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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, September 07, 1904, Image 5

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®l)e Cdcmocrat.
OPIMOIAL. PAPlli OP COUNTY AND OITV.
TIIHMONI «B4.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7, 1904.
"pH- Schweitert was a Dubuque
visitor Monday.
.—Mr?. Jay I^ewis is'the guest of
friends in Minneapolis.
~5**00• Underwood of Rowley is
visiting friends in this city.
—Vein. Hayward ol Davenport
Sundnyed with friends in this city.
—llefore coming to the fair and
while at the fair read P. Newcomb's
adv.
That is rather a pretty dressed
school boy shown in Gildner Bros,
adv.
—Miss Pearl Hueno of Chicago is
the guest of relatives and friends in
this city..
—Mr. Clyde T3'ler of Robins,
spent Sunday with his parents in
this city.
—Mrs. Connolly of near Delhi
lost several liogs by lightning last
Thursday.
—Jack Gorman was a guest of
relatives and friends in Indepen
dence last week.
—C. L. Adams announces that ho
has fine pot tubroses ready for sale
at his green houso.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Meskimen
returned Thursday from the east
for a' visit with homo folks.
—Mrs. C. F. Ensign of Eagle City
Alaska, was a gueBt of Rev. and
Mrs. W. H. Ensign last week.
—Mrs. J. F. Jackson and chil
dren of Dubuque are the guests of
relatives and friends in this city.
—Mcs,-Jr&—Bonnitt of Spring
field, Illinois, is the guest lof her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Jones.
Clifton Keagy is at home from
Chicago for a short visit with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Keagy.
—The work on the new concrete
dam being put in by the Hoag
electric light company is progress
ing rapidly.
—Stanley Clark of Lemars spent
several days of last week with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Clark
in this city.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. Yoran, and
Mrs. Kate Garlock and her daughter
Mrs. Alder spent Friday with
friends at Sand Springs.
—Mrs. L. E. Tucker and daugh
ter have roturned homo from a visit
with the ""former's daughter, Mrs.
Geo. Briggs, of Minneapolis.
_—Miss Kittie Ellis loft Friday
night for Frost, Minnesota, where
she expects to remain for some time,
with her brother .at that place.
-MiSsMae Strickland of Cedar
Rapids arrived in this city Saturday,
been employed for the com
to tench, near Delhi.
'Iters addressed to Mrs. Fran
mas (2), Henry Woolons,
ise and Jno. Berry are ad
as unclaimed at the post
ce.
—H. S. TubbB has rented his
barber fixtures to Messrs. Kascel &
Raymond of Lansing, Iowa, and will
unting trip up through the
isconsin timber.
—Mrs. C. Tierney, Mrs. J. Rooney
and Miss May Rooney and John
Tierney who have been guests of
relatives and friends at Deadwood,
S. D., arrived homo yesterday.
—E. J. Conger Jr. who has for
some time past been operating a
linotype machine in a printing of
fice at Matlon, 111., returned homo
Monday. He leaves next. Monday
for Galesburg, 111., to accept a
similar position.
—Independence Bulletin Journal:
airs. John A. May has gone to Man
chester to secure a house for the re
inoval of the family, which will oc
cur at once. Dr: May will remain
for some time to come to close out
liis business interests.
—Joseph Bagge and Chris Koop
lnann returned Tuesday from a visit
among friends and relatives at Lis
more, Adrian and St. Kilian, Min
nesota, and also tho northwestern
part of this state. They report good
crops out there.—Dyersvillo Com
mercial.
—J. M. Morrissey of Little Rock,
Arkansas visited relatives and
fiiends in this city part Of last week.
He, accompanied by his wife and'
daughter Ruth, who have been visit
ing Mrs. Morrissey's mother, Mrs.
Chas. Paxson, returned to their
homo Saturday.
—Saturday night train No. 2. on
ithe Central was run into by a C.
W. train, at Waterloo. Both trains
wSremoving at the time of the ac
cidont the Great Western engine
smashing in a car in about tho cen
ter of the train, throwing it from the
track and laying it up for repairs.
