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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, November 05, 1902, Image 5

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Cl)c Democrat.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 5, 1902,
—Mr. and Mrs. W. IJ. Jewell, of
Omaha, ore guests of friends in this
—Miss Kosu Brown, of Crenton, was
the guest of friends in this city last
—Rev. and Mrs. McCord, of MaBon
Viiie, were Manchester visitors last Sat
—T. J. Jacobs and family are guests
of relatives aud friends at Lancaster,
—1'. 0. Ueege, of Independence, has
bought the Kirkpatrick & Pierce stock
of furniture.
—Misa Edith llano, of Chicago, was
the guest of relatives and friends in
this city last week.
—lieu Ilauilin, of Cedar Rapids, was
?. 'ho gues. uf relatives and friends in
this city over .Sunday,
—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cassidy of
Cedar Rapids we^e guests of John Oas
Bidy and family last week.
—Mrs. Jennie Jones attended the
meeting ot the librarians of the state
held at Grirmell last week.
Rev 11. W. Tultle is at Fayette,
where he is assisting in the gOBpel
meetings being held there.
—There will be a supper at the M, E,
Uburcb, Friday evening Nov. 7. The
public are cordially invited.
—Hen Mather, of Independence, was
the guest of relatives and friends in
this city the first of the week.
—Mr. and Mrs. Jay Iiillabridge pleas
antly entertained a number of friends
8t their home laBt Friday evening.
—ii'. and Mrs.W.H, Hutchinson and
.^Mr. and Mrs. A. Ilollister were guests
jfof friends at Earlville Wednesday.
—Geo. Uoore returned Thursday
from a several week's visit with tela
lives and friends at Baker City, Oregon.
—H. C. Smith has been drawn to act"
as a grand juror of the United States
court which convenes at Dubuque next
—Miss Margaret Miller, of Cedar
Ripids, was a guest of her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Barker over
—Joe Foster and family are at Miffing
burg, Pennsylvania, Mr. Foster's form
er home. They expect to remain dur
ing the coming winter.
—Don't forget the fireman's dance to
be held at the Central Opera house
Tuesday evening, Nov. 13. Kinney &
Gates orchestra will furnish the inspira
—The Manchester Gun Club will bold
1 $ $ 7 S
Sabiu WB8 a Dubuque visitor
Th redi
WeBley Jlarr was a Dubuque visit
or Monday.
—Mrs. II. C. Jlaeberle was a Water
loo visitor Saturday.
—Dr. C. S. Chase, of Waterloo, was a
Manchester visitor Monday.
—Uert Carhart spent Sunday Willi re
latives and friends in this city.
—IS. II. Parker, of Marlon, was the
guest of Dr. C. L. Li'igh, Friday
—Capt. ,1. F. Merry of Dubuque was
a Manchester business visitor Friday,
—Miss Maggie Fuller, of Killer, was a
guest of Manchester friends Thursday.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Brown are the
pioud parents of a baby girl born Thurs
at the fair ground in this city
next FridBy. Some crack shots from
neighboring towns are expected to be
—Mrs. Mary Webber and Henry
I'orolval were married by Rev. U, O.
'ratt last Thursday evenln r. Mr. and
sJ&Mrs. Percival have the.best wiBhes of
a large circle of friends.
—On his farm 2J^ miles north of
Masonvllle, Nov. 12th, Wm. Behan will
seli at public auction a large number of
cattle, horses, grain etc. T. M. Hunt,
„of Independence, will cry the sale.
•Next Tuesday, Wm. and Elmer
ead will diBposeof a large number of
orses, cattle, Bhoats, sheep, grain and
farm machinery For particulars see
auciinn sal£ notice i'i thiB issue of the
—Rev. S.K. Kirkwood will occupy the
pulpit at the Methodist church at both
morning and evening services next
Sunday in the place of Rev. H. O. Pratt,
who will attend the dedication of the
new Methodist church at Davenport.
—"The Christian's Son," presented
at the Central Opera house last Friday
evening, was well attended and gave
satisfaction. Manager Conger has In
deed been fortunate in securing good
Accompanies for engagements in this city
this season.
—Mrs.- Byron Vibbard will sell at
public auction at her home residence In
North Manchester next Saturday, Nov.
