Newspaper Page Text
OF THE WEEK
WHAT MANCHESTER PEOPLE
ARE DOING AT HOME AND
REVIEW AND FORECAST OF THE WEEK
Items of a Personal
Nature Picked Up
—W* N- Wolcott was a business
visitor in Dubuque last Thursday.
:—Miss Stella Mutschler spent Sun
day witji her parents, in East Dubu
—Mrs. W. J. Davis and daughter,
Miss Julia Davis, were visitors in
Dubuque on, Monday.
—E. M. Hughes left the first of
the week for Chicago, where he will
make purchases of spring stock.
—Mrs. H. E. Henderson and Miss
Dora Hendricks were at Dubuque
Birth of a Nation."
—Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Richardson
went to Colfax, Iowa, Monday where
they will spend several days at the
famous health resort.
—Mrs. R. D. Hooker was at Edge
wod last week, to attend the funeral
of her cousin, Mrs. Earl Culbertson.
—A. J. Gildner is in Chicago this
week, joining his "brothers in that
city to make purchases for their store
—E. E. Keith of Hopkinton has ac
cepted the position of linotype oper
ator in this office, commencing his
work on Saturday.
—Miss Jessie Maley was at Dubu
que -Sanday, spending the day with'
Tuesday to attend the play, "The
Birth of a Nation."
—The Enright Grocery company has
a, change of advertisement which will
be of interest to the house wives of
Manchester. Don't fail to read the
—W. H. Confare, who spent sever
al days with his sons at Davenport
and Waterloo, returned home the first
of the week, and is again on the job
at Hutchinson & Atwater's.
—Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hensley,
of Glenwood, were here last week,
bringing the remains of Mrs. Hens
ley's daughter, Margaret Breckon, to
Earlville, for burial.
—Exnil Penningroth, who had been
employed in the Oba Lyman meat
market, left Monday morning for Aus
tin, Minnesota, where he has accept
ed a position with the Hormel Pro
Mrs. Woodford Dick, who has been
spending several months with her
mother, Mrs. E. Tush, in this city, re
turned to her home in Paducah, Ken
tucky, last Friday afternoon.
—Archie Lyman, who has been the
obliging clerk in the W. L. Drew's
drv goods store for several years,
h&i resigned his posiiton and is now
employedin the meat market of his
brother, Oba Lyman.
—The Democrat regrets to learn
that Mr Hiram Arnold is confined to
the home of his daughter, Mrs. H.
L.. Rann, because of illness. His
many friends hope that he may soon
be on the road to recovery.
—Among those who went from this
county to Des Moines last week to
hear President Wilson were former
"senator E. H. Hoyt, Representative
A. B. Holbert, former supervisor W.
B. Robinson and E. M. Carr.
—Chester Langridge went to Ce
dar. Rapids Thursday morning to en
er the Cedar Rapids Business col
ege and take a course in that ex
ellent business college. Chester is
hardworking and reliable young
man, and will some day hold a re
—W. R. Foster, of Williams, Iowa,
spent a short time with his mother,
^Mrs. Anna Foster, and sister, Miss
May, last week. Mr. Foster was on
his way from Warren, Illinois, to
which city he had taken the remains
of his wife, who died suddenly at
/Spokane, Washington. He has many
friends in Manchester who sympa
thize with him in the sorrow that
has so sudenly come into his life.
—George Dukek, father of Mrs.
August Miller, is ill at the home of
his daughter. His condition is such
as to cause concern among the mem
bers of his family. Miss Henrietta
Miller, who has been teaching at
Wolf Point, Montana, has been cal
1 home to assist in the care of Mr.
Dukek. The Democrat, in common
with Mr. Dukek's many friends,
hopes that he may soon be restored
to his former goood health.
—Mrs. A, C. Philipp will be hostess
to the members of the Friday After
noon club on Friday, February 11th.
The club is following a line of pro
grams suggested in the Bay View
magazine. These programs are prov
ing of real interest. The social side
of the work is also proving a really
pleasant part of the year's work.Mes-
dames Atwater, Barr, Boardway, Mun
son, Piatt, Storey, Strickland and
Steadman, have each served delicious
refreshments at previous meetings.
Go to Kramer's
Soft Prink Parlor
And Get Acquainted.
Hot Lunches Served all Hours
Gllssendorf Bldg. Main Street
—Dr. T. E. Flemming was a visitor
in Dubuque on Monday
—Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lafferty were
visitors in Dubuque Tuesday.
