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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, September 18, 1918, Image 7

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How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can'
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Ball's Catarrh Cure has been taken
by catarrh sufferers for the past
thirty-five years, and has become
known as the most reliable remedy for
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure acta thru
the Blood on the Mucous surfaces, ex
pelling the Poison from the Blood and
healing the diseased portions.
After you have taken Han's Catarrh
Cure for a short time you will see'a
mat Improvement in your general
health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh
Cure at once and get rid of catarrh.
Bend for testimonials, free.
F. J.
CHENEY & CO.. Toledo.
JL H. Our.
tentlon given oelleetteaaBoal
and laswaMt. Offiss
OMfls bnildinr. Manchester, Iowa.
TMUV mil.
ATORNBTB AT .?*••• j
Flrst National Bank Building. Mate
Street, Manchester. Iswa.
ATORNBTB AT LAW. Offloe ever
Dataware County State Bank, Man*
ter, Iowa.
Lawyer. General praetipe.
Ing Estates specialty. Offloe in
National Bank Building,
Kan cheater, Iowa.
fitted. Cross syse
straightened wither!
TIrrfll ft Pterse
Uasii Real Estats*
aid iMsruN.
uicwm, MWA.
F. E. SlchardiW
Real Estate Loan*,
ana Insuraqpe.
«. D. MritriMfc
Miss Margaret Duggan is attending
School in Manchester at St Xaviers.
Miss Ward of Rantoul, 111., is vis
iting relatives in Ryan and vicinity.
Bernard McAravey is attending
school at St. Joseph's, Dubuque.
John Harrington In some way got
tangled up with his auto and the re
sult is a sprained wrist.
Miss Dolphin has returned to Kan
sas where she will teach the coming
Domestic science has been added
to the school work at St John's this
Mr. and Mrs. M. Morrisey have been
entertaining relatives from the far
west during the week.
Mrs. John Brayton visited at the
home of her parents in Manchester
during the week.
Miss Pearl Turner has returned
to her work in the Brayton schools,
Elmer King, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ban King, of the Bay settlement, was
home for a couple of days, where he
is studying government work.
Dan McBlllgott was a visitor at
his cousin's, Father McBUigott, of
St Joseph's parish, Dubuque county,
last week. He has gone to California
to take up his studies in a seminary
in that atate.
Joe Cody and R. C. Wendllng are
taking in the sights at Chicago, Mil
waukee and other eastern points.
W. T. McEUiott was in Cedar Rap
Ids last week.
Charley Worley leaves for Stutt
gart, Arkansas, during the week to
look after his rice plantation.
Bernard Flanagan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Flanagan has arrived safely
The new bank is about completed.
They are installing the vaults this
A little daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Lyness during the week.
The great relief afforded by Cham
berlain's Tablets in a multitude of
'Cases had fully proven the great
value of this preparation for a° vreak
•stomach and impaired disgestion.
In many this relief has become per
manent and the sufferers have been
•completely restored to health.—For
tsale by A. C. Philllpp.
Bold by all Druggists. 76c.
ft B. RIOraORD.
real estate tn Kan Chester will do wall
to see me.
c. K. RBAOnre, ABOBtm
Plans and specifications on all Mate
of work. Offloe SSI Bast Union MnM.
Kantiieater, Iowa.
arcritsct and BrniJJKR. gaper*
lnteadent. Southeast oorner Ith and
Kain streets, Dubuoua, low*.
DR. C. M—OAJf.
Hospital on Delaware Street. Callsan
swared day or night. Phono Oi Mb*
Chester, Iowa. __
Bmbalmer. Telephone. Offloe 4H
idence, 519, Maneheator. Iowa.
DENTISTS. Office on Vranklta street,
Manchester and Strawberry Point
Special attention given to
andHydro Therapy Treatment*
rheumatism^ spinal
vous cases. Offloe In Hyde Building.
Phones 41( or 111.
Phone 609 Next to Flats Theatre
Registered Optometrist
Byes examined, glasses
THe Kaiser as I Knew Him
for Fourteen Yeais
(Copyright, 1SUI by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
It was believed that the exchange of
processors would accomplish the Ger
man purpose in two ways: not only
could the professors the kaiser sent to
America be depended upon to sow Ger
man seed In American soil, but the
American professors who were sent to
Berlin, it wss hoped, could be so ln
Dculattfd with the German viewpoint
that when they returned to their na
tive land they would disseminate it
among their associates and students.
