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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, February 25, 1903, Image 2

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E. 11. Johnson has sold
Mr. and Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Petrie and
Mrs. Bort of Hopkinton wore at the
poor farm Sunday.
Mrs. Knowles has returned to her
home at Winthrop.
Mrs. Schnee and children of Dubuque
were recent visitors at Alex Hack
Mr. and Mrs. Boldman of Lamont
•re yiBitlng Mrs. E. H. Blanchard.
Baker Hersev and family spent Sun
day at the home of Wm. Ivaster.
Bradley Lilllbridge was an over Sun
day visitor at the home of his brother
The Misses JoBie and Avis tirommon
and their brother Boy spent Sunday at
the home of their aunt, Mrs. Chas. Da
vis of Bock Prairie.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pierce spent a few
days laBt week at the home of M. S
Peter Jakelin is laid up with a Bore
.. hand, the cause being blood poison.
G. B. DaviBand J. G. Daker attended
,t the sale at E. A. Shick'a.
Mrs. Ed andeville who has been vis
iting her granddaughter, Mrs. Jerry
Kaster, has returned to the home of her
daughter, Mrs. J. l'aris.
Wm. Davis has given up bis job at
Edgewood and wilt remain on bis farm,
Solon Peters of Woonsocket, S. D.
has been visiting his aunt, Mrs. Clara
jt Conner.
4 4^
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Urommon were
shopping in Manchester last Thursday
Sw*'- Although the weather was extremely
cold the day of H. A.- Dunham's sale,
_f there was a good-sized crowd and every
thing sold for a good price.
Mrs. Chambers is very Bick, she being
quite an old lady no hopes are enter
tained of her recovery..
J. G. Daker is laid up with a sore
thumb, he Laving accidentally got it
under a hammer while driving a nail.
J. P. Belcher was seen in this neigh
borhood last Friday.
Mrs. Wm. Davie is quite sick
Owing to the extremely cold weather
the party at C. M. McKinnia' last
Tiiesday-e^ningwgs not very-lately
John Cropp SuvP wife visited' the
former's brother south of Greeley last
'a A valentine party was given for the
little folks at the home of Gus. Clute
Saturday evening. Quite a number
"ttttru (Jlfebentand a.good time was en
joyed by all.
Will Frentress and Will Butherford
visited their friend, Arthur Taylor last
Charley Bobinson's baby has been
quite sick the past week.
The young folks had a party at Mr.
Smith's Thursday evening.
v,V Our worthy neighbor, Wes. Barr,
aspires to the sheriff's oUice. Ead's
j-" Grove has furnished the county with a
good sheriff in the person of Mr. Fishel
•V~ and can furnish more if need be.
^5 Our schools closed February 20. Short
programs bad been arranged and were
,given in both schools with credit to
'teachers and pupils.
.^- A^.^?-^^y.-,y.rJ^i.t«^y^-/lT'v-f*^:w*fSSr'-?ftti+i&F>t-*.,sretfA*T-rnir.7a*.^}fi.rXiiiK'etMi'.-j
gyfc-, ***.
County Correspondence.
Fred Tlmm and family were greatly
surprised last Friday evening by the
'gathering of a large number of their
»"7 neighbors at their home for a social
good time and a feast of oysters. To
gay that everyone enjoyed themselves
"t- would be putting it very mildly indeed.
A few of the relatives of J. T. Fow
1 let spent the day with him on Feb. 20,
tr it being his Bixtietb birthday.
Frank LaBh has returned from Ne
braska and will stay at home this BUM
mer. He is six foot, four inches tall
and weighs two hundred and ten
Wilson, the six year old son of W. A.
Smith is quite sick at this writing.
John Iiockaday, who has been farm
ing near Verndale, Minn, the paBt year,
has been viBiting his brother, Will, north
of town the past few days. He reports
good crops and a prosperous year at
that place.
John Laxoon of Canton, S. D., was
visiting his brothers, D. F. and C. M.
Laxson Saturday. Mr. Laxson was on
his way home from a business trip to
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Millen and Miss
Bertha Staehle left ror Chicago Satur
day afternoon where Mrs. Millen and
Miss Staehle will select a spring stock
of millinery.