—All of the banks of the city will
be closed on Saturday, February 12—
—Forrest Jones was in Dubuque
Tuesday on business, and also to at
tend the play, "The Birth of a Na
—Miss Blanche Terril, who has
been spending several weeks with
friends at Red Oak and Chicago, re
turned home Tuesday evening.
—J. M. Jones & Sons unloaded a
carload of Ford cars on Tuesday.
The firm anticipates a lively run on
these popular cars, and is laying
in a good supply.
—The Priscilla club will hold a Val
entine party at the home of Mrs. N.
E. Davis on Tuesday, February 16th.
The ladies will entertain their hus
bands at a picnic supper at 6 o'clock.
—M. E. Blair went to Ottumwa, Io
wa, Thursday evening to attend the
funeral of a friend, who was associ
ated with Mr. Blair on the executive
committee of the Iowa Grange asso
—Our farmer readers will not over
look the large advertisement of the
Lovett & Davis Produce company on
page eight. The company is prepar
ing to solve the seed corn problem
which the farmers of this immedi
ate section will face this spring. Bet
ter look after the seed corn ques
tion before it is too late.
—Mrs. J. J. Lindsay and daugh
ter, Miss Florence Lindsay, left on
Sunday afternoon for Havana, Cuba,
where they will spend some time en
joying the mild climate of the sun
ny south, while their friends in Man
chester wade through snow banks,
an,d shovel coal into hungry furnaces.
Here's hoping that Mrs. Lindsay and
her daughter may have an enjoy
able trip to Cuba.
—H. L. Rann has accepted the po
sition of choir director in the First
Congregational church of this city.
The music for the morning services
will be in charge of Mr. Rann, who
will have the assistance of a large
chorus choir. The music for the
evening services will be in charge of
the music committee of the church.
The choir of the church will soon be
gin rehearsals on a suitable Easter
Morning worship next Sunday morn
ing at 10:30. ^The sermon will be the
second in the series on "Some worth
while Things for the church," Theme
"A Consistent Prayer Life." Sunday
school at 11:45. Christian Endeavor,
6:30, topic: The Consecration of In- !war
Christian Endeavor, presenting var
ious phases of the Young Peoples
Work, with special music, and an of
fering will be taken for the Depart
ment of Young Peoples Work in the
Presbyterian Church. A special invi
tation is extended to all young peo
ple. Prayer meeting Thursday even
ing, 7:30, lesson Acts, XVI. Teacher
training class following the Prayer
Morning worship at 10:30. At this
service the choir will sing the Fes
tival Te Deum in by Dudley Buck,
and the pastor will preach on Lincoln
as the True American.
The Sunday School will meet at
12:00. The subject of discussion in
the men's, class will be: Political
and Moral Lessons from the Babylon
ian Captivity of the Jews.
Junior Endeavor at 3:30. On Fri
day afternoon of this week th° Junior
Endeavor Society will have a social
in the church parlors, from 5:00 to
Evening worship at 7:30. The pas
tor's theme will be The Study of a
The annual meeting of Golden
church will be held next Saturday. All'tl,mS °f 'nteArest
those who are interested in th« work ^vron^
of the church are urged to be pres- jhav°
ent at two o'clock p. m.
Commumon services will be held
next Sunday, Feb. 13. Any desirous
of joining the church will be taken
We hope that you will make it a
point to be at these services. Sunday
School at twelve, noon.
held in the Presbyterian church on
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev.
Eugene Melchert of Ryan will con
duct the services.
Services Sunday afternoon at the
M. E. Church. The Sermon will be
"Gospel Not of Man." Everyone is
Rev. C. K. Hudson will preach at
this church next Sunday afternoon at
3:30. Sabbath school at 2:30.
-i »i »t »t
(Continued from Page 1.)
most dying of thirst, away from the
few wells and springs of watpr which
are found along the road. Look at
the old decrepit men dragging them
selves painfully along, praying that
th^y jnight soon share the fate of
their aged comrades who had been
killed at various stages of their jour
ney—to be kicked, to be cursed,
lashed, cut, stabbed, mutilated, until
death should intervene. Fair women
and girls pleading to be killed, being
dragged away to the slavery and deg
redation of Moslem harems—abused
dishonor, sublet to the same bru
taliUes as the men. They too drag-
ged themselves along, only wishing better
that death would end it all. Child-
ren starving in their mothers' arms, George
uttered piteous cries that would pierce
tne heart of any who heard. They !tend
were thrown by the wayside by their
own mothers who could no longer en
dure their cries for food. Such is
a mild picture of a deportation in
Turkey. To understand something of
the enormity of the crime, know
that of the two million Armenians in
Turkey at the beginning of the war,
1,000,000 is conservatively estimated
to have been killed, driven into exile,.