Some time before the kaiser con
ceived the scheme at the Exchange
Professors, be sent his brother, Prince
Henry, to this country to draw the
two nations closer together and to in
still In the heart of every child born
In America of Gerftian parents an
•biding love for the fatherland.
Just before the war broke out, he
was planning to send one of Us sons
here with the same object.
He told me of his project and asked
me to which part of the United States
I thSugnt he onght to send the princa
"That depends, your majesty, I re
plied, "upon the object of the visit
1t the purpose is to meet Americas
Bsclcty, I would recommend such
places ss Newport in summer and
Pslm Beach in winter. To come in
contact with our statesmen and diplo
mats, Washington would naturally be
the most likely place to visit"
The kaiser thanked me for the In
formation but did not enter into fur
ther details as to the object he had
In mind or which son he bad planned
to send across.
It was to curry favor with America
that the kaiser had his yacht Meteor
built in our shipyards, and it is a fact
that more American women were pre
sented at the German court than those
of any other nation.
When he presented a statue of
Frederick the Great to this country,
in McKlnley's administration, It ere*
ated a great stir in congress. What
could be less appropriate. It was ar
gued, than the statue of a monarch in
the capital of a republic? The statue
was not set np in McKlnley's adminis
tration, but Roosevelt accepted It in
the interest of diplomacy and bad It
erected in front of the Army building.
Seeing that bis gift had had just the
opposite effect to that intended, the
kaiser reprimanded his ambassador
for not having Interpreted American
sentiment mot'e accurately.
A few days after the death of King
Edward, Roosevelt arrived In Berlin.
Despite the fact that all Etfrope was
In mourning, the kaiser arranged the
most elaborate military dress review
ever given In honor of a private cltiten
to celebrate Roosevelt's visit The re
view was held in the large military
reservation near Berlin. More than
100,000 soldiers passed in review be
fore the kaiser and his staff and their
honored guest
How fsr the kslser would have gone
In his attentions to Robsevelt had he
not been In mourning It is Impossible
to say, but I don't believe he would
have left anything undone to show his
admiration for the American ez-pres
ldent snd to curry favor with this
But Roosevelt was not the only
American to whom the -kaiser made
overtures. He was constantly inviting
American millionaires to pay him
yachting visits at Kiel or wherever
else he happened to be.
He sat for a portrait by an Ameri
can painter, which was exhibited with
a large collection of other American
works under the kaiser's auspices.
There was nothing that the kaiser
did not do in his efforts to ingratiate
himself with this country in the hope
that he would reap bis reward when
the great war he was anticipating
eventually broke out
Taken individually, these various In
cidents seem trivial enough, but I
have every reason to know that the
kaiser attached considerable Impor
tance to them. I know that there was
a good deal of chagrin in the tirades
he delivered to me against America for
her part tn'supplying munitions to the
allies—chagrin st the thought that the
seed hs had sown In America had
failed to bring forth better fruit
When we Anally entered the war snd
he realised that all his carefully nur
tured plans of years had availed him
naught hs could not restrsin his bit
oess nor conceal his disappoint*
"All my efforts to show my friend
ship for America—exchsnglng profes
sors with your colleges, Bonding my
brother In your country, sll—sll for
nothing I" he exclaimed, disgustedly,
after we had entered the war.
On another occasion he showed even
more clearly how far America had fal
len short of his expectations:
"What has become of those rich
Americans who used to visit me with
their yachts at Kiel and come to my
entertainments In Berlin 7' he asked,
sarcastically. "Now that we have
England Involved, why aren't they
utilizing the opportunity to serve and
to make their own country great? Do
they think I put myself out to enter
tain them because I loved them? I
am disgusted with the whole Anglo
Saxon race
The kaiser couldn't understand why
the United States did* not seise both
Canada and Mexico. Apparently, from
the way he talked from time to time,
if he had been sitting In the White
House he would have grabbed the en
tire Western Hemisphere.
That the kaiser followed American
politics very closely, especially after
the war broke out was very natural.