8, at one o'clock in the afternoon, a
span of horses, harness, wagon, farm
machinery, wood, corn and other arti-
cles Q. L. Kortrlght, auctioneer.
—Mrs. Ben Thorpe and son, Harry, of
Los Angelos, California, who have
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Thorpe, departed today for their home.
Mrs. ChaB. Thorpe gave a dinner...to
about a dozen of her lady friends last
Thursday in their honor.
—Letters addressed to MeBdameB
Etbell Davidson. H. T. Snyder, Blanche
Smith, Ethell WlUard, D. L. Hussey,
Theodor, Miss Enid Day, Messrs. H.
M. Anderson, no. Allan, J.L. Blose,
Jerome Bisby and A. Tupper are adver
tised as unclaimed at the post office,
—A very pleasant surprise party was
beld at the Abner Dunham residence
last Saturday evening in honor of MISB
Eva Benson, who started Tuesday even
ing, with ber mother, Mrs. Lucy Ben
son, for Hammond, Louisiana, to spend
he winter, for the benefit of the latter'g
—The con.teat fM the premiums offer
ed by Lawrence & Grams to (be school
•Children making tbe moat wordaiout of
their firm name clOBSd last Friday,
There were many contestants. The
winners were Clarence Asb, first prem
ium, 85.00, Harry Kelsey.second,$2.00,
Fern Smith, third $1.00, Bessie McUee,
fourth, $1.00,, and Rhea hnyder, fifth
•'•v -««.
—ti. W. Scothorn and son Bert are
Tipton business visitors.
—Frank Gregfr, of Zanlaville, Ohio,
was the guest of Cal Martin last week.
—Mr. Bnd Mrs. Fred Andrews of
Dundee were Manchester visitors Thurs
—Lizzie Orman of New Hampton
was a gueBt at the John Cassidy home
last week.
—Uriah Morey returned today from
New York state where he spent the
past two yearB.
—Charles Cawloy is expected home
from Cape Nome some time during (he
present month.
—MrB. W. N. BoyntonleaveB tomor
row for Chicago to visit her son, Dr.
W. U. Boynton.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. 1J. Roc, of Marcus,
Iowa, were guests of Mr. and Mrs, C,
O. Torrey
—Mrs. C. P. Tripp returned from an
extended visit with relatives at Clinton,
last Monday evening.
—Hattie Moore of Mills county,
Iowa, was the guest of her parents Mr,
and Mrs. J. B. Henaey.
—Mrs. Ben Davis and Miss Doille
-Davis of Strawberry Point were Man
chester visitors Friday.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. H, Acres leave
this week for the sunny
they will spend the winter.
—J. D. Smith and son M. O. Smith,
of Hopkinton, were guests of Man
chester friends last Wednesday.
-Mesdames E. Iloag, F. Bethel and
G. C. Bradford will leave tomorrow for
Biloxi, Miss., where they will spend the
—Tickets for the Lecture Course can
uow had for 81 SO by applying to any of
the trustees. No extra charge will be
made for reserved Beats.
—MISB Helen Granger departed Tues
day morning for Des Moines where she
will take a course of Instruction in
music at Dee Moines College.
—Capt. Merry has added to his land
in this county by the purchase
from H. W. Sabin of an eighty adjoin
ing his 200 acre farm north of this city,
for whicn he paid 855 an acre.
—Three cars of live stock, one of cat
tle, one of sheep and one of hogs, were
shipped from here over the M. & O. to
Chicago last Tuesday. II. O. Harris,
of Prairie township, shipped the cattle
and sheep, and M. I. B. Richmond the
—Fred Young, of Omaha, made a
short visit with
hlB Bister,
—Marriage licenses were issued the
past week by Clerk Georgen to William
E Cattron and Ruth Mary Hersey,
Henry Percival and Mary G. Webber,
James K. Fear and Winnie G. SimonB,
w. J. Burt and Eva May Skinner, Wm.
R. Mouleon and Mary J. Vesey.
-For the third time Harold Rich
ard Vynne has chalked up hiB
name in the column of benedicts.