to have turned Mohammedan, or to
have been carried to the slavery of
And why has the Turkish govern
ment done this? At first, every ef
fort was made that the facts should
be hidden from the world. In case
anything passed the strict censorship
it received unqualified denial at the
hands of Turkish, authorities every-
ish "government no longer denies the
?ht of known facts, there was no up-
children,classes altogether beyond the
pale of military utility. From any
standpoint whatsoever, the Turkish
government is guilty of one of the
most heinous of cold-blooded crimes jand
fluence. Evening service, 7:30, at !has done more in thirty days to solve
which time a special Service will be !*he Armenian question than had been
rendered by the young people of the in thirty years by Abdul Hamen. The qUired for
minister of the interior appealed to
by an American lady of high position
not a missionary, on behalf of the
defenseless women and girls of Tur
key, replied, "This amuses us." And
this cruel-hearted, cold-blooded man
has said that?he would cause the Chris
tians of Turkey to pray for massacre.
And they have. I wonder what will
be the .status in the world to come of
those who have linked themselves
with two such unfeeling brutes as
these whom we have quoted.
America has been peculiarly respon
sive to the cry of the oppressed,sym
pathetic in times of suffering, ready
to voice her disapproval of injustice.
We have sorrowed over trodden and
trampled Belgium and Poland we
cupied by a power which claims com- I
plete control, without once asking our-
selves whether this nation, by reason
I we voiced our disproval of that re-
jgime of cruelty in the Belgium con- :perisheth
of that little nation.
I wonder, if we have felt some-
Lutheran. The situation we face today in ref- Mrs. Tourtellot as teacher of the
German Lutheran services will be erence to the Armenian people is this 'woman's Bible class since its organi
No longer do we face the opportunity Nation. Mr. and Mrs. Tourtellot were
of preventing the terrible calamity married February 1, 1866, at Wyom-
ice in a time of most heartrending ,ter
You have done it unto me.' I
Miss Maud Earhart is at home this
week from Ames.
Mrs. H. L. Main and Miss Nellie
Campbell were Cedar Rapids visitors
Mrs. Tesar has been quite ill for
some time but is improving. Her
daughter, Mrs. T. F. Wragg of Dubu
que is caring for her.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. King have
returned from a visit of several
with a sister of Mr. King. Mr. and
Mrs. Irish expect to start home soon
where. At last the mass of evidence present. The Mendelsohn's wedding
was so overwhelming that the Turk-
of her domination, is not under as Lenox College read touchingly Long
great obligation to furnish sustenance fellow's poem "The Hanging of the
to this civil population as she is to Crane." Mrs. M. R. Doolittle briefly
prevent starvation from claiming the
prisoners who she has taken from the
enemy's fighting ranks. Not long ago
go, which is a stain upon the honcr had given them each that which gold
Armenian peop e, if we
something of the keen
agony wluch th€y have
|bond of CIiristian brotherhood
have felt anything akin to the
people, whether we would
"This is not my affair." There is no ,the church. All the years spent here
absolute proof that combined action hy Mr. and Mrs. Tourtellot have been
on the part of neutral Christian na- ,jn connection with the Presbyterian
tions directed at Turkey would have church, Mr. Tourtellot having served
been fruitless of result. ia number of years as a deacon and
Which has fallen upon them- That|ing iowa, and came to Hopkinton
'time is months past. There exist to- |jn December, 1874. Two of the guests
day some three hundred thousand wh present Tuesday evening were also
have escaped into Russia and Per- present at their twenty-fifth annivers
sia and Egypt and who exist there in ary. Mrs. Mary Doolittle and Mrs.
the direst straights of need. Our op- c. i. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Tourtel
portunity and our duty is to save if jot were the parents of eight children
possible the remnants of that broken seven of whom are living. They are
and bleeding race. Picture them amid I Rev. George Tourtellot, Hudson, Wis
the mountains of Caucasus in mid- consin, Rev. Chester Tourtellrt, Den
winter with little or no shelter with nison, Iowa, Mrs. Eleanor Morgan,
insufficient food and clothing, and be- Portland, Oregon, Mrs. Lucy Greer,
ing swept by death dealing epidemics Akron, Ohio, Mrs. Jennie Austin,
of various diseases. In addition there Austinville, Iowa, Miss Mildred Tour
must exist 600,000 within Turkey, and kader. There are fifteen grandchild
if possible we must save them. Our ren, ThQ children presented their par
consuls and missionaries say that im- ents with fifty dollars in gold and
mediate help will save many. I pre- jMrs. R. A. Wallace on behalf of
sent to you the opportunity of serv- friends, a five dollar gold
but will visit by the way.