The fact that there was a great Ger
man-American vote in this country
was not overlooked In Potsdam, snd 1
haven't the slightest doubt the kaiser
Imagined that he could exert consider
tble influence in out elections through
hlsemlssaries in this country.
I returned to Berlin late In October
at that year. Within a day or two
after my arrival I received a telephone
message from the Belcbsksnsler von
Bethmann-Hollweg to the effect that
the kslser had sent him word of my
return snd that he would like me to
call st his palace either that noon or
at four p. m.
I was ushered into a very large toon
in the corner of which was a busln
like looking fiat-topped desk, bat which
was otherwise elsborately furnished.
The rslchshsnsler, a tall, broad-shoul
dered, handsome specimen of a man,
came over to me and, putting his arm
in mine, walked me to a seat beside
the desk. He asked me what I would
smoke, and upon my taking a cigar
ette, he did likewise.
"The kaiser's been telling me, doe
tor," he said, "of your recent visit to
America, and I would like to ask you
a few questions."
I said that I was always glad to talk
of America. Indeed, I was particular
ly glad of the opportunity to speak
with the prime minister of Germany at
that time.
Then followed a bewildering succes
sion of questions, the purpose at
which was not at all clear to me. We
had a peculiar conversation—half in
German, half in English. The relchs
kansler did not speak English partic
ularly well.
"How are things in America?" he
asked. "Did you have any opportu
nity to gauge the political situation?
Who do you think will be the next
president? Do you think that Ameri
cans are opposed to peace because
that would end their chance to make
money out of the war? Are your
people so mercenary that they would
like to see the war prolonged for the
sake of the money they can make out
"No, your excellency," I replied,
"you are quite wrong if you imagine
that my countrymen .would like to pro
long the war for the sake of war
proflts. That is very far from being
the case. On the contrary, the coun
try at large Is anxious for peace."
Don't forget your people are mak
ing a lot of money out of this war,"
the reichskanzler persisted. "They
are becoming very rich. They will
soon have all the gold in the world.
Putting an end to the war would to a
great extent end American opportuni
ties for making money on this enor
mous scale."
"That may be all true," I replied,
"but fortunately my countrymen think
more of the blessings of peace and
liberty than they do of war and profits,
and the sooner peace can be brought
about on a basis which will have
some assurance of permanency the bet
ter we will like It"
"Wilson has the greatest opportu
nity ever presented to a man to make
his name Immortal—by bringing about
peace in the world," he went on. "We
feel now that he Is not our friend, but
friendly to the allies, but nevertheless
hs may be able to see that If this war
is prolonged Indefinitely it will mean
the destruction of sll the nations In
volved in it Do you think there Is
any possibility of America entering
fee war?"
"That, of coarse, will depend, your
excellency," I answered, "upon devel
opments. I don't believe my country
Is anxious to fight, but I'm quite sure
that nothing in the world will keep us
out of It If our rights as a neutral
nation are not respected."
"We certainly don't like the way
Hughes has been talking on the
stump," declared the reichskanzler.
'Did you hear any of his speeches or
any of Wilson's?"
I said I had had no opportunity to
hear any of the campaign speeches,
but that I hsd followed them in the
"Well, did you gather from what
you read that the American people
want to see peace In Europe or do
they want the war to go on so they
can continue to make fortunes out
Agsln I replied that I was certain
our country would never be influenced
by such sordid considerations as were
implied in the relchsksnsler's question,
but thst if the right kind of peace
could be brought about the whole
country would eagerly embrace It
The subject of the U-boat campaign
wss never mentioned and It was not
until several months later when the
submarine warfare was started again
on a greater scale than ever that I
realised that the whole purpose of
this Interview was to ascertain If they
could, without telling me their inten
tions, who was the candidate, Hughes
or Wilson, who would be least dan
gerous to them If more American ves
sels were sunk in the ruthless sub
marine campaign they were then con
The election was drawing close it
was necessary to notify Von Berns
torff of Potsdam's preference the kai
ser believed that perhaps he held the
deciding ballot in his hand in the
shape of the German-American vote
and he didn't know how to cast it
Hence the eagerness with which they
Interrogated me upon my return from
the "front"
The interview with the reichskanzler
and the fact that It was instigated by
the kaiser Indicated to me that Amer
ica occupied a most important place
in the kaiser's plans. When, a few
months later, we declared war against
Germany, however, all the kaiser's
planning and plotting of years col
lapsed. The edifice he had be^n so
confidently erecting came crashing to
the ground because It was built upon
a false foundation. How elementary
Jim Robiion of Manchester was in
town Tuesday.
