mrs. N. S. Craig and daughter Clara
and Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Carey, ot Jen
nings, Louisana, are visiting friends in
this city. They expect to be here for
several weeks.
—Miss Alpha Millette, of Chicago,
was visiting here lait week, a gueBt at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Blake.
She left Saturday morning for a visit
with relatives in Waterloo.
—The heavy rain of Sunday night
washed out a section of the track on the
Cedar Rapids branch near Cedar Rap
ids, delaying the morning passenger
from that city several hours.
—F. J. Shelden hai received a new
milk wagon for use In his business that
is the finest ever seen in this city.
It was manufactured by Shipman,
Bradt & Co., of De Kalb, Illinois)
and is a perfect turnout of its kind.
—On Tuesday of next weak, August
26, Gollmer Bros. & Schumans' circus
will show in-this city. The circus ag
gregations have systematically "passed
up" Manchester for some time, this be
ing the first one to visit this city for
several years.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Roe and daugh
ters, Mrs. Chas. Massey and Mrs. Geo.
Hill, of Arlington, and Mrs. Frasier
Nace, of Strawberry Point, visited here
last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. O. Torrey. They returned to their
homes last Friday.
—Quite a number from this vicinity
attended the Woodman Picnic at La
mont laat Saturday. The ball game
between the Strawberry Point and La
mont teams resulted In a victory for
the latter by a score of 8 to I. E. L.
Moore, Nic Malven and Elmer Hesner
of this city played with the Lamont
team.
—Judge Blair went to Independence,
Monday to hear a petition for an in
junction connected with the removal of
the Winthrop stock yards. From the
number of witnesses subpoenaed on
each side it is reasonable to infer, that
the Btock yard question IB an all-absorb
ing topic in the next town west of
MaBonvllle.
—Oelwein Is having a big Elk's car
nival this week. To-day is Woodman
Day and a large crowd is expected.
The railroads have mad* a rate of one
and one-third fare for the round trip,
which will remain in force the rest of
this week. Thursday is Elk's Day,
Friday, Union Labor Day and Satur
day, Masonic Day.
—About one hundred and ten attend
ed the Jones Mill Grange picnic which
waB
held last Saturday on Miles Blair's
lawn in this city. After doing their best
to empty the well filled dinner baskets,
those present devoted the afternoon to
visiting and having a general good
time. Miss Etta Fox gave several
reading selections which were well re
ceived.
—C. A. Pierce and E. W. Kirkpat
rick have consummated a deal with
Atkins & Chapel whereby they become
owners ot the stock of furniture owned
by the latter and which was stored In
the basement of the Racket Btore at the
time of their fire. Messrs. Pierce and
Kirkpatrick have moved the furniture
into the AdamB building on Franklin
street, where It will be closed out.
—Three young Oneidas, who belong
to the tribe of fishermen, recently started
out for an afternoon's recreation on the
pond near Almoral Station. There was
nothing unusual about that, but when
supper time came and the fishermen
came not, that was considered some
in
what out of the ordinary and later
the evening, when it was reported by
telephone that the fishermen's horse
was on Us way home alone, fears were
entertained that something extraordi
nary had happened. Visions of obit
uaries appeared before the newspa
per reporters, only to vanish again into
thin air upon the receipt of a message
from the lost ones asking for silence
and another bone.
"v'!* 'W"WIIIJI»:
—No marriage licenses wer
dnring the past week.
—Allison Granger returned
from a visit to St. Paul.
—Mrs. Mary Slack is visiting rela
tives at Rookford and Harrison, 111.
—There were several picnic parties
at the Backbone from here last week.
—A. N. Smith
Issued
Sunday
haB
Improved his build­
ings by the addition of a.coatof paint.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Smith are visit
ing friends and relatives at Emmetts
burg.
viBit
Miss Frances Beehler returned
Monday from a visit with relatives in
Chicago.
—Attorney J. W. Arbuckle, of
Waterloo, was in the city on busines
last Friday.
—E. J. Congar,
jr.
went to Oelwein
Monday, to play with the Oelwein band
during carnival week.
Denton & Ward hand in a change
of ad. too late for this week. They ad
vertise ping pong sets.
—R. A. Kennedy and A. W. Meeki
men are at Oelwein this week playing
with the Oelwein Hand.
