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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, December 08, 1899, Image 6

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IGFIANANAIIAIIATMIIANAII^iiainarrB
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for the older folkS-, Christmas
large Quantities. Fancy goods
ing articles
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Of OTTO & FAUL, South side of Broadway, Denison, la.
Fine Toys for the the little ones. Also suitable presents ,'"•
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Abstracts
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chance on a"fine Music box. /The ''Merr^'Xhristiias"
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Fassage Tickets.
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«2'"iWS«»
THE DENISON REVIEW, FRIDAY. DECEMBER/8, 189A
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BDLLER T0T1
FRONT
His Arrival at Freere Means
Advance Soon to Ladysmith.
METHUEN AGAIN 12? COMMAND.
Collision Is Expected at Natal and Speyt-
lonteln English Doubt Kafllrgraiiis
That lioere Are About to Abandon Siege
of Ladysmith.
'i
LONDON, Dec. 8.—General Buller'S ar
rival afc Freere is held to indicate that
all the preparations for an advance to
the relief of Ladysmith are complete
and that stirring news will soon be re
ceived. The fact that Lord Methuen is
announced as resuming his command at
almost tho same moment is interpreted
in some quarters to mean that battles
will be fouglit simultaneously at Natal
and at Speyttontein. It appears doubt
ful, however, whether General Me
thuen's force is ready for what will
evidently be a heavy encounter. The
construction of the temporary bridge
across Modeler river has entailed enor
mous labor, and even the structure is
liable to be washed away should a heavy
storm come. General Methuen has
been obliged to move his camp a mile
north in consequence of the unsanitary
state of the stream, owing to the pres
ence of the bodies of dead Boers. As
the railway bridge was completely de
stroyed, he was compelled to leave a
considerable force to protect his com
nranications. A special correspondent
sends the interesting information re
garding Boer tactics, that Commandant
General Joubert has given general or
ders to reserve fire until the British are
within 400 yards. At the Modder River
battle the Free State burghers became
nervous, opened fire prematurely, thus
revealing their position and frustrated
the Boer plans.
The Morning Post publishes an arti
cle warning the British public that the
"disillusionment already experienced re
specting the Boer forces in Natal is
likely to be repeated on the western
border."
It says men are wanted everywhere
and asks why the splendid body of
royal marines is now being employed in
sweeping floors and washing paint in
England and is not sent out to handle
the naval guns instead of the hurriedly
trained men, unfamiliar with these
weapons, who have gone^ The govern
ment has decided to dispatch to South
Africa at the earliest possible moment a
cavalry brigade of about 4,000 men.
Dintrnst the Kaffirgrams*
LONDON, Dec. 8.—A story was current
at Durban on Tuesday, Dec. 5, to the ef
fect that the Boers made what is
thought to have been their final effort
to capture Ladysmith, Dec. 4, and were
defeated and retreated. As the story
was brought by runners, it should be re
ceived with reservation, as the unrelia
bility of these "Kaffirgrams" is notori
s.'kious. According to this report the Boers
^opened a furious bombardment during
^the morning of Dec. 4, continuing it for
ours, when the British finally silenced
the Boer guns, made a^sortie and hard
fighting followed, the Boers retreating
after very heavy losses, estimated in
hundreds.
FARMER ADMITS A MURDER.
Says He's One of a Gang of Thieves
ating In Two-States.
^0»K
BEATS
Oner-
HIS WIFE
Joseph (Inli-iiPii", ao Aged
in
crushed his head with an'ax. The body,
was found weighted down in a small
river near here,
:v
Blmvs Ou! IE is Own lirains.
ADEL, la., Dec. 8.—Joseph Hutchens,
who lived a mile and a half east of
Adel, beat his wife to death with a club
yesterday and then blew his brains out
with a shotgun. He was about 65 years
of age and had been married about 40
years. Six children survive, all grown
and most of them married., Mr. and
Mrs. Hutchens were known to have had this should
more or less trouble for the last 20 channels,
years. Hutchens has always been jeal
ous of his 'fe.
Developments In Ingraham Failure
MOUNT AYR, la.. Deo. 8.—The fail­
ure of A. O. Ingraham, the largest mer
chant in this part of Iowa, is develop
ing sensational features. It is now
stated by the creditors' representatives
that the liabilities are fully $120,000 and
total assets not over $30,000. In the
three weeks before the failure Ingra
ham deeded away a store at Shannon
City, another at Allendale, Mo., besides
lands and buildings which he held.
The creditors announce they will un
dertake to set aside the conveyances,
which they believe were fraudulent.
The store has required protection of of
ficers to prevent people who had sold
produce to Ingraham from going in and
helping themselves to stock. Already a
considerable part has been taken in this
way.