The funeral services of Mrs. Sarah
Smith, who passed away at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Jim Waits, on
Sept 7th, were held in the Methodist
church on Sept 9, and Interment made
In the Green Hill cemetery.
Misses Elsie Sharp, Inez and Marie
Putz, Doris Rhines and Alice Robison
left Tuesday to attend the Iowa State
Teachers' college at Cedar Falls.
Private Ray Woolridge was here last
week from Camp Gordon, Georgia, for
a short visit .with home folks.
Frank Densmore left Monday for a
two weeks' visit with his son, Lee and
family, at Dentaybow, Minn. Miss
Julia Heckmaster, a nurse from Elkad
er, Is caring for Mrs. Densmore dur
ing her husband's absence.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover McSperrln and
daughter of Oelwein were In town last
week calling on relatives and friends.
Mr. Sullivan was over from Elkader
last Monday.
Robert Wheeler, who has been with
a chautauqua band during the summer,
is home and is making preparations to
enter the services of the U. S. army.
J. M. Alcorn and son, Lee, of Mon
tlcello, were visiting relatives in and
around Edgewood over Sunday.
C. B. Madison was calling on his
sister in Fayette on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Sheppard of New
Hampton, visited friends here recent
Charley Noble of Manchester was a
business caller here the first of the
Miss Grace Snover, who is working
near Masonville, was home over Sun
1. T. Smith of Beatrice, Neb., was
called here last week by the death of
his mother.
Ralph L. Bixby came last Saturday
from Alliance, Neb., and spent a few
days with home folks.
Misses Lillian Arthur and Rose
Combs were passengers to Fayette on
Mrs. George Sherman came home
the first of the week from Burt Iowa,
where she went to see her step-moth
er, Mrs. Eastman.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peick and chil
dren were in Elkport last Sunday.
Mrs. Jay Laity and two children
came down from Strawberry Point the
first of the week to see frer father,
John Sevey, who is not quite so well.
Ora Jenkins came home Wednes
day from Key West, Florida, where he
is stationed in the navy.
Mr. and Mrs. Doc Coolidge and
daughter, Loraine, and Mrs. M. M.
Coolidge left Wednesday evening for
Ocheydan, Iowa, to spend a week with
the former's daughter, Mrs. Leon
Kuntz and family.
Dr. May of Manchester was a pro
fessional caller here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hawley and five
children are here from Texas, making
the trip in their car.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robison spent a
few days the first of the week in Volga.
Miss Ruby Pogue commenced school
last Monday in the Bixby school.
George Glazier is here from New
Hampton, working at the carpenter
trade with. Frank Flenniken.
Mrs. Tom Squires of Kansas visited
Delhi friends last week.
Miss Lucy Dodd of Iowa City was a
recent guest of Mrs. & J. Wintenberg.
E. B. Porter had business In Chi
cago last week.
MISs Zola Delano Is staying at the
J. B. McGuire home at Oxford Junc
John Allison and son ot Texas spent
several days last week with Delhi
Mrs. Hucker resigned her position
in our schools and Mrs. W. G. Byer
hoff is teaching in the high school.
Mrs. Jessie Doolittle entertained the
Ladies' Aid society last Wednesday af
Louis Duart has rented the Beal
farm and moved there last week.
Howard Michael went to Aurora,
Iowa, Thursday to play ball.
Mrs. C. M. Grommon is nursing Mrs.
E. Larson at Earlville.
John VanWagnen died at the county
home last week. The body was taken
to the old home at Earlville for bur
Mrs. Elizabeth Blake is at her home
In Strawberry Point
Quite a number from this place at
tended the Buck Creek fair Friday.
The first meeting of the year of the
Delhi Woman's club will be held on
Thursday afternoon, Sept. 26, with
Miss Emma Brayton.
Mrs. Blank ot Des Moines is visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. Oscar Simons
and getting acquainted with her new
Mrs. Henry Harger of Idaho is visit
ing her old time Delhi friends. It is
many years since she moved from
Delhi to the far west
Dr. El J. Wintenberg attended a
meeting of the Medical society at Man
chester last Tuesday.