Mrs. Lowe visited her son Bert
Miller in Delhi Saturday.
Andrew Holcoxnbe* has gone to Min
nesota on account of the serious ill
ness of his s.on-«m-law. He will
!also visit his son A. D. Holcombe at
W. C. Kirkwood of Milwaukee has
been visiting his brothers and sisters
the past week.
Mrs. C. C. Morgan and Mrs. F. K.
Barnes were Cedar Rapids visitors
Cam and E. C. Orr and families
will soon become residents of' Hop
Mr. and Mrs. Midkiff of Manchester
were oyer Sunday visitors with their
son Carl and other relatives.
Stephen McGlade, who is very ill
with pneumonia, is not expected to
recover. His mother who also lias
been ill with the same disease is
ancj gjje carrje^ a
iising on the part of the Christians roses. Miss Frances Brokaw was
against the Turkish government. pf honor and Miss Ethel Mc
Granting their own lying statement, |Kenzie
against mankind. ,of Pittsburg,. Pa., assisted by Rev.
One great world power whose m- jrj. L. McKnight of Morning Sun, la.
fluence is first in Turkey today has
said in regard to the Armenian atroc
ities, "this is not my affair." Be that
as it may,I know there is a court be
fore whose judgment bar this asser-
tion will be branded as the height pastor of the Covenanter churtfli of
of moral perversion. The minister of
Turkey has boasted that he
have felt impelled to give material aid acknowledgement of the event, and a
to a population living in territory oc- few
need, and as you meet this may you jthe company wished that many years
some day hear said to you, "Even as might yet be given them together and
you have done unto the least of these bade them good night.
Tourtellot, son of Rev.
of. Hudson, Wiscon-
sin, arrived Saturday and will
The east country people came down
to Mr. and Mrs. A. D. LeClere's Fri
day evening and gave them an old
fashioned surprise party, leaving a
new chair as a token of their es
teem and good will.
The Delhi high school boys and
girls basket ball team played Hop
kinton high school Friday evening.
Delhi girls WoD( 13 to 11
boys, 102 to 6.
Mrs. David Smith
day in Monticello.
atrocities but seeks to justify them as fcefore an arch of ferns and
a measure of military necessity aga'nst
rebellious people. Judged in the
visited Thurs- I
Rev. George Coleman and Miss Hel
en Joseph were married Tuesday
evening, February 1, at the country
home off the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Joseph. The house was
beautifully decorated with pink and
white. About ninety guests were
played by Mrs. H. M.
Reeve as the bridal party took their
flowers. The bride's gown was Geor
gette crepe trimmed with gold lace
bouquet of white
bridesmaid. Tlie groom
there is no justification of the bru- I-^3 attended by his brother Rev.
tal murder of old men and women and
Coleman, and Mr. Hall Joseph,
brother of the bride. Master Jack
Barker was the ring bearer. The
ceremony was performed by Dr. W.
J. Coleman, father of the groom,
past()r of the Covenanter church
The bride and groom left the same
evening for the east, and will be
given a reception by the groom's par
ents at their home in Pittsburg Fri
day evening. Rev. Coleman, who is
Hopkinton, expects to be absent sev
eral months during which time he
will pursue special studies at Harv
ard in order to complete work re
degree. Mrs. Coleman
is a graduate of Lenox College in
the class of 1913. Guests from out
of town were, Dr. W. J. Coleman,
Pittsburg, Pa., Rev. Paul Coleman,
Blanchard, Iowa, Rev. E. L. Mc
Knight, Morning Sun, Iowa, Mrs. W.
O. Ferguson, Oakdale, Illinois, Prof.
Lyle Joseph, Onslow,! Iowa.