—Andrew McFern is back from
South Dakoto, where he has been all
pummer, and reports all South Dak
ota crops, .except wheat, remarkably
good this year. Mr. McFern in
tends to go back to Dakota in a few
devs to dispose of some personal
property and then return to Man
chester for the winter.
—The Donnelly drug store has
.changed hands and is now knoTraas
,tne Klonus Co., Clarence Klonus
.having purchased a controlling in
.terest in the business. This Etore
'lias always onjoyed a prosperous
trade and as the new manager is
..successful pliarmacistaud thorough
ly acquainted with every detail of
the business we venture to say he
will have no cause to regret his in
vestment.—Ryan Reporter.
—We think sometimes that Man
chester people do not fully appre
ciate the unexcelled purity of their
water supply. The dining cars on
the Illinois Central railway which
commence their run at Omaha are
supplied with Manchester city water,
which the railway company hauls,
nearly 300 miles that it may be able
to give its patrons drinking water
as good as the very best. In choos
ing a place for a lwme, too much
importance can not^rell be gTven to
water supply.
.. ...... .v.'
this
County Fair
-Delaware
week.
—The Board
now in'session.
—Ed Hunt of Independence spent
Sunday in this city.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Scott were
Dubuque visitors Tuesday.
—Miss Laura Tubbs is a St. Louis
World's Fair visitor
thiB
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hoag and
son returned Friday from Pine City,
Minnesota^ where they have been
enjoying an outing.
—Miss Mina Crockett of Roscoe,
111., is a guest at tho Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Merry home. Miss Crockett
is a neice of Mrs. Merry.
•The rural mail carriors of this
county^ are said to be laying plans
for a big banquet to be held in this
city on Thanksgiving day.
—Mrs. J. F. Merry and sisters,
Miss Lucy Shimmin and Mrs. C. M.
Fancher visited their sister, Mrs.
Stire at Logan part of last week.
Miss Gertrude Anderson is a
Chicago visitor. She will go from
there to Hoytville, Ohio, for a visit
with her sister, Mrs. Bessie Dewey.
—Mrs. Celia Rooney, who has
been the guest of her sister, Mrs. M.
E. Hines, the past week, returned to
her home at Independence Thurs
day.
-Attorney Geo. II. Phillips and
family, of Oelwein, passed through
this city Monday in his automobile
car on' their way to Janosville, Wis
consin.
Marriage licenses were issued
during the past week by Clork Gor
gen to James Smock and Helma
Pierson and LeroyS. Cass and Miss
Nellie J. Bailey.
—Quite a number from hero at
tended the ball game between the
Dyersviile team and the Boston
Bloomers at Dyersviile Sunday. The
jame resulted in a victory, for the
Dyersviile team by a score of 15 to 8.
-Hon- Frank F. Merriain has
disposed of his interest in the print
ing offico plant recently purchased
by him in Muskogee, I. T. At the
time he bought it the plant was
valued at $12,000, and was sold by
him at a valuation, of .$21,000.
•Mrs. Peter Johnston, who has
been a guest at the Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd Morse home for some time,
returned to her home at Spokane,
Washington Saturday. Sho was
accompanied on tho trip home by
Mrs. Eugene Williams, who is visit
ing relatives there.
—F. P. O'Hare, a young but noted
socialist, has been engaged to deliver
several lectures at Ryan this wepk.
An effort was made by Mr. Chas.
Ilickcthier to have the lectures de
livered in this city, but he informs
us, he was unable to secure a hall
here for that purpose.
Ruth, the little year old daugh
ter of Elmer Eckert and wife living
near Edgewood, fell in a five gallon
jar filled with water while playing.
She fell in head first and when dis
covered was almost dead. It was
only by the prompt assistance of
nearby neighbors that the child's
life was saved.—Mail Press
—Misses Juliette Pierce and sis
ter. Florence Atwater, and Belle
Mcintosh departed Monday for Deer
Lodge, Montana, where Miss Pierce
has a position as instructor in the
college^ there and Miss Atwater has
a position as teacher in the high
school. On their way they will take
in the sights at Yellowstone Park.