Bev, J. H, KlauB of Charles City was
in town the latter part of the week.
Mrs. J. C. Nieman was visiting rela
Mves in Dubuque last week.
Harry Staehle entertained a number
of his young friends at a party at his
home Friday evening. The young
people enjoyed a very pleasant evening
plBying games etc.
D. B. Davidson of Idaho Springs, Col.,
was in town last week placing a num
ber of shares in the Colorado-Oregon
Mining Co.
Wm. Hunt has been serving on the
jury at Manchester the past week.
Dennis Slattery of Dubuque was here
Friday looking up the subscription list
to the Times and Globe Journal.
Dr. H. A. Tobie returned Thursday
morning from a business trip to Chi
The town has on trial a street gasoline
lamp of 1000 candle power. The light
is very satisfactory and is as good as an
arc light as far as quality of light Is
concerned and if the isnup proves to be
as good as it is thought it is, several
more will be purchased.
Peter Anderson returned Saturday
morning from Sweden where he has
been spending the winter at his old
home. Bis brother Henry who has
been in charge of the farm during his
absence will return at once to his home
in South Dakota,
to Ralph Barnes of Strawberry Point
who will take possession March 1st.
Mrs. Mary Lute's bouse caught lire
Wednesday night, and but for the
prompt assistance that was rendered
would haye burned down.
Bichard Ede is on the sick list.
W, Z. Phillips and two daughters are
having the measles.
Miss Allie Cumming's music class
gave a recital last Saturday afternoon.
Dick Joslln who has been in the
Philippines the past year visited friends
here the past week.
Harry Swinburne has been quite sick
the past week.
Ward White has had his pension in
creased to $17 a month.
Geo, R. Angell left Monday £or
Breckenridge, Minnesota, near which
place he has rented a half section farm.
He shipped his goods and horses from
Delaware, Joe llusha accompanied him
and will work for him this summer.
Mrs. Angell will not leave for a few
Atty. Melvin Yoran of Manchester
was here on legal business Saturday.
Miss Fannie Haeberle spent Sunday
with her parents in Manchester.
Mrs. R. E. Nugent is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. W. W. Donnan, of In
Mrs. E. C. Horton was in Manchester
over Sunday, called there by the illness
of her sister.
Miss Lillian Coleman of Marion, was
an over Sunday visitor at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Smith.
Mrs. Cooper from Silver Creek, is
moving into the upper rooms of the H.
C. Merriam building on Main street.
Miss Durey of Manchester, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hunt, the latter part
of last week
Fred llichardson of Manchester was
visiting relatives in town, Monday.
Henry KirchofT of near Petersburg
was in town last Friday on business and
also visted friends here.
Mr.Joseh Bagge and Mr. J. B. Nur
re took the early train to Mancbeeter
last Saturday.
Geo. Eigenberger was a passenger to
Manchester last Monday where he spent
the day on business.
Esq. F. H. Klostermann and Wm.
Bohnenkamp were passengers to Dubu
que last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. 13. Deutmeyer and son
were passengers to Dubuque last Fri
Clem BoeckenBtedt of New Vienna
had business in Manchester last Tues
Mr. B. Willenborg of New Vienna
transacted business in Dyersville last
John Limback of Cedar Bapids was
in town Tuesday on business. He al
so visited hiB parents, Hon. A. Lim
back and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Evers departed
for Alton, LeMars and other western
points last Monday night where they
will spend a week visiting among their
relatives and friends.
B. H. Deutmeyer and wife of New
Vienna, Fred and John Rnbly of Pet
ersburg, Frank Bubly of Hickory Val
ley and Michael Callahan of Dyersville
attended the funeral of the late Jos.
Bubly at Balltown last Tuesday.—
W. B. Williamson was at Manchester
Tuesday on business.
AuguBt Johnson waB doing business
in Manchester last Saturday. He is
preparing to remove to an eighty-acre
farm which he bought a few months
ago in the Bay settlement.
C. A. PeterBon was down from Man
chester last Friday night, doing busi
ness with the local members of the tele
phone company.