Army of tlie Frontier Elects Officers.
CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Dec. 8.—At the
fifth annual meeting of the Society of
the Army of the Frontier yesterday
officers for the ensuing year were elected
as follows: President, Colonel David
Murphy, St. Louis first vice president,
Colonel J. B. Leake, Chicago second
•ice president, Captain E. G. Miller,
Waterloo, la. third vice president, Cap
tain J. K. Mason, Keokuk, la. secre
tary and treasurer, J. O. Bonnell, Chi
cago.
held in Chicago during the national en
campment of the Grand Army of the
Republic.
n6Xt
an"Ua\fe6A^g.^llbe
5 Trial of Ed Jerome Begin*.
FREMONT, Neb., Dec. 8.—The trial of
Ed Jerome, charged with shooting U.
8. Pope with intent to kill, opened in
the district court yesterday. The en*
tire day was consumed in selecting a
jury. The shooting took place on Main
street, Aug. 8. Both were gamblers.
Pope was shot five times and as it was
thought at the time impossible for him
to recover no effort was made to remove
the bullets. He has now nearly recov
ered.
Cashier Spenoer to Go to Prison.
Sioux CITY, Dec. 8.—Myron B. Spen
cer, the defaulting cashier of the Bar
ber Asphalt company, will have to go
to the penitentiary. The district court
refused to grant him a new trial.
Woman Injured by a Street Gar.
CEDAR RAPIDS, Dec. 8.—Mrs. George
L. Stearns of Marion was removed to
St. Luke's hospital, suffering from in
juries which may prove fatal. She was
run
down by a street car.
Fu»crai
of.j„dSe Wooison.
Mt Pleasant Ia- Dec. 8.
mQrtal remaius of Federal
Public indignation is intense and Paris fair.
through fear of a mob Sheriff Wheeler I The Illinois coal operators held a
has placed a strong guard about the jail meeting in Chicago Thursday to discuss
and announced that his men will shoot, plans to resist the demands of their men
at whatever cost of life should an at- *or ^etter Pay
tempt be made to secure 'the prisoners. I J°seP'1 Emmett, the actor, today
Phillips says he and the Smiths, S. ^P®41^011
knowing that EdUnger had $800, foil
1^
lowed him for three days, intending to
murder him, aiA that when a favorable trade for the month of November shows
opportunity preseufcea itself. 'Red increases of £2,175,900 in imports and
Smith shot him and he (Phillips) 1 £4,751,700 in exports.
Combine of Catile Ranches
KANSAS CITY, Dec. 8.—George B.­
Loving of Fort Worth, who has been
engaged for several months in effecting
the combination of about 50 big south
western oattle rauches under one man
agement, announced the appointment Pjayer, formerly champion ot the world,
h«. of to. •ppi.r. who Sbai'SmHr'aS.
are to fix the value of a number of the
1
ranches to be taken into the combina- I At Alexandria, Ind., Policeman George
tion. The appraisers are J. H. Stevens Lee was killed in a pistol fight Thurs
of Kansas City, Charles Goodnight of day. Three shots Were fired, one by the
the Texas Panhandle and J. W. Light
of Chickasha, I. T. These appraisers
Will inspect the ranches and report dur
ing the month of January.
Deeiilon Comes Saturday.
FEANKTORT, Ky., Dec. 8.—The deci
sion of the state board of election com
missioners covering the gubernatorial
contest will be handed down on Satur
day morning. The strong probability
is that certificate of election will be
given to William S. Taylor, the Repub
lican candidate for governor.
Riders Far Ahead of the Reeord.
NEW YORK, Dec. 8.—The following is
the score at 2 a. m. in the bicycle race:
Miller-Waller, 1,901 Mava-McBachern,
1.900.9
-Gimni-Pierce, 1,900.8 Fischer
••alier, 1.900.6 Stevens-Turville,
f-f).8 Baboook Stinson, 1,900.2 Schin
1. :'-Forster, 1,896.8 Walthour, 988.5
Arouson, 919.
TO DEATH. NAMES RULES COMMITTEE.
Man, Then
The
Judge J. S.
Wooison were laid to rest yesterday
afternoon in the cemetery of his old
home in this city.
As
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS.
a re or pa ad
SCOTT, Kan., Dec. 8.- Amos assignment Thursday in Brooklyn.
Phillips, a Bates county farmer under
arrest here with "Red" and George
Smith, brothers, charged with complic
ity in the murder of Leopold Edlinger,
a farmhand, two weeks ago, confessed
the crime and said that all three were
members of a gang of professional stock,
grain and harness thieves, who have
operated all over southwest Missouri
and southeast Kansas and who have
two rendezvous, one in the timber
Cedar county and another in
county.