—The labor day picnic held at
Masonville Monday was a grand suc
cess. A large crowd from the sur
rounding territory being present.
The Manchester—Spring Branch
base ball team were defeated by the
Masonville Ball tossers by a score of
12 to 3. Good speaking, races and
sports of all kinds were much in
evidence.
Lonnie Wells had an exciting
experience Monday forenoon with
a team of horses hitched to a lumber
wagon. While on tho west side the,
team became frightened and set out
at a two minute clip for town. The
team crossed the bridge and in mak
ing the turn to go up Franklin
street' slipped on the pavement and
fell. No damage was done except
to a bicycle which was on the wagon
and fell off and was run over.
—Lpst Friday afternoon the large
30x00 foot barn of Wm. Moore who
lives
21
miles south east of Straw
berry Point was struck by lightning.
Mr. Morris' 14 year old son who was
in the barn was instantly killed and
Jerry Kaster of Delaware received
severe shock from the bolt. Three
horses which were in the::barn were
killed and the barn together with its
contents including a large amount
of hay and farm machinery was com
pletely destroyed.
-Hon. and Mrs. R. W. Tirrill
returned Monday from their second
tour around the world. We under
stand that it is their intention to
soon commence the erection of a
fine residence on the corner of Union
and Franklin streets and that next
soason they will begin the improve
ment of the grounds which they
ultimately intend to present to the
city for a public park. In the mean
time the city should commence
to condemn that part of the Mitch
property that protrudes into Union
street, unless purchase of it can be
made for something near its actual
value.
9SS
—J. B. Hoag is
ness visitor.
of Supervisors are
week.
—Miss Mina Scott began her
first term of school near Edgowood
Monday Sept. 5th.
—Miss Bertha Barr returned
from a weeks visit with relatives at
Edgewood Monday.
—Miss Marie Walker departed
Tuesday for Lexington, Missouri,
where she will attend college.
—A keg was stolen from Mr.
Gurney at Thorpe recently. It con
tained fifteen gallons of now cider.
_—Messrs and Mesdaines II. A.
Dittmcr, H. F. Arnold and Art Bruce
returned home from an outing at
Clear Lake Monday.
—Miss Lucy Shimmin who has
been a guest of her sister, Mrs. J.
F. Merry returned to her home at
Milwaukee Saturday.
a Chicago busi
Rap-
—Guy Crosier was a Cedar
ids Sunday visitor.
—Every day is a big day at the
Delaware County Fair this week.
—llatt Clemans of Dyersviile was
a Manchester business visitor Tues
day.
—Mr. and Mrs. Jay Lillibridge
are the proud parents of a baby girl
born Saturday.
—There will be something doing
every minnto of tho Delaware Coun
ty Fair this week.
—Geo. Gorman and family leave
today for Waterloo where they will
make thoir future home.
—Mrs. Cynthia Barnes of Seattle,
Washington, is a guest in the Mr.
and Mrs. C. O. Torrey home.
—Francis Dunham has returned
to Ariies to resume his studies
the Iowa Agricultural College.
—Mrs. Earl Bronson of Spencer
was a guest of relatives and friends
in this city the first of the week.
—Will Lepley returned Friday
from South Dakota, where he has
been looking after his land interests.
—Mrs. B. T. Jackson of Cedar
Rapids, visited her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. II. 0. Pratt part of last week.
—Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Chapel of
Viola, Wisconsin, are guests of the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
H. Chapel.
—The Banks of this city will
closo at 12 o'clock noon on Thurs
day and Friday of this week on ac
count of the Fair.
—Denton & Ward brought in an
adv. too late for this issue in which
they call your attention to school
books. It will appear next week.
—The Tabbard Inn Library is
now in operation and those who
joined the club can now get their
books at Anders & Philipps drug
store.
—Mrs. Mary Johnston and
children of Steelton, Pa., are visiting
this week in Manchester, the guest
of Mrs. Hubert Carr, who is Mrs.