Vynne, who Is known as "Willie Dear
born" In the newspaper world, applied
'or ar marriage license and agreed to
"love, cherish and protect," tbe woman
of his choice, in the presence of Justice
W. T. Hall. Mrs. Vynne No. 3 was
Miss Anne Margaret' Bishop, of Man
chester, Iowa. Owing to a decided
objection on the part of her father to
thejnarriage, she ran away from her
home and met Vynne at the Alton
depot Thursday night. An hour later
they were man and wife.—Chicago
American •, A
New Advertisements,
Gildner Bros.—clothing, fur over
coats, merchant tailors.
Dr. G. E. Boyce, the Eye Specialist,
of Waterloo, will be at Hotel Clarence,
Nov. 10, and 11.
L. L. Coon will hold a public auction
on his farm in. Delaware township, 4%
miles northeast of this city, Wednes
day, Nov. 12th.
The Quaker Mill Co. brought In a
change of ad, too lat for this Isssue
which they advertise pure buck wheat
flour. Watch their space next week.
P. C. Heege announces that he
Mrs. R. A,
Wheeless, and mother Mrs. Wm.
Young, last Sunday afternoon, arriving
oa the 3:15 train in the afternoon and
returned the same night on the late
—The nursery tree operators who
sowed their Beed, in this county, laBt
spring, were here and gathered in a
rich harvest. Moral. Fight shy of
traveling fakirs. Do business only
with those who are known to you to be
all right.
—The Dubuque bowling team which
recently defeated the All American trio
at Dubuque will be in Manchester,
Thursday afternoon and evening and
contest for honors with the local teams.
An admission fee of 10c will be charged
to witness the contest.
_^4j* 4
Our school closed Friday for the fall
Uert Main of Coggon was in Ehler
A Library for Four Dollars
Beit Picture!, Best Fiction, Best nistory for
Price of a Century Subscription.
Four dollars is small sum with
whioh to supply a family for a year
with tbe best pictures and literature
"The high-water mark of color repro*
ductlon, as Howard Pvle characterized
tbe exquisite color reproductions-of bis'
paintings In the December Century
history, current topics of vital interest
tbe beBt verses and fiction of the day.
The moBt striking success of The
Century Magazine have been made in
the field of history, witness the famous
Century War Papers, N lcolay and Hay's
Life of Lincoln, eto. and it is to return
to tbe field of historical literature this
year. A striking series of Illustrated
aricles on the early campaigns of
the Revolution, written by Professor
Justin Harvey Smith, of Dartmouth
College, will be one of tbe features,
especially covering the picturesque
march of Arnold through tbe Maine
wooda. Important articles on the
Trusts" will be printed from time to
time,—not attacking or defending, but
simply telling tbe Inside history of the
great trubts and how they are conduct
RIchBrd Whlteing, tbe author of that
popular book "No 5 John Street," is to
write one of the serials for Tbe Century
In 1903, "The Yellow Van," tbe story
of an American "schoolma'am" who
marries an English duke. Another
serial, by the author of "Mrs. Wiggs of
the Cabbage Patch," the most popular
book of the year, will begin to appear
in the December Century. Papers by
"Mr. Dooley," giving bis unique "Opin-,
ions" on literature new light on the
lives of Edgar Allan Poe and Sir Wal
ter Scott richly Illustrated articles on
the great exchanges of the world, and
tbe beet sbort stories that can be pro
cured from the
leading writers,-all these
are coming In The Century. Beauti
ful pictures in color will appear from
time to time.
Tbe pictures are risbly worth fram
ing Bnd a place In every borne. The
reading means wide information, cul
ture, and rich Intellectual pleasure from
month to month. The bound volumes
should have permanent place in every
library. Big returns, all tbis, on the
small investment of four dollars. 45-4w
Manchester Markets.
Bogt, per owt S6 SO&S6 00
Steers, per owl.... 8 ftOGb 3 59
Helfen, per owl 2 [email protected] 8
Cows, butcher'sakook, per ewt 8 oo
8 00
Cutters, per owt
Canners, per owt I
Turkeys, per ft
Duoks, white, per
Ducks, dark, per
•ring Chickens
.-itckens.per ft
i)ld Hens, per ft
New Con, per bu
Oats, per bn
Hay, wild, per ton
Tame hay
Potatoes, per bu
Butter, oreamery, per ft
Butter, dairy, per ft
Timothy seed
I 2 00
Near Chocaya, In Bolivia, there is the
Veta del Cuadro mine, where silver ore
is extracted 13,060 feet above sea level,
while the same metal Is wrought near
Peopo, In the Cordilleras, 12,400 feet
above tide water. The produce from
all these is carried on mule back over
tremendous mountain pathB to points
where It can be placed on rail or be
concentrated Into more portable form
for further transit by wagon to the
seaboard.—Stray Stories.