—Mrs. J. B. Barber, of Atlantic, is
visiting friends and relatives at her
former home in this city.
—Sister Mary Leo, of Chicago, visited
here laBt week at the home of her moth
er, Mrs. Catherine Tlerney.
—Cbas. Heath and wife, who have
been here for the past three weeks, left
Monday for Scales Mound, III.
The city is doing some good work
on Franklin Btreet by putting in a
liberal amount of crushed rock.
—Misses Margaret and Anna Semple
are making extensive improvements on
their residence on Franklin Street.
—Judge Blair and wife started for
Cleveland, Ohio, yesterday for a short
visit with friends in and near that city.
—S. W. Picket and family moved
their household goods to Charles City
Monday, and will make that place their
future home.
—Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Goodwin, of
Charter Oak, la., are visiting in the
city, guests at the borne of the former's
father, King Goodwin.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Bronson and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bronson have
rented a cottage at Spirit Lake, in
which they are spending a few weeks
vacation.
—Abe Hoag, Will Hutchinson, Bert
Hoag and Joe Hoag went to QuaBque
ton last Friday night and spent Satur
day fishing in the Wapsipinicon. They
report poor luck.
—W. G. Kenyon was in Chicago
MISB Pearl Pierce will resume her
duties this year at the head of the elo
cutionary department of the State Nor
mal School, after enjoying a leave of
absence from her dutieB for a year.
The school will open September 2nd.
—AB we go to preBs this Tuesday af
ternoon, the caBe of Losche et al against
Goerdt et al, the Bremen township
school CBse, was being tried in the Dis
trict Court in this city, Judge Remley,
of the Cedar Rapids district, presiding.
W. J. Woolridge who has been vis
iting here, returned to his home in Mex
ico, Missouri, last Thursday. While here
he was a guest of his sister, Mrs. A. D.
Brown. After he had gone, Austin
discovered a white cuff that his brother
in-law had left behind by mistake, and
promptly affixed a postage stamp on the
upper right hand corner, wrote the ad
dress plainly in ink on it,scribbled a short
letter on the back and mailed it to him
as it was. The next time Mr. Wool
ridge visits here he will probably be
careful not to leave any of his personal
belongings behind when he leaveB.
—Mrs. Arthur Parker died last Satur
day at her home In Greeley after a long
and painful illness. She has been Buf
fering with heart trouble for several
months and her dedtb was not unex
pected. She was the daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. W. M. Sawyer of this city,
and was born May 30tb, 1872 on tbelr
old home farm in Elk townBhlp. She
lived there practically all her life up
until the time of her marriage, which
occurred Oct. 14th, 1898. She leaves
an Infant son, her hUBband and her par
ents to mourn her loss. She was loved
by all who knew-her and her life was
that of a true, christian woman. The
funeral was held Tuesday afternoon at
her late home in Greeley. The pastor
of the Methodist church of which she
was a member officiated.
—The Crop Bulletin for week ending
Aug. 18th, says The week ending the
morning of the 18th was from three to
five degrees colder than normal, and
there was a very heavy excess of rain
fall in the larger part of the
BtackB.
Made and
Guarnn*
tccu by
Kuppen
heimer &
weadme
Makers.
—Howard Smith left yesterday morn
ing for Emmettsburg, Iowa.
—H. A. von Oven came down from
Lamont on business Monday.
—Henry Welterl#^ has returned
from his trip to South Dakota.
—Attorney S. B. Lattner, of Dubu
que, was in the city on business Mon
day.
-Miss Alice Barrett of Chicago is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. McEwen.
—Mrs. E. W. Kirkpatrick and son left
Monday evening for a viBit at different
points in Illinois.
—^William Dunlap and Howard Mil
ler, of Hopkinton, were in town on
business Monday.
—Letters addressed to Mrs. Olaf
JousBonand Mrs. PatterBon are uncall
ed for at the post office in this city.
—Wm. Pemble and A. Uppertleft
Monday, for Milbank, South Dakota,
where they expect to remain the rest of
the season.
—Geo. Storey left, Monday evening,
for Dell Rapids, South Dakota, where
Mrs. Storey has been visiting for the
past two weekB.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. Lattner, of Colo
rado Springs, Colorado, are visiting in
this city at the home of their daughter
Mrs. John Georgen.