Johnston's sister.
•A school for instruction on the
violin, mandolin and guitar will be
opened here next Monday by Mr.
Scott B. Prowell. Further particu
lars are given in his ad.
Louisiana has an exhibit at our
county fair which is well worth see
ing. It consists of sugar cane, rice,
products of the Jennings Oil Re
finery, camphor, a limb of a tea
plant, pampas grass plumes, stalks
of corn grown near Jennings, 17
feet tall, planted May 23, after a
crop of Irish potatoes on the same
land and was fully matured two
weeks ago. The corn stalks were
shipped by express from Jennings
September 3. The exhibit is made
jointly by G. G. Pierce of this city
and S. L. Cary of Jennings, Louisi
n.
—Last Wednesday Edward Sher
lock left hero via. the C. M. & St.- P.
Ry., in charge of a car of stock be
longing to Hogan Bros, bound for
tho latters ranch at Fredrick S. D.
At Calmer tho car was side tracked
and while the engine of his train was
doing some switching, Sherlock
went up town but soon returned to
the car, and the next seen of him,
waa by some of the railroad employ
es who saw him roll from under a
car that was in motion, and had run
over him, causing injuries which
necessitated the amputation of his
right arm and leg. Upon the receipt
of a telegram informing her of the
accident his mother and his sister
Delia, of this city, went to Calmer to
assist in caring for him.
—The Delaware County fair opens
in full swing to-day [Wednes
day] and one of the best fai:s and
the largest crowds in the history of
the association is confidently anti
cipated. The grounds are well
filled with booths, tents, etc. and
an unusually large number of
horses are on the ground to parti
cipate in the races. The grounds
are well lighted with electricity and
the new and novel feature of an
evening session promises to prove a
popular innovation. The entries
for the various rac.es are will filled
and that the races will be first class
is now assured. Among the at
tractions that will attract attention
and incite interest are the Weber
family, a troupe of eight acrobats,
including a child artist only four
years old. The iron jaweel lady
will do a hair raising act, sliding
from a high alitude suspended by a
strap held in her teeth. Tho noted
prof. Baldwin will make balloon as
sensions each afternoon and evening
when he will cut loose five para
chutes each carrying an animal
aeronant. This event will be enliven
ed by a pyrotechnic display at night
Base ball games will be played each
afternoon Manchester and Spring
Branch contest for a purse on Wed
nesday, Masonville and Elkport on
Thursday and on Friday the winners
of the Thursday game will play
team composed of a nine picked
from the other teams. All forms of
amusements aiya on the grounds and
no pains have been spared to insure
each and every one who attends
royal good time., Thore will not be
a dull moment at'' the fair. Tliero
will be plenty to do and see at all
times. Everybody come.
THORPE.
Bom—to Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Frentress, August 28, at ten pound
baby boy.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Barr
Sunday in Oreeloy.
Mr. and Mrs. Brady visited Sun
day evening with Mrs. Vantile.
4s
j*v -£*H
0
A Hide on the Fast Mail.
It is significant that the one train
which makes tho Chicago-St. Paul
run in ten hours, carries no passen
gers.
To ride on it is a privilege ac
quired by few. Yet a journey on
this train, which carrips none but
government mail clerks and its
crew, is an experience, especially if
the journey be made on the "fire
man's side" of the huge locomotive
which pulls it. It is a relevation of
what fast passenger service means
and a liberal education in apprecia
tion of the cool norve and absoluto
compmtency of the lnen who run
fast trains.
Tho fast mail over tho Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway
leaves Chicago every night of the
year with from twenty to fifty tons
of mail aboard and readies St. Paul
every morning with its burden of
letters and packages in time for
transfer to other trains to the Pacific
coast to connect with the mail boats,
north into the Dominion, east and
west into adjoining states and radi
ating over a dozen lines of railway
into every nook and cranny of the
Northwest.
If one asks why the fast mail
carries no passengers he is answer
ed that there are other trains which
do that work. Another reason is
appearant after a journey on the
head end" with the two cinder
marked and grease-smudged gods
of the machine that pulls it.