Gene Joseph is home from Highland
Park college at Des Moines for a couple
ot months. He will return again in
May to iinish bis studies.
Miss Lulu Mellinger iB Bpending the
week with Miss Eva Grapes, near Man
chester. Miss Grapes was married on
Wednesday to Geo. Van Auken,
prosperous young farmer of Collin's
Grove township.
John Tibbitts, who has been on the
Invalid list for a long time paBt, is still
conlined to the house and his condition
Bhows no evidence of improvement. Mr
Tibbitts is one of the old settlers of this
section and he has a host of acquain
tances who will be pleased to Bee him
around again soon.
E. M. Loop was at Manchester last
Saturday, interviewing the memberB of
the board of supervisors with a petition
to have the river road leading to the
quarries graded and repaired. Mr.
Loop agreed to render some assistance
iu ilxlng up the road and the board an
nounced that they would do considera
ble grading along the line. The road
.-. ^J.
bride was attired in steel gray silk, with
silk and applique trimmings and WBB
attended by her sister, Celesta, who
wore a dress of pink wool trimmed in
white, the groom and best man, Arthur
Lynese, wearing the usual black. After
the ceremony they repaired to the home
of the bride where a sumptuous break
fast was served, Mr. and Mrs. LynesB
left tbtf morning for Wisconsin^ the
former home of the groom, on a short
wedding trip. The bride iB the eldest
daughter of John Lavery and is a
young lady of many pleasing qualities
and 1B highly esteemed by ail who know
her. The groom is a prosperous young
farmer of steady habitB and will doubt
less make a model husband. Their
many friends will hope that their mar
ried life may be a happy and prosperous
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. John B. King,
Saturday, Feb. 14th, a son.
E. E. Lang waB a business guest in
Greeley last Friday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Schultz, in this
place, Tuesday, Feb. 17, 1903, a son.
Miss Maude Cary, of Manchester,
visited in this place with friends last
B. B. Davis returned home from Chi
cago, yesterday morning.
A. J. Pease drove up from Mnnches
ter and transacted business here lasi
C. Bemis, who suffered a stroke ol
paralysis a week ago Sunday, is improv
ing we are pleased to report
MisB Kate Wesley spent Sunday at
her home in Lamont.
Mrs. E. B. Porter and little son, of
Delhi, were guests at L. L. Nobles', last
E. M. Garrettson, of Edgewood, was
a guest in town between trains, yester
Anna Kramer and John Cherry of
Lamont were in this place Tuesday,
guests at John Kramer's.
John Porter, we are pleased to state,
has so much improved as to bo able to
come home and get about some on
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Coykendall were
here from their home in Waterloo,
guests at the home of MrB M. L. Coy
kendall, last week. They also took in
the opening of "The Franklin."
G. H. Steinhilber arrived this morn
ing for a short visit with relatives and
Mr. and Mrs. Asa Hasklns returned
home from a week's visit in Manchester,
yesterday morning.
L. S. Chase, who haB sold out his bar
ber shop to A. D. Ball contemplates
moving to Colorado Boon. He thinks
of locating at Fort Collins where he has
a prospective opening. We are sorry to
lose LeBlie and his estimable wife from
our town, and the best wishes for suc
cess and the friendship of all our best
citizens will follow them to their new
home.—Mail Press.
How tlie Product is Obtained Iu tbe
Middle of tlic Colorado Dcxert.
In tlie middle of the Colorado desert,
a little to tlie north of the Mexican
border and 2G4 feet below the level of
the sea, lies a field of crystallized salt
more than a thousand acres in extent,
presenting a surface as white as snow
and beneath the noonday glare of tho
sun so dazzling that the naked eye
cannot stand its radiance. It stretches
away for miles and miles about Salton,
Colo., an ocean of blazing, blistering1
Here daily throughout the year men
are at work overturning the great de
posit with massive plows and scrapers,
getting it into great piles preliminary
to putting it through tho relining proc
ess. The salt plows used to secure the
harvest are great four wheeled imple
ments driven by steam and managed
by two men. The salt crust is thrown
up in parallel ridges then laborers
with hoes work it to and fro in the
water, washing out the dirt prelim
inary to stacking it in mounds to be
taken to the mill.