The Champion Copper company is a
new concern at Houghton, Mich., cap
ital stock $2,500,000.
The Indiana attorney general holds
that assessment insurance companies
cannot insure persons under 27 years
old.
The Chicago ..Great Western has de
clared a semi-annual dividend of
per share on preferred, payable Jan. 81,
1900.
Ferdinand W. Peck declines- re-elec
iiates tion
as
president of the National Busi-
ness league, owing to the approaching
iu

?e_w
The report of the London wd of
Marty McCue of New York and Billy
Whistler of Baltimore fought 20 rounds
to a draw Thursday night before the
Eureka Athletic club, Baltimore.
The joint Democratic legislative cau
cus at Richmond, Va., nominated
Thomas Mai tin to succeed himself as
I United States senator. Martin, 103
Governor Tyler, 27.
James P. Reed, the famous checker
wa8
40 years of age.
officer. He was dead when found and
the case is a mystery.
Great difficulty is being experienced
at Vienna, Ills., in securing a jury to
try the nine Carterville strikers on trial
there on the charge of murdering Mrs.
Minnie Cars, a negress.
John Curtis became involved in a
difficulty with Pete Thompson and
Henry Smith near El Ilono, O. T.,
Thursday and killed Thompson and
fatally wounded Smith.
The 15-year-old son of Widow Rhodes
killed Jnu Jouus and mortally wounded
John Bruitt wlfile they were attempt
ing to force au entrance into his motner's
home near Montgomery, Ala.
Apprehension is felt for the safety of
the party of military explorers headed
by Lieutenant J. S. Herron 01 the
Eighth United States cavalry, which^as
cended the Sushitna river last June en
route for the Yukon. At the divide be
tween the Sushitna and Tanaua
*1-. r-
ron's guides deserted him and 110 word
has boon received from him since.
Speaker Appoints the Men Who Will Dl
rect House Business*
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.—The session of
1
the house lasted only half an hour yes
terday. Mr. Overstreet (Ind.), in charge
of the finance bill, attempted to reach,
an agreement for its consideration next
week, but Mr. Richardson on behalf of
the minority rejected all ''proposals on'
the ground that a bill so important aa~'
go through the regular
The speaker thereupon appointed the
committee on rules, which is to inolude
himself, Mr. Dalzell (Pa.), Mr. Grosve
nor (O.), Mr. Richardson (Tenn.) and
Mr. Bailey (Tex.). They will hold a'
meeting today and decide upon a rule
for the limits of the debate, which un
doubtedly will consume the whole of
next week.
Mr. Roberts, the Mormon representa
tive, despite the adoption of the Tayler
resolution, which in terms deprives him
of his seat during the pendency qf his
case in committee, was in the hall
throughout the session and occupied the
seat he selected on Monday.
Senate Adjourus Until Monday.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.—Routine pro­
ceedings of the senate yesterday were
enlivened by a colloquy between Mr.v
Chandler (N. H.) and Mr. Hale (Me.)
over a bill-introduced by the former to
promote athletic sports at the military
academy at West Point and the 'naval
academy at Annapolis. Both senators
became facetious and at times sarcastio
over the growth of athletics at Amer
ican colleges, and Mr. Chandler ad
vanced the propbsition that the cultiva
tion of such sports as football and sim
ilar sports at the government academies
ought to be given the sanction of law.
The senate will hold no further sessions
until Monday.
Starved Herself to Death*
.... KANSAS CITY, Dec. 8.—Mr. Sarah
'Lansdown died, at the home of her
Btepmother, Mrs. Dr. Doane, in this
city yesterday from forced starvation.
She lived in Stanberry, Mo., where she
became crazed over religion and re
fused to eat or drink. For the last 14
days, save for a little nourishment
forced down her throat, she had not
partaken of a mouthful of food or a
drop of water. Her mouth and throat
became so dry that she -lost the^power
of speech and when questioned was,
compelled to write her answers.
African M. E. Confereno
ROME, (3a., Dec. 8.—The African
Methodist Episcopal conference will be
in session in this city this week. The
conference represents a membership o^
2,600,000 and having churches and Sun
day schools all over the world.. There
are 20 bishops in the church.' At this
session delegates will be eleoted to the
general conference, which meets in
Chicago next May. There are 200 dele
gates present.
Jobbers Organize to Fight Trusts.
KANSAS CITY, Dec. 8.—At a secret
meeting here yesterday of the principal
wholesale grocers and tobacoo jobbers of
Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri the
prelimary steps were taken for the for
mation of an association for mutual pro
tection against the encroachment of
trusts againsts the jobbing business.