The M. E. fair will be held Satur
day, October 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Toomer attended
the wedding of the patter's sister at
Dyersvllle last week Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nost and daugh
ter, Luclle, of Mechanlcsville, are the
guests of Mrs. Nost's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Jakelin.
Frank Albrook, who Is in the avia
tion corps, and stationed at St. Louis,
is home on a furlough.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Stewart and Mr.
and Mrs. Worth Stewart of Stanley
spent Sunday with relatives in town.
Miss Ona Jakelin is home from her
work as a nurse at Des Moines for a
short stay.
The little nine months old babe of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Sweeney passed
away Sunday evening after a short Ill
Mrs. Charles Kimber and two lit
tle daughters of Oneida visited a
few days recently at the home of her
sister .Mrs. Wm. Rudy.
Leonard Smith, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman Smith of this place,
left for Camp Dodge Thursday.
Llndsey Barr Is preparing to build
a silo.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smock were
trading at Manchester Friday.
Mrs. Daniel Ryan, who has been ill
tor some time, is getting a little bet-
•w. is"
Mrs. Wm. Martin of Edgewood Is
visiting at the Mru. James Barr home
this week.
Mrs. Sherman Smith spent Friday
at the Louis Fry home.
Mrs. J. Feightner and mother, llss.
Eliza Barr, who had been spending
the summer here with relatives, left
Thursday morning for St. Paul and
Alfred, North Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Bveret Smith and chil
dren of near Strawberry Point, sxemt
Sunday with relatives here.
Harold Relnecke was a Guttenfcesg
visitor Thursday.
Elmer Morris returned to the Great
Lakes Training station In Chicago al
ter visiting home people.
Miss Genie Preston left Monday
for Largo, Florida, where she will
teach in the public schools the com
ing year.
Mr. and Mrs. A. McGarvey enjoyed
a visit from their son George, in BUlan—
neapolls, last week.
Will Lang of Des Moines was
Mrs. Phlllis Alderson returned to
her home Monday from a six months'
visit with her son, Thomas Haxby, at
Latouche, Alaska.
Henry Sheldon sold his jewelry
business in Strawberry Point last
week to John Meyer, formerly ot
Sumner, Iowa, who has taken p«
sesslon ot the same. Mr. Sheldon,
has been in the business In the Point
for many years and will be missed la
the business activities of the town.
Mrs. Judson Bldncbard visited with,
her parents in Arlington, Monday.
M. J. Goodrich autoed to Chicago
last week.
Then He Had to Talk.
"No woman Is perfect, I suppoat."
he remarked In thoughtful way. "I
see you no longer love me," said tlM
glrL—Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Oughts and the Others.
"How you gettln' on wld youah 'rltls
sietic, Lou?" "Well, I done learned to
add up de oughts, but de Aggers bodies
me."—Boston Transcript
Dr.Wilbirt Shalltnbergu
Ths Bsgalsr and Sellable GUap
Specialist will he at
•ens firest tiM a. m. to I p. a.
(Oh day only) and
Twenty-eight Days.
Consultation and Examination £jm
and strictly coaldsatlaL
IwgM Oasee sad Isytsn CMvsa
Surfs! AttsaMsa.
raaven omurr.
Are yea nervous and deapendeats
tslly excited and IrrltaMe weak aaa
debilitated tired meralaga: wtthmB
ambition, energy er strength: llfeleMu
easily fatigued: distrustful aad wlto
eut confidence in yourselfT Have yta
out confidence in yourself? Have yoia
sunken, red or blurred eyes plmplta
on your face weak back or deposit la
Cases ot long standing especially de
sired. Wrong treatment and lncorreck
diagnosis have often resulted in tin
worst afflictions. Varicocele, Hydrocele.
Blood Poison, Syphallls. Unnatural dis
charges, Weakness, Emissions, Debility.
Nervousness, Dlssiness and Defective
Memory, which ruin body and mini.
It is highly important you obtain the
services of a physician who has estab
lished a good reputation for treaties
these diseases.