Cool Garden Sluta.
A glacier when it dislodges itself
and sails away over tbe Arctic ocenn
never travels alone. In tbe wake of
every large one floats a line of smaller
The Eskimos call tbis phenomenon
"the duck and ducklings," and any
one who has watched the progress of
the elder duck followed by her brood
will appreciate the aptitude of tbe
Strange as It may seem, plants grow
and blossom upon these great ice
mountains. When a glacier isnt rest,
moss attaches itself to it, protecting
the Ice beneath, Just as sawdust does.
After a time the moss decays and
forms a soil. In which the seeds of
buttercups and dandelions, brought by
the wind, take root and flourish.
Those who have traveled in arctic
lands say they have found no point
yet where the poppy does not bloom
during the brief northern summer.
Tbe Skin.
Bathing to many persons is a term
embodying an expenditure of time and
considerable trouble. It is probably
because they do not cleanse the skin
until it gives visible signs of Its needs.
Now, the Bkln Is everlastingly throw
ing oft Impurities which you cannot
always see with the naked eye, but
which will be readily found In the ap
pearance of the bath water even when
one bathes each day. When you can
wear a white collar a few hours with
out marring its spotlessness where it
comes In contact with the skin, you
may have some excuse for thinking
that you are perfectly clean and not
before. The neatest person I ever saw
could not boast of such an achieve
ment, for the thing is well nigh im
possible. Nature has provided the
pores for drainage purposes, and In
health they work without ceasing.—
Boston Traveler.
bought the entire stock of furniture of
Kirkpatrick & Pieroe, and offers same
until the 10th Inst, at a discount of
from 25 to 50 percent,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Preston trans
acted business in town Saturday.
John Haeussler, wife and children of
Delhi visited friends and relatives in
this neighborhood part of last week.
Master Ray Reed gave a party to a
number of his friends Friday evening.
Frank Sutherland and wife, formerly
of this place, but now of Montlcello, are
coming back to live In our community
again, having rented the Fuller farm
west of town.
John Patton and family of Quality
Bidge visited at the Montgomery home
The Messrs. Robt. Montgomery and
Louis Abbey and the Misses Jennie
Warnock and Jennie Montgomery spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mont
gomery north of town.
Natban Patton and Don Babcock
drove to Central City on business Satur
Mack Savage shipped a car load of
bogs to Chicago the first of last week.
Tom Donnelly is busy nowadays
building a new cattle shed.
Henry Ehlers WBB In Coggon Satar-
The Singing Mouse.
The power of song among the brute
creation has so long been associated
In our minds with the feathered tribe
alone that we do not think of it as be*
longing to any four footed animals.
Yet there Is a mouse that sings—why,
nobody knows. It Is a small animal,
with very large ears, which are moved
about much while singing, as If that
were necessary to the success of the
Yocal performance. The song is not,
as yots think, a prolonged squeak with
variations, but a succession of clear,
worbUng notes, with.trills, not unlike
the song of a canary,' and quite as
beautiful, though some of the notes
are much lower. One great peculiarity
a sort of double song, an air~wjth
accompaniment quite subdued. Upfcn
first hearing this one believes that
is listening to more than one mouse,
so perfect the illusion.
The Lovla Styles.
Louis Xi
It was the French King Louis XI.