Another meeting will be held in Janu
ary to complete the organization.
Rrnnor Halses Price of Stocks*
•IA LONDON,
an
Dec. 8.—A rumor on the
Stock exchange here yesterday that
Ladysmith had been relieved aided the
market and caused bidding for South
African securities.
ANOTHER RALLY IN GRAIN.
Predictions of a Better Export Inquiry
Influence Wlieat
CHICAGO. Dec. 7.—Light receipts nnd pr®
.50 dictions of a better export inquiry supported
the wheat market today, May closing ^S%a
over yesterday. Corn at the close was and
oats.^jo higher. Provisions cloned steady,
lower. Closing prices:
WHBAT—Alay, 0i%c July, 70^@7t^o.
CoiiN—Dec.,80J4
May, 82%o.
OATS—Dee., X£%tm£iKic May, 24MJc.
'PORK—Jan.,
je.57^IAL9.60: May, 9.80!
Bim-rJan., *5.18}$ May, So.sid.
LAUD—Jan., *5.^6 May, $5.4b.
Chicago Live Stock.
OHIOAOO, .Doc. 7.—Cattle—Keoelpta, 0,500
generally about steady: range cattle, butchers'
Btock and canners active stockers and feeders
steady good to choice, *5.8ft!7.85 poor to
medium, *[email protected] mixed stockers, *[email protected]
i.75 selected feeders, $4 Ut) $4.S0 good to ohoice
cows, f8.00®4.75 heifers, »8.U0ai5.00 can
ners, $2,00(313.00 bulls, $2.8.V®4.!)0 calved,
$4.00(^7.35 fed Texas beeves, 4.00^15.25 grass
Texas steers, *3.ol) ®4.2o train of 1018-pound
grass western cows sold today at *365. Hogs—
Beceipts, 43,000 6®ltte lower closed steady at
decline good clearance mixed and butchers',
*8.90(94.05 good to choice heavy, $8.00(04.07^
rough heavy, *[email protected] light, *t)[email protected]
bulk of sales, *8.95(94.00. Sheep—Beceipts, 17,»
000 slow to weak, olosing about unchanged
native wethers, J8.8ift4.70 lambs. *[email protected]
western wethers, *4.00^4.85 western lambs,
*5.00(3)5.35,
MM II -MMS
Kansnx City I.ive St««k.
KANSAS CITV. Deo. 7. Ontfcle—Receipts,
8,000 well finished, dressed beef steers steady
common lightweights and butchers' cows slovr
and lower stockers anl feeders quiot heavy
native steers, *5.80($5.7& lightweights, *4.80($
5.75 stockers and feeders, $8.50^4.85 tiutohers'
eows and heifers, f8.10 $4.75 canners, *3.B0^
8.10 fed westerns, *4.ft35.40 western feeders,
*[email protected] Texans, *3.40fcp4.35. Hogs—Iieceintp,
12,500 opened slow, ruled about 60 lower,
closed firm heavy and mixed, *8.80^)8.90 light,
*3.7.X38.87J^ pigs, $3.70'«I8.75. Sheep—Receipts,
4,400 slow prices averaged about steady
lambs, *4.7&@5.25 muttons, *4.003/4.75 stookers
and feeders, {2.75g)4.0D oulls, *2.00^)2.76.
South Live Steele.
1
SOUTH OMA#IA. Dec. 7.—(Jattle—Beoelpts,
2,70!) best steady, others lower native beef
steers, *4.40:(ji5.9tl wostwru steers, *4.00®4.90
Xexas stwrs, •:3.7.«1 cows and heifers, *8.80
@4.20 canners, *2.1 storkers and fnitd
ers, 18^60®
1.80 en vi s, S8.50 oi'•.75 bulls, statfs,
eto., f2.00tt8.b0. Hogs—Ueowpu.9.00J .jolower
heavy, *3.77KIU3'85: mixed, *3.W®8.8^K: Ught,
if8.82}.^3.90 pigs, ^:}.T.j:tji3 SO bulk of sales, *8.80
@8.82!^. Uheu|j—iie-uii)tM. 2,000 Bteady to lOo
higher native muttons, *12V®4.00 western
muttons, *1.(H)'$|.2' stuuk suoop, i8.05ji8.U.i
lambs, *4.60®5.3."(.
Altnunae of the Day.
Friday—Sun rises at 7:J2 sets at
4:88. Moon sets fit 11:0:t p. m.
The Weathfe"—.N and Iowat
Fair Friday aa.t (Saturday variable
winds, mostly soil',adrly.

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