Ten-hour servico means speed.
On a glorious night not long ago
tho fast mail pulled out of Milwau
kee on time, swinging along at an
easy gate through the maze of green
white and red switchlights until the
last tall semaphore arm signaled
"all clear," then Engineer Sullivan's
long right arm shot forward through
the dark suddenly, the hoarse syn
copation of the exhaust changed
suddenly to along wailing roar, and
the tremendous locomotive seemed
to limber up in every joint as sho
swung forward into the night.
'He trun her in compound." the
fireman, Woodland, explained. His
father in his early life had appren
ticed him to a jeweler. He had a
back like an ox and an arm like an
oak tree.
Mile posts began to fade in regu
lar succession and telegraph poles
flew by so fast it was hardly possi
ble to count. The track ahead took
on an uncanny grayish haze, but
the speed constantly increased.
The big locomotive slowed down
for nothing. She took sharp curves
like a race horse and lunged into
the long tangents like a signed cat.
Engineer Sullivan didn't talk much.
Ho was pretty busy watching tho
track. When he dill talk it was to
the point.
"Forty-five miles out of Milwau
kee, including the trip through the
yards and suburbs, where wo had to
slow down, in forty-six minutes," he
said.
patch.
He dropped to the ground and
oiled up almost on the run. Two
minutes elapsed, the big machine
was ready to go again, but the con
ductor appeared out of the gloom
and remarked that a journal on a
mail car had run hot.
Hot Journals are not sorious in
themselves, but six minutes clipped
from the schedule of a train which
must run while in motion at a rate
of slightly more than 55 miles an
hour for 403 miles, is a very impor
tant matter. Engineer Sullivan
swore softly and drowned his
wrath in copious applications of
more oil to the big engin's stuffing
boxes. Then he mounted the tower
ing cab again and tho raco was on
for the second time.
Woodland grinned.
"YVe'll run like a pup with a tin
can tied to his tail now." he confid
ed.
We did. Mile posts and tele
graph poles became one long proces
sion, with scarcely preceptiblo dis
tance between them. Tho air rush
ed through the open air windows
like a cyclone, and the mail cars,
trailing along behind, rocked and
swung on their springs liko so many
drunken men. The pace was tre
mendous.
spent
Miss Carrie Borts o£ Stanley visit
ed her sistor, Mrs. Dick White Sun
dav of last week.
Mr. Clark's grandmother of Man
chester visited with him the past
week.
A large crowd from here attended
tho Strawberry Point fair Thursday.
Mrs. Geutsinger returned from
Dubuque Wednesday.
Mrs. Maxwell of Delaware visited
her son last week.
James Brandenburg visited his
sister last week.
One's sensations were much liko
those when the horses enter tho last
eight on a fast track and 10,000
people in the grandstand begin to
cheer. The speed gradually increas
ed from-51 to 58, then to 02, G6, 71
74 and 70 miles an hour then, on
the crest of a "hill" the summit of
an up and down grade, it suddenly
jumped to 84 and then to 92 miles
an hour-a mile and a half a minute,
and one felt an insane desire to yank
the throttle away out to see if it were
not possible to make three miles
millll+A' •Vtf.'-v-.'V-':
Have the boys their outfits in suits, knee pants, shirts, caps and
sweaters.
Boy's Knee Pants—made especially for school wear, in blue, black
and grey stripe, also corduroy, all good values at 75c, here only 60c.
Boy's and Infant's Sweaters—in turtle neck and military jackets,
in plain colors, also stripes, grey, maroon, blue, black and tan, 50c,
75c up to $1.50-
Ladies' and Misses' Sweaters—in maroon, navy and turqnois, large
sleeve, $1.50 to
$3.50.
25c-
Boy's Shirts—assorted stripes, with soft collar, ages (i to 12, fast
color, 25c.
Boy's Shirts—with detached collars, light and medium dark colors,
for dress, 50c.
Boy's Fast Black Hoso—ribbed, double and triple knee, 13c and
Boy's Fall Caps, 25c to 1.00.