InvqatEfl igfift, nnfl was
fO»^ ir?4
s. w.m
6 00
8 00
1 00
6 00
Mines on Mountain Tops,
Nothing In engineering is more ro
mantic or curious than tbe fashion in
which tbe ordinary conception of a
mine as an openlug penetrating far be
low tbe ordinary level is reversed
where Inducements oiler to climb blgh
above the earth's surface before pierc
ing luto it
There Is, for'instance, the Eureka
gold mine, probably the highest in the
world, situated 14,000 feet up In tbe
kndes range, not far from the city of
Jujuy, In 'Argentina. So high is this
mine that It Is only worked with great
difficulty owing to the "mountain sick
ncBs" and to similar troubles to wlik-h
workers at this Immense altitude, al
most three miles in the air, are sub
A young man who spent his summer
vacation on a Maine farm says tbat
new instauces of the thrift and shrewd
ness of his landlady are constantly
thrusting themselves upon bis atten
One day a wagon load of unexpected
relatives descended on tbe farm, and
the mistress was, as she afterward
frankly said, "put to it" to provide
enough food for dinner. She brought
forward among other things an apple
pie which seemed to the boarder far
Inferior to the pics she usually made.
But when she served it she spoke of
her reputation as a piemaker.
"They do say at the soclablcs that
nobody's pies quite come up to mine,"
she remarked, with a beaming smile,
"aud apple pies are whut you might
call my specialty. I've often been
asked for the recipe, but I tell 'em it's
knack and judgment does it, not rule."
Tbe pie disappeared, and then, when
ber guests Mere not as hungry as they
had been, she brought forth a second
pie, flaky of crust aud luscious to the
"Why, Aunt Mary," said the youn
gest of the party, a boy of twelve, "I
think this pie's ever so much better
than the other, and you haven't said
word about it!"
His aunt looked at him without so
much as twinkle in her eyes.
"This one will go down without
pralslug, I reckon," she said gravely.
The Necessity of Mystery.
To be coutcnt in utter darkness and
ignorance is indeed unmanly, and
therefore we think that to love light
and find knowledge must be always
right. Vet (as iu all matters before
observed) wherever pride has any
share in the work even knowledge aud
light may be ill pursued. Knowledge
is good and light is good, yet man
perished in seeking knowledge and
the moths perish in seeking light, and
if we who are crushed before the
moth will not accept such mystery as
is needful to lis we shall perish in like
manner. None but the proud will
mourn over this, for we may always
know more if we choose by working
on, but the pleasure is, I think, to
humble people in knowing that the
jouruey is endless, the treasure inex
haustible.—"Lamps of Architecture,"
The Inevitable.
Do as 1 tell you," Tommy's mamma
cried. "It's ubout time you realized
the futility of 'struggling against the
inevitable. Do you know what that
Yes'm," replied Tommy. "It means
there's no use o' your washln' my
hands an* face 'cause they'll only get
dirty again."
His Taste.
The landlady was speaking.
"Mr. Barnstorme. how do you like
your eggs?"
The tragedian's face relaxed into an
expression of joy.
"Hard boiled!" he cried. Until that
moment people had willfully mistaken
his taste.—Baltimore Herald.
Iu a Close 1'lace.
"How do you manage to live within
your income, Briggs? Don't you feel
"Cramped, did you say? Why. I
bave got to go out and borrow $10 ev
ery time I want to stretch myself.'*—
Smart Set.
When People Lnuffh.
People laugh when they are amused,
rhen they think people expect them
11: be auuisiul and when they don't
\v«.-.t( to be rude and don't know what
else to do.—Lots Augeles Herald.
0 W
ordered all the silk
upliolstenos oi the palace done in
white with figuresiof gold aud blue
aud a touch of red. The loulsiue silks
are named after him, and all the
French Uinj of the name of Louis
have had their names brought down to
posterity through the invention of
some article of dress, whether it be a
Louis Qulnze heel or a I.ouis Seize
coat, while to Louis Quatorze belongs
the honor of a cuff and all
A Gentas.
Small Son—I know what I'll be when
I grow up—I'm goiug to be a great in
Papa—That's cncouragiug, certainly.
What makes you think you have in*
ventive genius?
Small Sou—Why, 1 wanted to take a
screw out aud 1 couldn't find a screw
driver, so I unscrewed it with your ra
zor.—Short Stories.
On Ita Own Merits.
fc It is one Thing to Claim Superior
I ity,
For the liens of clothing that clothier sells,
)ut it is quite another thing to back this claim up.
We can do it—we always have—and always will.
Wo buy for our different stores in large quantities,
and for cash—this gives lis the best discounts, and
you get tho benefit thereof.
Our Special Line of Suits at $12.50,
are superior to anything we have ever shown,—
well trimmed, with stiff front, and guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction.