A very pleasant occasion was the
celebration of the golden wedding of
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Tourtellot at their
residence in Hopkinton on Tuesday
evening, February 1. At this time
it was not possible for all the child
ren to be present, so they will ar
range a family reunion later. As
such celebrations are rare, old friends
and neighbors could not let the
golden opportunity pass without some
them assembled to do honor
this couple, who have been mar-
ried fifty yearg and lived forty of
Hopkinton. Miss Paul of
gave a few words of greeting from
the old friends and, commended t^lie
couple in that instead of spending
jtheir years in seeking
the gold which
for their childrei3i they
cannot purchase—a christian educa
tion, four of them being graduates of
Lenox college. She closed with the
beautiful words of Browning:
"Grow old along with me
The best is yet to be
The last of Life for which the first
Our times are in His hand."
Dr. Ensign brought greetings from
Mr. Wm. Cooksley, a highly es
teemed and pioneer resident of Dyers
ville, passed away at the family
home last Friday afternoon follow
ing an illness of several weeks dur
ation. One week before his death
he suffered a parailytic stroke after
which no hopes were given for his
recovery. Deceased was born in TJp
perweare, Sommersetshire, England,
in January, 1831. He spent his ear
ly life in his native country and im
migrated to this country in 1857 and
directly coming' to Dyersville, settl-
singing of "Aul Lang Syne"
Northern la. Grown Corn
Wimples Yellow Dent 95 days
Goddards Silver King 95 days
Minnesota No. 13 90 days
Reid's Yellow Dent 95 days
Gold Mine 90 days
We are selling any of the
I above varieties at per bushel
ing on a farm near here. He was
united in marriage with Miss Eliza
beth Toomer on Dec. 24, 1866, and re«
sided on the farm. Eight children,
four daughters and four sons were
bom to them, six of whom, with the
wife, survive. They are Frank, Ed
ward and Albert Cooksley and Anna,
Mrs. George Nichols of Wortbington,
May, Mrs. J. Besler of Hopkinton and
Eliza, Mrs. Joseph Cooksley of Dyers
ville. A few years ago Mr. and Mrs.
Cooksley retired from farming and
came to Dyersville, where they have
lived up to the time of his death. The
fneral was held Monday at 12:30, p.
m. from the residence to the M. E.
church where Rev. Pyle conducted
the services and then the remains
were taken to Rockville for interment.
The pall bearers were Messrs Louis
Gergen, Tony Jaeger, Fred Binning,
Will Sharp, Clarence Bell, Henry
The announcement of the forthcom
ing marriage of Miss Nellie Beckinann
to. Mr. Barney Fesler of Worthington
was made in St. Francis church Sun
Mrs Albert Drexler was hostess
to the Crescilla Club at her home
The Dyersville big five of the Dy
ersville bowling team went to Dubu
que Saturday afternoon to bowl a
return game with the Dubuque Agard
The Progressive dancing club will
give a grand ball on Tuesday even
ing, Feb. 8. Skeels orchestra of Iowa
City will furnish the music and this
affair promises to be one of the best
of the season.
St. Francis Hall will be the scene oi
a card social next Thursday evning
under the auspices of the young la
dies sodalaty. Over two hundred-fifty
people attended the party given Tues
day evening of this week.
E, E. Reed at chapel Tuesday morn
ing. He came up on business from
Charles Thing has been engaged by
the Farmers State Bank as book keep
er and will devote all his sipare time
from college and will be on his job
The next number of the lecture
course will be Wednesday evening,
Feb. 9th, in the Presbyterian church.
Estelle Gray and Moritz Lhevinne wi'l
give a musical program which prom
ises to be one of the best.
The college will celebrate Wash
ington's birthday February 22, by an
entertainment to which a general in
vitation is extended. There will be
music by the orchestra, a short dra
matic performance appropriate to the
S. J. Tourtellot, who with his wife
celebrated their golden wedling last
week was a student of Lenox in the
There will be a double game of
basket ball at opera house Wednes
day evening, February 9, and one
which ought to draw a large house,
not only because it will be an inter
esting game but the proceeds are to
go on the gymnasium fund. The
games are between the faculty ladies,
the collego girls, Academy girls and
a special team.
The Luther team will play Lenox
Friday, February 11.
Thursday evening Lenox and Platte-
The students were all delighted to
welcome their former president,. Dr. ij-^endorf building on Main street and
The Lovett & Davis Produce Company
Sellers of GUARANTEED
To the corn Growers of Delaware County—-We have
for sale the heavy yielding varieties of 1914 crop.
All of our Corn was carefully selected and tested and when you get the
Corn we will give you plenty of time to test same, and if it does not germinate
from 90 to 97 per cent ship it back to us and we will refund your money without
argument or quibble. This corn is delivered in bags, shelled, 55 lbs to the bu.