De, ahaUeahsfcsr has msae yean
study et Private Diseases of am
women. Ho knows aad uses ths
•dentine methods ot treatfnr thi
Hundreds ot women suffer uateld fel
ony wttTi disease* which have been
Bleated or ansklllfulty treated.
ha*% beea made by him. Ton flnaldi
consult him if you have any saroala
diseases. A Specialist who has mala
a ltfettmo study et saoh diseases ia
certainly prepared to gtn yoa the tSA
aad if yeu are sick, ysu
sc lo treatment.
1«. ShaUeahecser spares no effort ta
cure his patients. He knorws that tetS
results msaa as much te hint as to tks
patient. Meet e« his new ^patteata
crme threach the reeommendatlro «l
ethers whom ho has treated.
HO prepares nearly sll his medisba
frea his own apodal formula* aaff
uses nothlag but pure drugs.
Address letters to
lting home people last week.
A cane mill Is in the course of con
struction in the south east part «f
Strawberry Point As an upustulHy
large acreage of cane is planted tbds
year this new mill will come flu
handy. L. P. Goodman, who is an e:
perlenced hand, will have charge st
the mill.
Or. Skaneaberer ia aa «m In tally
sseeesaCB] flMeiallst la the treiuaaia
aureate sImmml Hs fcaa a lani
establish** repatttMfc. resalttnc fnia
his larsa praeuo* spa art—iv a—stal
«x»«rteao* whicn hsnrs ante him
yrvtolent that he eaa name sad St
oats your disease ia a few mlttba.
Be has successfully treated ssaay__«l
the meet difficult eases et elureale Vf
eases of men and vtnw. That is vis
his reputation has spread -why he tea
continued his visits year after
while ether doctors have made a turn
visits and stosseA
Br. Shallenhemar treats dlssasss il
the Bye, Bar, Mese, Threat. Lnn
Heart BlooS. Skin. Nerrea, Liver. Steai
ach, Iateetln«a Kidneys and BlaMK
Consumption in aa early stage, Chtsrsk.
Rimrlna in Bars and Deafnesa Vatalf
iii,Neinlcta, Bplleysy. 8lekHi
Oeltre, Bcaema, Serefala,
Gravel, Ithenmatlam of jelnts
musolea. Also treats diseases ef wt
men scientifically.
fujes crass wirmiw
rtssur* Fistula and ether reotal dli
isee treated without surgical epew
5a Per Cent
Fans Loan Rates are gradually going higher. We give privilege
Co prepay $100 or any multiple thereof at any time without notice!
and lator«8t payable once a year. When does your present loan ex«
plref Write or telephone us and we will see you at once.
Hoae Office, Manchester, Iowa.
toaeml Office, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Higley Butmag.
ixik II IH»IIH I
Shoes Cost Mors Miniy
Economise on Shoes
By Getting them repaired at
American Repair Shop
Chas. Gtolmo, Proprietor
First Block West of Court House
Here will be a bitter campaign next winter. We must begin
build reserves of wheat, meat, fats, and sugar for the Allies and
for ego1 own Army. Don't be a food spender!
Ot-hydrated Vegetables
and Fruits
Retain the Flavor of Fresh Products.
Look ahead—the more home grown garden products
jcu put on the cupboard shelf the more your family will
lave for next winter.
Most vegetables can be cooked, put through a food
grinder and dried and are far superior to the commercial
Get* Keen Kntter Food Grinder it is a great aid in the
conservation-of all food products.
We sell them in the following sizes:
I Hmtchinson & Atwater
THE MAN who pays the till, the one
who looks to get his money back in ex
tra heat and less smoke and clinkers, there
is satisfaction in the coal we sell.
Once you start using our coal—one#
you try it—it will need no praise of ours.
The first order is all w« an anxious
about—after that you'll come here for coal
Robert Harris
PHONE 228.
The Allies and our own men.are depending on the courage and loy
alty of the- Americans at home.
These days are going to be hard on the pastures and If the farmers
do not watch the feed for theircows very closely the milk supply
is bound to shrink very much. We have received a shipment ot the
celebrated 8CHUMAKER GROUND FEED, which is especially adapt
ed tor mUeh cows. We also carry a complete stock ot Blft PIG feed.
This feed *111 fatten hogs without corn.
tiet my prices on these feeds, and keep your stock producing money
torn you during the trying months.
-C .. ft iw*
W 4

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