Salt springs in adjacent foothills are
constantly contributing to the deposit,
and so heavily laden are they with al
most pure salt that the plow has hardly
passed on before a new crust has
formed in the furrow left. This fact
renders it unnecessary to operate more
than a small portion of the vast de
As may be supposed, work in these
fields is performed under the most try
ing conditions. No white man can
stand the intense heat, and for this
reason the work is done wholly by
Japauese and by Coaliuila Indians. Of
these the Indians are by far the better
adapted to the work, tlie .Japanese per
forming only one portion, sewing the
sacks in which tlie salt 4s shipped. The
atmosphere, laden as it is with parti
cles of salt, gives rise to a painful
thirst, and the only available drinking
water comes from a single well. It is
warm and ill tasting.
used a great deal for heavy hauling and
is the only outlet from the stone quar
The trustees of Union and South
Fork townships met last Saturday to
talk over the new road law. The prin
cipal conclusion arrived at was that it
IB going to be a diiiicult matter to get
the machinery of tbe new law into full
operation this year, though all were of
the opinion and desire that a practical
application will be more likely another
year. The gentlemen present were
without exception in favor ot good and
permanent road building to tbe limit of
their powers and funds.—Leader.
W. F. Drum my shipped three choice
sows to a party at Fairfax, South Dak
ota, last Monday,
Mi6B Grace lieacom was an over Sun
day visitor with relatives in Manches
John iieacom, who is engaged in the
Implement business at Sheldon, Iowa,
waB a guest of relatives here last Satur
Miss Dora McEliigott of Cedar
Rapids is spending her vacation with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs' Hugh McEl
A Manchester young man seDt @2 to
a man in New York City the other day
to tell him how to he a millionaire. He
received this reply, "Do as I am doing."
John Keegan, Bon of James Keegan,
haB been coniined to the house with ill
ness for some little time. He iB consid
erably improved this week.
At 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning
at the Catholic church here occurred
the marriage of Anna Lavery and Eu
gene Lyness. The ceremony was per
formed by Bev. P. H. Ryan in the pres
ence of a number of relatives and
friends 0|f tbe contracting parties. Tbe
Beautiful mirages frequently appear
above the great salt field in the day
time, sky pictures of magnificent cities
and flower dotted, tree shaded fields.
The moonlight, too, produces won
drously beautiful effects upon the
great field of gleaming salt. For sev
eral weeks in the year the thermome
ter 011 the salt lield averages 140 de
grees, and the reflection of the sun
produces a glare like that from a fur
nace. The deposits vary in thickness
from ton to twenty Indies aiul form
a solid crust over the great marsli. It
is estimated that about 700.tons are
now plowed up daily.—New York Trib
A Little CIilld'H IjOnclliieHN.
Little Mabel, says the Woman's Jour
nal, bad been put lo lied alone. Pres
ently she appeared In ber nightgown
at the head of tlie stairs, saying plain
tively, "I'm lonesome!" Her mother
gave ber a favorite rubber doll named
Happy to take to bed with ber and for
a few minutes she was quiet. Then
she reappeared with her plaint of Ione
someness. This time her mother re
minded her that God was with her and
sent her back to bed with reproof.
Soon she was hoard weeping bitterly,
and when her mother went to her little
Mabel summed up her sense of misery
by exclaiming, "I don't want Happy,
and I don't want (,'od I want some
body with a skin face!"
Mere Maiden Timidity.
"Well, mum," said tho cook as she
entered the parlor with her bundle in
her hand, "I must be after goln' away
this mornln'."
"What do you mean? Why are you
going!" asked her astonished mistress.
"I am goln' to be married next
"But surely, Bridget, you won't ltyive
me so suddenly? You must ask hipi to
wait for a few days." agsiif
"Oh, couldn't, mum."
"Why not, pray?"
"Sure, mum, I'd like to oblige you,
but I don't feel well enough acquaint
ed TVith him to ask such a thing."—
Philadelphia Press.