SpCtldl llvITi Grown Varieties for $3.50 a bushel and the
Minnesota varieties for $4.50 a bushel, track Manchester. All corn shipped
about fffteen days after ordered. We are glad to send samples on request.
Clover and Timothy Seeds
We have for sale all kinds of Clover and Timothy Seeds and are in the
market to buy either or both of these seeds. Ask us for samples or send what
you have to offer. REMEMBER Farmers it takes about 16,000 bushels of
com to plant a county.
The Lovett & Davis Produce Co.
Telepeone 463 MANCHESTER, IOWA. W. L. Davis, Mgr.
ville, Wisconsin, had a game in which
Lenox won, 89 to 10.
Mr. M. H. HeikLn of Monticello was
a guest of Rev. H. Naether last week.
New chairs are quite an addition
to Clarke Hall dining room.
Miss Mabel Crabb visited over Sun
day with her sister Maud who is
teaching in Carrol, Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Puffett and
children spent Sunday at the L. N^
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lawrence of
Dundee spent Sunday at the home of
the former's brother, Ray Lawrence.
Delbert Rensauler of Elkport has
been visiting at the home of his sis
ter, Mrs. Fred Smith, during the
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Quitineyer of
Manchester have been visiting in this
vicinity for several days.
Rev. S. C. Bretnall of Lamont visit
ed with friends here on last Friday.
L. E. Pride of Manchester was a
business visitor in this neighborhood
on Friday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Franks ex
pect to remove to Manchester about
the first of March.
Tlie many friends will regret to
learn of the serious illness of George
Hooker,who is a pioneer of Dela
Letters remaining uncalled for at
the Postoffice for February 7tli,
Cliristianson, Martin B.
Milandy, C. B.
These letters will be sent to the
Dead Letter office February 2.1st, if
not called for before that date.
NEW RESTAURANT OPENS.
J. H. Kramer and Geo. Fleckenstein
of Dyersville have leased the Glis
hav§ opened a soft drink parlor and
short order restaurant. Messrs. Kram
er and Fleckenstein make their an
nouncement on another page of this
issue of The Democrat
There is an extraordinary echo in
the cathedral at Pisa. If you sing two
notes there is no averberation, but if
you sir three they are taken up,
swellei and prolonged into a beautiful
Minnesota Grown Corn
Minnesota No. 13, yellow 80 days
Northwest Dent 85 days
Wisconsin No. 7, white' 95 days
Iowa Gold Mine 85 days
Reid's Yellow Dent 85 days
These are Minnesota varieties which
should be early maturing in
Iowa, are selling at per bu.
For a limited time only we offer the Iowa
These prices are subject to change without notice.
Our Stock of Flour
Is the best the mills can make from the best grain,
and you have a choice of several excellent brands
at this store. We sell a select line of staple and
fancy groceries, at prices that are consistent with
the high quality of the goods. Our business policy
CtNrttsy, Clf|pliiiro, Homsty and Prompt Strviot.
Enright Grocery Co.
Successors to H. R. McDonald.
Brotherhood of American Ye.omen,
meets regularly every 1st and 3d
Tuesdays. Visiting archers always
W. D. HOYT,
CHAS. H. BUNKER,
Anyone wishing to sell or buy real
estate, see. M. I. B. RICHMOND.
If you are looking for a new and
modern residence in Manchester locat
ed near the High school, inquire at
this office for particulars. 52wkstf/
A competent maid for general house
work. No washing. Inquire of
MRS. THOMAS SCANLON,
Opposite Congregational Church,
4wkstf Manchester, Iowa.
8 head of horses, some coming 4
and some 5 years old, ranging in
weight from 1100 to 1300 pounds.
All broke double. Inquire of
WM. J. CLAUS,
15 1L 1 on6 tf Delaware Iowa.
One horse, and two mares with
foal. MAURICE HENNESSEY,
Tel. 1 1-2 on 6, Delaware. R. 2,
NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL.
State of Iowa, Delaware County,ss—
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You are hereby notified that the
last will of Charlotte Hull deceased,
has been filed, opened and read, and
Monday, the 13tli day of March, A.
D., 1916, fixed as the time, and the
court house in Manchester the place
for hearing and proving the same.
Witness my hand and seal of said
Court this 8th day of February, 1916.
A. O. STANGER,
Clerk of District Court.
The average girl is more courage
ous than a pugilist. She is usually
ready to make a match with a man
twice her size.—Indianapolis Star.