—Miss Agnes McCleanon returned to
her home in Independence Monday
evening after a viBit here with her
friend, Miss Emily Otis.
—The marriage of B. W. Root of Ft.
Dodge and Miss Idah Lattner of Colo
rado Springs, Colo., will be solemnized
this (Wednesday) morning at St. Mary's
Catholic church in this city, Rev
Father O'Mera officiating. The bride Is a
sister of Mrs. John Georgen of this city.
—The
laBt
week,called thereby the illness of his
son Harry, who is Buffering from an at
tack of malarial fever. At this writing
he iB reported to be improving,
—Frank Bruce who has been superin
tending the Hatchie River Lumber Co's
property in Tennessee for the past three
years, arrived in this city Monday af
ternoon. He will be the gueBt of his
brother, Arthur Bruce.
—The ice cream social given by the
ladies of St. Mary's parish last Friday
evening was largely attended and
proved a very enjoyable affair in spite
of the incleiftent weather. The society
netted about Bixty dollars.
BiBters
A large per­
centage of oats in shock will be practi
cally ruined. The corn crop is bulky,
heavily eared and very green. Reports
indicate that with seasonable weather
the moBt advanced corn will be practi
ally safe from harm by ordinary cearly
frost, about the middle of September,
and some of It will be ripe enough to
cut and bind from the 5th to loth. A
considerable portion of the late planted
will need good ripening conditions
throughout September, and will be bet
tered by frostless nights a week or more
in October. With favorable weather
there will be a great output of corn. A.
who will have charge
of the St. Xavier's school the coming
year, arrived here from Cedar Rapids,
Monday evening. They are live in
in number and comprise an entirely
new corps of teachere, none of the ones
who were here last year, having re
turned.
—In another column there is an ac
count of how MISB Lottie Pierce won
a husband by pluck in Mountain climb
ing. Some Manchester people will
recall another daring feat of climbing
which Miss Pierce performed when
quite a young girl. At the time when
the water tower was built in this city,
Miss Pierce waited one evening until
the workmen were all gone, and then
climbed 90 feet up the perpendicular
Bide of the tower and took a good look
at the surrounding country from its top.
—G. W. Miller disposed of his im
plement business in this city last week
to W. D. Hoyt, and became the owner
of Mr. Hoyt's 240 acre farm, five miles
northeast of
tbiB
Btate.
Some of the larger amounts reported
are as followB: Iowa City, 6.87 inches
Cedar Rapids, 6.13 Iowa Falls, 5.06
Des Moines, 4.56 Ogden, 4.84 Marshall
town, 3.66 Centervllle, 4.18 Sibley, 3.18
Storm Lake, 3.01. Numerous streams
are again flooding the lowlands. Thresh
ing and field work have been retarded.
Grain in shock has been very badly dam
aged, and many reports are received of
serious injury to
city. Mr. Hoyt is
thoroughly familiar with the imple
ment business and will doubtless en
joy the benefits of the large trade that
Mr. Miller has built up in the laBt few
years. That success will attend him is
the wish of this paper. The plans of
Mr. Miller are somewhat indefinite as
yet and he will take a short rest at
least from active business. His friends
will be glad to know that be and his
family will continue to make Manchester
their home.
—The firm of Boynton & McEwen
have dissolved partnership and the
former will continue the retail business
and tho latter the wholesale business,
heretofore conducted by the lirm under
the name of the Jewelers' Guild Dis
tributing Company. The business of
the two departments will be transacted
in the same quarters as before and the
patronB of the retail and wholesale
stores may be assured of the Bame fair
and courteous treatment that they have
enjoyed in the
paBt.
large crop of aftermath Is about ready with the business which will doubtless
to cut. The apple crop is doing fairly continue to prosper under his manage
well. ment.
mmmrnimmmmi
The retail store of
Boynton & McEwen has for years been
one of the leading and most reliable
jewelry stores in this part of the state,
and that its standar^wlll be maintained
by Mr. Boynton goes without saying.
The wholesale business has increased to
such an extent that it will take up the
entire time and attention of Mr.
McEwen. He is thoroughly familiar
iK," r-
I GILDfJEfi BPOS.,
•a-
are long or short, stout or slim, we can
fit you, and our prices will fit your
pocket book.