A Xcw Piece of Music.
General Horace Porter, the Ameri
can soldier, once asked LI Hung Chang
for iiis photograph for his daughter.
The Chinese statesman kindly com
plied with liis request and, getting his
paint pot and pencil, drow queer look
ing figures up and down the portrait.
Handing it then to the general, he ex
plained that the left hand column con
tained a list of his titles while the
right hand side bore list of the posts
lie had illled. When he reached home,
Porter gave the photograph to his little
girl, saying: "Here's what you wanted.
If you can't read it, probably you can
play it on the piano!"
Open to PerAuaalon«
Is your husband a strong willed
man?" asked Mrs. Sampson of ber
neighbor, Mrs. Towne. After a mo
ment's reflection Mrs. Towne replied:
"I don't know," she said dubiously.
I always thought he was, but the oth
er day he went into a department store
to get a new rug for the sitting room
because he said he wouldn't go another
day with our old shabby one.
"He happened to get off on the wrong
floor, and he came home with four new
fangled flatirons aud a porcelain kettle
aud no sign of a rug. So you see I
don't quite know what to say about
him since then.
"All he told me was that you never
knew just what you needed till you
saw it right before you."—Youth's Com
llnckncya and Dachshunds.
Hackneys of skyscraping knee action
are to some exteut freaks in horseflesh
of little more real value to mankind
than dachshunds, the sawed off dwarfa
nmong dogs. The little child who said
of this ridiculous splayfooted, bowleg*
god caricature of the canine race that
it must have been born under a bureau
hit the mark exactly. The nose smit
ing, cloud capping horses that try to
throw their front legs over their ears
at every stride arc grotesque aberra
tions from sound aud admirable types.
They and the dachshuuds should dis
appear together.—New York Tribune.
The Bite of the Sen Lion.
The bite of the sea lion is poisonous
besides, it is an ugly wound from the
manner in which it is inflicted. Al
though the creature moves painfully
and slowly on land, the motion of ito
head and neck is extremely quick. The
neck seems to have an almost elastic
quality. One is surprised at its reach,
The sea lion is like a bulldog. When
he has caught hold, he does not let go
at once, but sets his teeth firmly in the
flesh. Then he twists his head, the
teeth being still embedded in the flesh,
and, without relinquishing his grip, he
gives a quick jerk. The result is to
pull out a ragged piece of flesh if the
animal has taken a deep hold.—Leslie's
BIarlle» Support a State*
It is said that the making of marbles,
so dear to the heart of the small boy, is
the main support of the poor in the
state of Thuringia, Germany. They
gather small square stones and grind
them in machines similar to coffee mills
until they ore rounded. "Commies,"
agates and "bullseyes" art- made in
that way.
Glass alleys with the varicolored
streaks in them are blown by the glass
blowers of Lanscha. They take bits of
white, red and blue glass and blow
them together into a twist.
A Dangcroui Toy.
"My hoy Sammy," said the neighbor,
"worries me almost to death with his
"You ought to take it away from
him," said Mrs. Lapsling. "He'll kill
himself with it some day."—Chicago
Developed a Negative*
Rita—Why is Mr. Kodak 60 glum look
Nita—He and Eleanor have just come
out of the darkroom, where he had ev
idently developed a negatlve.-jPrince
ton Tiger.
Kwoter—Well, it's a poor rule that
won't work both ways, you know.
Jlgglns—I Bay It's a poor rule that
would work any way. If It wasn't poor.
It wouldn't have to work.—Philadelphia
Quick Inference.
Judge—He bus often declared that
the lot of the poor Is to be envied and
that poverty Is often a blessing.
Fudge—What! Is he as rich as all
that?—Baltimore Herald.
A hen in Bromley, England,
r,irvir-n r—7"t| n-irir- nr--rn ,i|. i, j, j^^M^'-'^jl
of America
The greatest nation in the world is
the greatest consumer of coilce.
Lion Coffee
13 the standard beverage of every
state and territory of the Union.
It's pure—that's why.
insuring frosUnou and uniform qualit
Notice of Amendment to Articles of Incor
poration of
Manchester Co-opera­
tive Creamery Company" of Man
chester, Iowa.