P. Newcomb,
•5) iT 9
Proprietor of People's Store. ,,,
It was a paco that made the
government mail officials grin, but
it was 11,0 pace for sedate burghers
and business
m0n.—St
Paul Dis­
The Mississippi Exhibit at Our Fair.
From tho Jackson, Mls»., Dally Clarion-Leader.
Mr. M. E. Wainwright, a wide
awake real estate man of this city,
has on foot a scheme by which fie
hopes to be able to induce a large
number of western settlers to come
south and locate in the immediate
vicinity of Jackson. He is now mak
ing a collection of all the trucking
products raised in this neighborhood
this season, and is going to send
these exhibits to the fair at Man
chester, Iowa, next week. Several
of the truck fanners and planters in
the western suburbs of the city are
helping Mr. Wainwright collect the
products and especially Mr. R. O.
Jones, a brother to Mr. Kent Jones,
who made a net profit this season of
over forty-five hundred dollars on
only fifty-six acres of land, has taken
great interest in the movement and
has furnished a number of fine sam
ples.
The following articles are already
in the possession of Mr. Wainwright
and ready for shipment: Pumpkin,
kershaw, broomstraw, sunflower
seed, cotton stalks full of balls ready
to open, corn stalks with six and
seven cars full of matured grain.
This is only a beginning and before
they are sent to the fair there will
be added watermelons, peas, cucum
bers, squash, cabbage, tomatoes and
every other article raised within a
few miles of Jackson this year. It
is a splendid collection and shows
tho wonderful resources of the soil
in this section of Mississippi.
The Illinois Central Railroad lias
agreed to carry this truck free of
charge owing to the fact that they
are also interested in the scheme to
bring more people to settle in the
vicinity of this city. Assistant Gen
eral Passenger Agent Merry of the
road has talked with Mr. Wain
wright about the matter and is
heartily in favor of it and has
promised his services in the effort to
make it a success.
When the products arrive in Man
chester they will be placed on ex
hibition at the fair by Messrs. Col
linge & Dunham of that city who are
connected with Mr. Wainwriglit's
work. A large bundle of dodgers
giving the experience of Mr. Kent
Jones on his truck farm this year
will also be sent to the fair and dis
tributed among the visitors, for the
purpose of lotting them know what
succobb tan bo made in truck farm
ing on loi ritory contagious to Jack
son
The Modern Violin. Man
and Guitar
dolin
School,
Will Open Monday, Sept. 11,
In the rooms over Storey's
Clothing Store. Excellent in
struction andJow tuition. Spec
ial offer to students this week.
Call on Monday or address,
SCOTT B. PROWELL,
Director.
1
Bros.,
Your Clothiers.
«,
Vs
1
To the People of Delaware
County:
Wo cordially invite, yon to make our store your headquarters
when you come to the fair this week. Every day brings in more
new goods in every department, such as dress goods in endless
varieties cloaks in the newest and latest styles, long or short as
you may wish them.
Blankets in all sizes and colors and underwear to suit any
taste, besides thousands of novelties worth from 15c to 50c each,
will all be put in our annex or back room and sold at the uni
form price of 10c each. Even genuine cut glass articles go into
that-sole. We bought them so we don't lose on them and some
one ,else's loss is your gain, so come in and see what a few dol
lars will buy at the big new dry goods store.
Our large carpet and rug department is on the 2nd floor, also
our fur and millinery department, where tho newest only in hats
is shown.
Did you see our inducement on tho Celebrated American
Lady Corsets for which we have agency?
ft
Manchester Markets.
Corrected weekly by M. I. B. lllcliraond.
Hogi, perewt
Skeen, per owl........
Stoc&SteerB....-
14 G5«5 00
mn & 00
0-50-i-t0-
Helfert.per cwt. jum 4 so
Oowt, butcfoer'i stook, per owt 75 2 CO
ier«
1, per 1
ffhlto, per lb.
Torkeya,
Ducki, wL..-,
Dueka, dark, per ft
Spring Chickens
Onlckeni.per
Old Hem, per
Corn, perbu
tiata, per Du...