Our Special Line of Overcoats at
$12.50 are certainly exceptional values
in black, grey and brown. s-,
Fur Coats—FurCoats—largest line ever shown
here—look them over before you buy.
Merchant Tailoring,
Overalls best, 50cts.
A Wonder.
An advertisement was Inserted for
some one to take charge of the choir
and play the organ at a village church.
The following was among the replies:
"Slr—1 noticed your advertisement for
an organist and-music teacher, either
lady or gentleman. Having been both
for several years, I offer you my serv
Much In a Name,
Being informed that he was to be
taken before a judge whose name was
Justice, a Georgia negro exclaimed:
"De goodness en gracious! Ef ho
gimme what Ids name call fer, I sbo'
Is gone!"—Atlanta Constitution.
A word of kindness is seldom spoken
In vain. It'ls a seed which, even when
dropped by chance, springe up a
Business Locals.
240 Acre Farm For Rent.
Write J. c. ]'.£'I.imp, Manchester, Iowa, 43-lwk
Faim for Bent.
The LudwlK Schneider farm near GeM, la
olTered for rent, Kcr terms apply to Uronson A
Carr. 43-if.
Farm For Rent.
aero farm for rent, lfubort Ca-r.
For Sale.
A well improved 155 acre farm, located 6 mtlos
from Manchester This farm will be sold at a
reasonable price. Inquire of G. W. Millkh.
Wrinkles are smoothed away by its
healing touch. Brain tired and depress
ed people will Hind a cure in Uocky
Mountain Tea. 35c. Denton & War
A big haul by highwaymen, snbsti
tutts and others who steal the good
name and fame of Uocky Mountain
Tea made famous by Madison Mi-dicine
Co. 35c Denton & Ward.
Ohange of Time.
The Chicago Great Western iiailwav
has a new schedule In effect. For the
new figures consult time card in these
columns. *14w2
Having rented u\y farm, I will eell ou the prem
ises, nine miles north of Manchester ana four
miles north of Thorpe, on
Friday, November 14,
sale to begin at 10 o'clock a. w., the following de
scribed property:
120 head of cattle, nearly all Black Polled:
12 head or Black Tolled cattle, 26 head of
cows, 20 head of Black Polled steer?, two-year
olds 20 hi&<1 of Black Polled helfem, t\vo*year
olds: 25 head Black Polled calves, one uedicreed
Black Polled bull, 20 head of uthtr cattle.
Horses, Machinery. Etc.: 20 head of horsed
one surrey, two wagons railroad tool?, conelstiu'
of 7 wheelers and 0 slushers, together with other
articles too numerous to mentiou.
Tkums: All sums sums or
and under, ca?h
on all sums over $10, one year's time will be
given on approved notes at 7 per cent. Interest.
L. ANDREWS, Auctioneers. gfhvl
The undersigned will sell at public auction,
their premises, a miles northeast of Manchester,
Tuesday, November 11,
commencing at 10 o'clock sharp, the following
described property:
Horses: Buy horse 9 years old, weight 1600:
and bay mare, 10 years old, in foal-a well match
ed team buy horse 8 years olil black bore*
years old torrel horse 3years old bay colt 3
years old bay mare 2 years old sucking horse
Cattle: 14 milch cows, four fresh 3-year-old
Durham bull 7 yearling helfejs 2 yearlinc
steers 16 calves.
Fifty shoats 8 ewe lambs 8 wethers.
Grain, Machinery, Etc.: A large number of
chickens 1.100 bu. oats 00 acres standing coru,
15 acres fodder in shock, 20 tons timothy hay, 15
tons millet hay, stack oats McCormick grain
binder, McCormick coru bluder, Keystone buy
loader, side delivery hay rake, Standard mower,
2 riding corn plows, 2 walking corn plows, Tri
umph gang plow, 2 walking stirring plows, seed
er, Hayes corn planter with 80 rods wire, Key
stone corn planter, disc harrow, tread power,wltn
grinder: corn shellcr and feed cutter, funning
mill, 8
pair bobsleds, a hay rakoe, Capital wagon,
fnn Knv. i.lnAli La it .,
doable light harness, top buggy nearly new, swell
box patter, 4 sets heavy harness, 2 sets fly nets, 2
single harness, 2 strands sleigh bells, fence ma
chine, Western Cottage orgau, 6 kitchen chalw,
heating stove, cook stove, oil beater, three shares
in Manchester Creamery, extension table, gaso
line stove, washing machine and wringer.
sums of $10 and under,
try us, wo tit the
form—all kinds of pressing and cleaning.