Nottce is hereby Riven, that at an adjourned
session ot the regular annual meeting of the
stock holders of "Tho Manchester Co-operative
Creamery Company," held at the City Hall in
Manchester, Iowa, on the 31th day of January,
1003, the capital stock ot said corporation was
Increased from two thousand dollars to four
thousand five hundred dollars, and the number
of shares of stock increased from two hundred
shares to four hundred and fifty shares making
the capital stock of said corporation four thou
sand five hundred dollars, and tho number of
shares ot stock four hundred and fifty, which
was done by a more than iwo-thirds vote of the
entire number of shares of the capital stock of
said corporation, and Article five (5) of the Art
icles of Incorporation of said company has been
amended In accordance therewith, Which
amendment has been duly executed and ac
knowledged by the President and Secretary of
said corporation, as the voluntary art and aeod
of said corporation, in accordance with a resolu
tion of the Board of Directors of said corpora
tion authorizing and directing them so to do,
and has ber-n recorded in the offlco of tho lte
corder of Deods of Delaware County, Iowa, and
In the office of the Secretary of State at Des
Moines. Iowa
Dated at Manchester, Iowa, this 30th day of
January, 1903.
LUTHER SLY, President.
JAMES BISHOP, Secretary. Mw
Special Bates to California and Ari
Via Chicago Great WeBtern Kail way.
Tickets on Bale daily from Feb. 15th to
April 30th, Available in tourist Bleeping
cars. For further particulars apply to
any great Western Agent or J. 1*.
Elmer, G. P. A., Chicago, 111. 5-wl3
Extraordinary Offer.
The Iowa State Register, Iowa's
great republican weekly newspaper, haB
invited UB to assist in gaining for it
100,000 new subscribers for that pub
lication. Until April 15, 1903 we are
enabled to offer to all of our old or new
subscribers who pay one year in ad
vance, the Manchester Democrat and
tbe Iowa State Xiegisster for $1.65.
Remember this great offer will be
good only to the 15th of April. Don't
delay, but call at the Democrat ofiice at
once and take advantage of this ex
tremely low rate for two good papers,
Notice of Appointment of Admlnis
Delaware County f8b
NOTICE is nsRBBT GIVEN, That the under
signed has been duly appointed and qualified as
Administratrix of the Estate of Samuel Fergu
son, lato of Delaware county, Iowa, deceased.
All persons indebted to said Estate are re
quested to make Immediate payment, and
those having claims agalnfit the same will
present them, duly authenticated, to the
undersigned for allowance.
leged to have laid an egg which weigh®
quarter of a pound.
Dip sliced onions in milk before fry
Use bacon fat for frying chicken,
game, oysters and clams.
A ham is greatly improved if, after
being boiled, it is wrapped In buttered
paper and baked for an hour.
In making sauces always dissolve tho
butter in the saucepan, add tho flour
first and after that the water or stock.
A mingling of clove and lemon flavors
In the afternoon tea Is delightful. Drop
a whole clove in each cup just before
In taking a pie with a meringue from
tho oven, if it is left In the warm kitch
en the meringue will remain fluffy, but
if taken into the cold it fallB.
If turnips are parboiled twenty min
utes in water to which a little baking
soda has been added and then this wa
ter is thrown off and fresh water used
to finish cooking, they will cook more
tender and be of much better flavor.
HI. Mistake.
The puzzled plebeian who is attempt
ing his first meal on a railway dining
car is obviously perplexed with the
numes of the different dishes.
After some study of the menu he
says to the waiter:
"Bring me a plate of this alfalfa
"Beg pahdon, Bub," whispers tho wait
er, "but dat Is do name er do cab,
suh!"—Chicago Tribune.
A DnblonN Compliment.
"They have named a brand of cigars
for Barker."
"I should consider that quite an hon
"You wouldn't if you knew the Ci
gars."—Cleveland Plaiu Dealer.
"He calls the baby Coffee."
"What a name! What does he call it
that for?"
"Because It keeps him awake nights,1"
—Philadelphia Bulletin.