Hay, wild,per Ion
Tame bay
Potatoes, New
Butter, croamery, per
Butter, dairy, per
per doz
lolhy aeed
OlToerieed
ltK
OK
OS
7H
10
7X
US
5 00
0 00
I?
10
is
1 00
7 CO
Through to California Without Change
The, Minneapolis & St. Louis R. It.
will Inaugurate Its personally conducted
California touiist car service on Thurs
day, September 15th, continuing each
Thursday thereafter, during the Beason
Fine upholstered tourist cars will leave
St. Paul on train No. 4 at 8:00 p. m.
running through vis Omaha, c. It. I. &
r. to Colorado Springs, famous "Scenic
Route" through Colorado, Salt Lake
and Southern Pacific, arriving Los An
geles Tuesday 1:00 p. m. ltate for dou
ble lower berth through is $6.75. For
full information bs to rateB, reserva
tions, call on Agents or address A. JJ.
Cutta, G. P. & T.
3Gw4
A. Minneapolis Minn.
Low One Way Settlers Rates.
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis to
California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho,
Montana, etc., tickets on sale daily
September lath to October 15. Through
tourist cars each Thursday to San Fran
cisco. Call on agents for rates, or ad
dress A. B. Cutts, G. P. & T. A. Minne
apolis, Minn, 3gw4
ColonlBt and Round Trip Homeseekers
Rates during September and October
via the Minneapolis & St. Louis to
Louisiana, Texas, Oklahoma, Now
Mexico, etc. Call on agents or address
A. B. Cutts, G. P. & T. A., Minneapolis
Minn. 3Gw4
Foit SALE:—Good hotel, three lots
furniture and business for sale cheap
in one of the best towns in the coun
ty. Enquire of Byron Bronson, Man
hester, Iowa. 21tf.
Now Iowa Olty Line.
Passengers for Iowa City should In
quire of Illinois Central ticket agents
as to connections with the new Inter
burban line from Cedar Rapids to Iowa
City. J.
36'*
F. UEitiiY,
A. G. P. A.
Closing Out Bale.
11. C. Graham & Son are closing out
their entire stock of groceries for strict
ly cash and all those indebted to this
firm are requested to call and settle at
once. 31tf
For Lumber, Coal, Wood
and Posts,
Go to the FARMERS' LUM
BER Y^jRD, West Main Street,
near bridge.
W. O. Somes, Mgr.
The Manchester
Panatorium.
Is the place to go, and now
is the time to have your
clothing cleaned and pressed
and your shoes sliined at
LOWEST PRICES.
Large inducement to regu
lar subscribers.
Over Hahesy's Restaurant.
Phone orders to 152.
L. C. Meskimen, Prop.
S A a
I
li
ili
$
J-r-ii'-h
Dress
*.»i'rviy^v,'t$ Ht*J
B. CLARK.
First of the Autuiiini
Fashions
Uf Exclusive, Original Ideas in Great Numbers are fl!
Continually Arriving.
it 2
W New lines Indies' and children's Cloaks. The new coats
of tweeds and fancy mixtures are especially favorable for early
fall wear. The mannish features are strikingly effective. The
plait and belt effects aro most successfully introduced both in jS
the practical short jackets and in the long coats.
Goods and Silks
JJ Novelty Dress Goods and Silks for Tailored
Suits and Shirt Waist Suits.
The weaves, colors and designs which will be mostly in
igf demand during the coming months, are here. The selection
it already contains much the largest assortment we hare
shown.
Hit
Stylish Millinery Attracts Attention.
jjj We are showing a splendid line of walking hats
HJ dren's headwear at the usual interesting prices. We
quarters for everything pertaining to Millihery.
We are showing a splendid line of
B. CLARK.
New
Fall
Dress Goods
[Just Received...
Consisting of all that is new and desirable!
in this season's goods.
Flannellettes, Cotton and!
Wool Waistings. 1
Call and inspect same.
Respectfully,
W. L. Drew.
Agent Buttrick Patterns.
$
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