We have secured the services of a first
class cutter and tailor of many years ex
perience, this in connection with our
experience, certainly will enable us to
put out strictly first class work. Every
garment that leaves our. store Is guar
anteed to fit and give satisfaction. All
we ask is an opportunity to show our
goods before you place your order. We
don't ask you to buy.
same old price on over-
New Fall Suits now ready for your in
spection.
S§=ssONE PRICE CLOTHIERS AND TAILORS.s^j 3
^uimuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu^iumuimmmuuuuuuuuu^
Manchester Markets.
Hogs, per cut 16 ooa$G 7D
Steers, per cwt 3 so® 4 00
Heifers, per cwt 2 60® a no
Cow8, butcher's stock, per cwt 3 00® 3 iio
Cutters, per cwt 2 00 3 00
Uanners, per cwt 1 602ft 2 00
Turkeys, per I 9
Ducks, white, per is
Ducks, dark, per lb 0
Spring Chickens 10
Ohlckens.per lb 7
Old Hens, per lb 7
Gom.perbu no
Oats, per bu 40
Hay, wild, per ton 8 00
Tame nay 1000
Potatoes, per bu [email protected])
Butter, creamery, per lb 23
Butter, dairy, per ai
Kelts,perdoz...., v10
Timothy seed .3 00
Olvoerseed -.'.*000
Business Locals.
aumttihumimmiiiiunimmtnuminf
for Bent.
43s acre farm at Oneida. Iowa, for cash or on
shares. Enquire of, or write
c.
H. JOHNHOX,
Manchester, Iowa. 33tf
Don't forget the grand free street
parade given by the Gollmar Bros. &
Schumans 2 big showB united, at 10:30
o'clock a. m. At Manchester, Aug 2(3.
for Sale.
A sound three year old colt.
Burk's blacksmith shop.
Inquire at W,
,'10tf
Golimar BroB. & Schumans clicus
showed at tbi6 place Saturday to large
audiences. They have the beBt circus
on the road, the performance as a whole
being better than most circuBeB put up.
This was their second visit to this
place and they left a good impression
each time.—SheQield Standard, Shef
field, 111. At Manchester, August 26.
Good residence property on Franklin Street.
28tf J.J.PENTONY.
Money to Loan,
Money to loan on chattols.
22-tr J. J. HOAG.
Gollmar Bros. & Schumans arrived
here Saturday. There was one thing
about the company that was comment
ed upon everywhere and that was the
absence of profanity and roughness on
the part of employes. .Neither was
there the usual misrepresentation.
Everyone from manager down was gen
tlemanly anfcourteous. Gollmar Bros.
Sc ScbumanB have nothing connected
with their entertainment or company
that the most particular can take of
fense at.—Fayette Co. Union, West
Union, Iowa. At Manchester, Aug. 26.
There is a pretty girl in an alpine hat,
A Bweeter girl in a sailor brim,
But the handsomest girl you'll ever see,
Is the sensible girl who uses Rocky
Mountain Tea.
Denton & Ward.
Iffason Work..
Now I am ready to tako contraots In mason
work of any description.
"IT c. p. MILLER.
Everybody in
thiB
city WBB amszed
at the magnificent street parade of Goll
mar Bros. & Schumans 2 big shown
combined, today. It is double the size
of former years and everything- pre
sents anew and pleasing appearance.
The crush at the afternoon perform
ance was something wonderful, fully
500 people being unable to gain admit
tance. It is truly a great Bhow.—Daily
Republic, Baraboo, Wis. At Manches
ter, August 26th.
If it wasn't popular, if it wasn't loved
by the people, why do dealers say "We
have something just as good as the
Madison Medicine Co.'s Rocky Moun
tain Tea." Think it over. 35 cents.
Denton & Ward.
Horses for Bale.
Four mares. For terms &c. inqulro of tbe
undersigned on the Bronson St Carr farm in
Collins Grove Townslilu. WM. STKAUU.
See the baby lions with Gollmar Bros.
& Schumans blsr united shows. At
Manchester, August 26th.
CYCLONE AND TOltNADO
Insurance in first class companies written and
pouoiei Issued by BHOKSOH SI CAKU,
Makes the fires of life burn with
steady glow. Renews the golden, Imp
py days of youth. That's what Rocky
Mountain Tea does. 35 cents. Den
ton & Ward.