Dated February 14th, 1903. Administratrix,
Bronson & Carr, .'
Ally's for Estate. 7-3w.
Dated February 14th, 1003.
PTM *-v^*jgrvt nrrw
Notice of Appointment of Adminis
Delaware County
Tlmt the under­
signed nas been duly appointed and qualified as
Administrator, with tho annexed, of tho
Estnto of C. A.
Tuppor. late of Dela­
ware County, deceased. All persons Itidehlcd
to said Kstatn are reqested to make Immedl ito
payment, and those having claims against tho
same will present them, duly authenticate.!, to
tho UDder»l^ned for alio
Poultry and Eggs.
Ilenry Percival, manager at Man
chester) I own, for the wholesale poultry
and epR house of S. V. WADLEY, of
Dubuque. Can be found at A. D.
Work's Meat Market. 3ti 0 mo.
asking that she may sell all thelnterent of John
Erz. decoiisod In the following property: enst
of tho no of tho no Hot section 35, towhslilp
83 also tho sw of tho no of section 12. nm
tho south of tho nw of the no of scctlon
IS, all in township S?, liungo 9 wrst of the 5ih 1'.
M., In Delaware County, lowu, and that sbe bo
permitted to pay the widow hor distributive
share out of proceeds.
You arc further notlllod that said Court has
mado an order, fixing tho tltno of honrlng of said
application on the 1st day of tho May Term,
which will commence on tlie 4th day of May, A.
1 1903, nud unless you appear and nmke de
fense nt said time the application will be grant
ed as prayed. MAKY E EHZ Petitioner,
7-w2 By S. B. LATTNEII, her Atty.
Notice to Contractors.
Tho city of Manchester, low®, haying deter
mined to build asewer ID said city as follows:
Commeuclognt the center line of FranKlln
stree*. at a point directly oast of tho center
of tho alley as now located between Lota 284
acdSOoftnu city of Manchester, Iowa, and
extending westward to said alley and along
the center lino of said alley to Let of sala
cliy, and westward along and through the
center of said Lot to the south side of the
east end of the alley between Lots 1 and 16 of
Block 4 of Toogotd & Bethel's subdivision of
a part of Lot 1 of the Iowa Land
subdivision of a part of the village, now (lty
of Manchester Iowa, atd extending westward
along said alley to the center 01 the alley be
tween the southwest corner of Lot 8 and the
northwest corner of Lot 14 'of Block 4 of said
Toognod & Bethel's subdivision In accordance
with theptans and Fpeclticatlons now on file
in the office of R. Robinson, clerk of said
city, notice Is hereby given that sealed bids
wlu be received by said city, for the con
struction of said sewer, in accordance with
said plans and specifications, at tho office of
the clerk cf said city, unto twelve o'clock
noon of Monday. March 16,1003.
Saidsewe? to be laid with first class vitri
fied tile, with all joints sealed and all man
holes and concectlons placed, located, and
constructed. In a workmanlike manner. In ac
cordance with sild plans and soecificatlons
now on file In the office cf the clerk of said
Said sewer shall bo laid under the supervi
sion and direction of tho city council of said
city, and its duly appointed engineer.
The work of constructing said sewer.lnclud
Ing the replacing of materials removed, shall
be completed on or before Jane 1st. 1003.
The payment of the contract price for the
construction of said sewer shall be made on
April 10 1904.
The contract to be entered into between said
city and the successful bidder for the con
struction of said sewer shall contain a clause'
.binding the contractor to keep the sewer in
good repair for a pprlod of one year from and
after its construction and acceptance by said
Allbtfsxnustbe sealed and accompanied
with a certified check payable to the order of
O. Seeds. Treasurer, In the sum of Fifty
Dollars, as security that the bidder will enter
inttf a contract for 'be doing of the work, and
that he will glvo the bond contemplated by
Sections 814 and 815 of tho Code of Iowa.
Said btds ill be considered by said city
at a special meeting fIts city cuncil, to be
held In tbe councl' room on Monday. March
10.1903, commencing at 7 30o'clock p. m., acd
the city reserves the right 10 reject any acd
all bids received.