Best fleece lined underwear, 39cts.
Mason Work.
Now I am ready to toko contracts Id mason
work of any description.
Witness my hand and seat of said court this
Sist day of Oc ober 1902.
Poultry and Eggs.
Henry IVrcival, manager at Altn
thester, lows, for the wholesale poultry
tnd egg bouse of S. 1'. Wadley, of
Dubuque. 30 0 mo.
It is ta that every bride has m&uy
friends, but in a few years, they dwin
die down to one. That's Uocky Moun
tain Tea. Makes and keeps her well.
35c. Denton & Ward.
y*.(^^^^ «p
Insurance In first class companies and
policies issued by Buombonwritten
Money to Loan at Low
Rates. Hubert Carr.
Money to Loan.
Money to loan on chattels.
J. J. HO
Notice or I'roliate or Will.
Toall wliom It may concern: You are here
by notified that the last will of John Henry
I'ronlnR, deceased, has been filed, openod and
a id a
IJ.if'Jilxedasthetlmo, and the Court House
Hi Manchester the placo for bearing and prov
ing tbe same.
Clerk District Court.
1 ire Showing
.Ml i:i Fill# 1
A most complete line of
medium and heavy under
wear for men, ladies, misses
and children.
The late fall styles and
colors in men's fine dress liars
boys' school hats and caps,
and misses' wool tarns, felts
and toques.
The very best makes in
children's fleeced and heavy
cotton hoisery, men's and
ladies' fleece lined cashmere
and wool.
Heavy Shirts,
for men and boys. Also a
line of rine dress shirts.
Cotton Blankets.
for present use. Something
entirely new in blankets. Be
fore making a purchase in
blankets let us show you
these. In this line we have
no competition, but the very
best assortment to be found
in any store. Every blanket
is full size and strictly first
class in every way.
Sweaters, Gloves, Mit
I tens, Caps and Warm
Lined Coats.
There is an increasing de
maud for the popular sweater,
We've every color, size and 3
price. A great variety of
Warm Lined Coats. No
reason why we cannot fit you
E out. Gloves and mittens in
great array. Unlined goods
for fall, warm ones for winter.
A splendid showing in men's
and boys' caps.
sums over $10, one year's time on approved notos
bearing 7 per tent. Interest.
JOHN MALVEN. Auctioneer.
B. K. aOBlNSON, Clerk. 39wl
$ Black
It By far the greatest assortment we have
wwju^miww Wf'MHWi
«& ^"5m'h
jjjThe Real Swell Ideas inf
Cloaks, Dress Goods
and Furs.
season has been ushered in with such a great
ft variety of ideas to choose from. Our showing of high class mer-
ehandise will be as perfect as it is possible for us fo make
Elaborate Showing of Fashion-«
able Furs. $
Nowhere'can you find a more complete stock of Neck-Purs, jn
ifc Everything that is to be popular in clusters, boas, tabs and in
iii scarfs.
All New Styles in*
Cloaks and
Colored Dress Goods $
and Waistings.
Zibelines and rough effects which are so popular, and in fancy
W waistings such popular styles as Parisian silk stripes, Bedford
W cords and Tucked stripes in almost every imaginary shade. J'
fBurton Clark.!
yet shown. New j|i
iniiimiin III! IVvTVTfMVVriTVVJj
Fall Style
Our Cloak room Is full to overflowing with:
|Ladies'Misses'and Children's Cloaks, Jackets!
Eand Capes of the latest production?
E inspect our stock before purchasing, as we havei
taken great pains in its selection. It is of the
Eand you should see and compare the prices,
style and fit of our garments to others, if In
tending to secure one that is right in every par
ticular. Respectfully,
D. F.
Agents for Butterick Patterns.
In this department we
showing the very latest fashions,
including all the new lengths to be i|i
worn the coming season. 21 inches fP
in length, the New Monte Carlo, |j|
and full length garments. flfi
fM S

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