It is a conceded fact among the ac
knowledged animal trainers of the
world that the camel IB the hardest
thing that walkB on four
legB
to teach.
1 et after years of experience "Slim"
the well known animal man, has suc
ceeded in bringing his educated herd of
camels to do a series of "stunts" that
far excels either tbe
horBe
or elephaut.
"Gladys" the double hump camel, has
acquired the habit of cigarette smoking,
and seems to enjoy it. This wonderful
animal act will be seen with Gollmar
Bros. & Schumans Bhows. At Man
chester, August 26.
it.:
you
5°c
XHE NEW YOKK WOKliD.
In addition to news, its publishes
first-class serial stories and other feat
ures suited to the home and fireside.
The Thrlce-a-Week World's regular
subscription pripe is only S1.00 per year
and this pays for 156 papers. We offer
this unequalled newspaper and the
Manchester Democrat together one
year for §2.10.
The regular subscription price of the
two papers is 82.50. tf
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Trunks, !.
Traveling
Bags,
Valises and
Telescopes.
We
Show
the
I Largest
Stock,
The
Most
Varied
Assortment,
The
Biggest
Line
to be
Found
in
Man
chester.
The "travelers' Outfitter.
auiluiimmniiiiimmtumiUuuunnnB
patterns in stock.
ii
ib
iijj4
•v 1
iwUi
SI
19 Blacks, Navy Blues, "Greys
and Castors,
$15.00 and $16.50 suits, cheviots and
Venetian cloths, Blouse and Eton
Jackets $9.50.
\jff 24 Blacks, Blues, Greys and
Tans,
$12.50 and $13.50 suits in Etamiues
V)/ and Venetians, all beautifully made
ill
$7.95.
ib
/Thrlec-a-Wfek Edition.
The Iffost Widely Bead Newspaper
In America.
Time has demonstrated that the
Thrlce-a-week World stands alone In its
class. Other papers have imitated its
form but not its success. This is be
cause it tells all the news all the time
and tells it impartially, whether that
news be political or otherwise. It is in
fact almost a daily at the price of a
weekly and you cannot afford to be
without it.
Republican and democrat alike can
read the Tbrice-a-Week World with ab
solute confidence in its truth.
nnd
Butterick
1 Patterns.
'a
Texts'
Beginning of the Annual $
Summer Clearing
Sales.
From this date the Annual June Clearing Sales will begin, jw
ylf and from now on strenuous efforts will be made to completely
$ close out all odd lines, broken lots and discontinued styles and SfV
Sweeping Reductions in Suits
and Jackets.
11/ Now for that tailor made suit you have been waiting to buy
W come while we are selling $12.50, §16.50 and §22.00 suits for (f?
$7.95, $9.50 and $12.50 not 2 or 3 suits to chodse from, but a
complete line of colors and styles, about 65 in all, which must
be sold to prepare for our large fall purchases.
6 Tan and Brown Suits,
$18.00 and $22.00 suits, made right
up-to-date $12.50.
jjj 10 Greys, Blues, Blacks and Tans,
iili $10.00 find $11.00 suits, well made and trimmed $6.50.
jj- 6 Greys,
\|jf Regular price $6.50, to close out only $3.75,
I
Extraordinary Shoe
Bargains.
ft
iX( We have placed on sale 300 pairs of Ladies', Men's, Misses'
ikf
Children's shoes, comprising the best things in our stock, /fl
the lot consists of all our broken lines and the price is just one
Ml half the regular price.
fBurton Clark
fllTVVTVT 111!
Fall Goods.
D. F. Riddell
& Co.
us
a
We are receiving daily
invoices of goods in alii
lines for the early fall
trade. We have a mam
moth stock of Dress
Goods, now ready fori
your inspection. Latei
arrivals and new fab
rics. Call and see the
new things in Dress
Goods.
Summer Goods.
We have a good selec=
tion of Dimities, Lawns
Etc., that we are closing
out. You should call I
and inspect our 5, 8 and 2
10 cent lots in these 3
goods.
We are agents for But
trick Patterns. Calif
and get a fashion sheet. I
Respectfully,
rs
s" &
JRii
•??.
'•ft
-1$
4
I
I,

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