Tho checks of unsuccessful bidders will bo
Dated at Manchester, Iowa.thls SIst
day of
January, mi. R. R. ROBINSON.
13-4w City Olerk.
The Banner County of the State of North Dakota
for Diversified Farming and Stock Raising.
RANSOM COUNTY"is situated in southeastern North Dakota.. The
general lay of the country is level to rolling. The soil is a heavy black
loam, three or four feet deep, underlaid with a clay subsoil. Rainfall
averages from 20 to 22 inches per annum. Ransom county will be the
future dairying and diversified farming county of North Dakota, and is
now being rapidly taken up by a prosperous class of farmers from
southern Minnesota, Iowa. Illinois, South Dakota, and Wisconsin.
These people have made a success of farming in their different localities
and are recognizing the future of Ransom county. Besides, the fann
ers that are selling lands in these old localities all the way from $50 to
$1.50 per acre recollect that from ten to fifteen years ago their land was
elling from $15 to $30 per acre, and this is to be repeated in Ransom
county. Ransom county this year harvested one of the finest crops of
corn, wheat, oats, barley and flax in its history. Hundreds of tbe best
farmers of Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois and eastern South
Dakota are selling their high priced land and are buying farms in Ran
som county, where the soil is as rich and the climate as good as in their
former homes. A visit of inspection invariably convinces the land
seeker that Ransom county offers greater inducements for profitable
farming and dairying than any other section in the northwest. Write
us for maps or any information you want concerning Ransom county
We will gladly respond to all correspondence. ''f~
For special low rate to Lisbon, North Dakota,
appl$ to your local agent.
Price & Bronson Land Co,
a 'i
relaxes his hold
up.i.i Jus victim
iually gets hold"
nature's best
We rcceive unsolicited testimonials every d:iy in the year, and
doctors prescribe our remedy frequently, when a'l others have
We guarantee 6088 to be free from all mercuries, Irons, cocaines,
opiates, salicylates and all poisonous drugs. For sale and guaranteed
v. -1
To Genevieve I.olndoeker, 1
Katlo Krz. Peter Krz, Jo- I In the matter
soph Frz and Nicholas of thn Estate of
Krz and to all persons in- I John Erzdeceas'd
t»»rostcd in said estato:
You and each of you are hereby notified that
there Is now on tile In the office of tho Clerk of
the District Court of Delaware County, Iowa,
the application of Mary E. Erz, Administratrix,
I." I II 'II—ln_[.jfyul tf!rn(iTliiiii•
in every variety, fresh as seeds can be You know your dealer,
your dealer knows Ferry so you know what you get when you
get Ferry's Seeds.
Seed Annual mailed Free.
0. M. FERRY & COMPANY. Detroit. Mich.
Good White Bread is the Most Wholesome Food
Product Known.
White Pearl or White Satin,
Always make tbe finest bread, and more loaves to the eack than can be
made from other kinds. Makes Balling a Pleasure.
Good Grocers sell it. "it yours doesn't 'phone the mill.
It to your kitchen table.
Ulllers of Excellent Flour.
and Druggist's Sundries
Denton & Ward's
You could make your own clothes if youjsnew how.
Lots of tailors don't know how well enough to turn
out a presentable suit. They may use nice ma
terial and you may pay them a long price, but it
takes experience and ability to cut and fit such
suits as Scharles turns out every day. He knows
how. Better come in and look at the swell new
spring goods.
Suits, $16.00 to $35.00.
Light Overcoats, $18.00 to $40.00.
Pants, $4.00 to $10.00.
When you plant Ferry's Seeds you insure a lull yield.
They We not experiments. Why send away for seeds of
unknown age and growth, when your home dealer sells
We'll deliver
j- A
]ts /Ml Jp JCpowipg flolf.
$65. per acre. 160 acres. 3
We can sell, at any time before March 1st, 1903, 160
acres of choice farm land in Oneida Township, distant
about a mile from the town of Almoral. Many men of
good judgment believe that in the near future every acre
of this kind of land will be worth $100.
For particulars, write to, or call upon
|r Manchester, Iowa. 3
Hair, 1

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