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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, November 22, 1899, Image 5

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StiiiiiiSil
Gll)t Democrat.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 22,18HU.
OFFOIM. PAPBR OH0UTV AND OOUNTV
Testimony recently taken before the
Industrial Commission at Washington
revealed the fact that a leading tin plate
factory made a net prollt of 20 per cent.
last year, when the price of tin was $2,00
per box. Since then the company has
sold out to the truBt, and the price of
the same quality of tin has been ad
vanced to-84,65 per box. Great are the
trusts and great is their patron and
protector, the republican party.
Emperor William is visiting in Eng
land this week, and if the dispatches
from Germany Btate the facts, the peo
ple of that country are greatly dis
pleased over the affair. The official
newspapers are thriving to make it ap
pear that the emperor is simply making
a family visit to his grandmother, and
that the trip is wholly devoid of politi
cal significance. This explanation,
however, seems to have had little or no
effect upon the public, and the extracts
from the leading newspapers show ill
concealed dissatisfaction.
The mother of the president of France
now eighty-six years old, it is said, still
manages the farm at Marsanne on
which her son was born, and from
which he went to the neighboring town
of Montelimar, where he was a lawyer
of modest practice when elected to the
office of mayor. She is a typical peas
ant farmer, simple, frugal, and success
ful in the direction of her affairs. She
retains the garb of her youth and clasB.
the plain gown of homespun, and the
white cap with fluted edges and wide
strings. Mme. Loubet has refused to
change her mode of life.
The next two weeks will be the most
anxious period experienced by the
English people during the present
century. If the armies of the two
South African republics should defeat
the British forceB in th6 great battle
which in the near future is inevitable,
the result will be fought with disaster
to Great Britain,not alone in Africa,but
quite likely in Asia as well- And there
is not a justice loving people on the
face of the earth that would not rejoice
to see victory perch on the banners of
the sturdy home defenders of the Trans
vaal.
General Joubert, the commander of
the Boer forces, was born in Philadel
phia, Pennsylvania. His father was a
Frenchman and hie mother was a Hoi
lander. The parents Bettled in the South
African republic when the general wa
a mere youth. In 1883 Gen. Jouber
visited the United States as financial
agent for a company organized in South
Africa, and in 1893 he represented the
South African republic at the World's
fair.
The marvelous growth of the circu
lation of The Des Moines Leader has
made it necessary for that great news
paper to add to its mechanical equip
ment a mammoth new GOBS straight
line printing presB, which has a capac
itj of 25,000 papers per hour. ThiB
new presB is the largest and moat
wonderful printing machine be
tween Chicago and Denver, and
will print, fold, paste and deliver,
counted in bundles, papers
any size from eight to twenty-four
pages. The fact that the finest
and largest press in the weBt has I een
installed by The Des UoineB Leader is
llattering proof of the immense popu
larity to which this paper has attained.
The addition of this press giveB The
Leader a total press capacity of 35,000
papers per hour.
Ex- Justice Willard Bartlett, of the
Appellate Divison of New York, recent
ly delivered an address before the Med
ical Association of that state in which
he spoke earnestly on the subject of
Uedical expert testimony. He pointed
out that the paid expert witness is apt
to construe his functions to be those of
an assistant counsel on the side that
employs him. He declared that when
ever this is done "the testimony is par
tisan and of doubtful value." He re
garded it as a violation of medical
ethics, which, he said, should be as
binding as a statute upon every physi
cian. The expert witness, it is true,
haB a scientific teputation to maintain,
and to that extent 1B more creditable
than an ordinary hired witness. But
the fact that he testifies for a wage
paid by one of the parties to the con
troversy certainly tends to Invalidate
his testimony in all honest minds
An Easily Understood Object Lesson
in Trusts,
[From the Houston Post.]
Here is an object lesson' which will
not fail to interest a very considerable
number of American people:
Nails in 1898—81.50.
Nails in 1899—84.35.
Increase in wages—10 per cent.
Increase in trust prolits —180 per cent.
Increase in coat to consumer—190 per
cent.
The Official Canvass in Ohio.
The official canvasB in Ohio shows
that there were 908,159 votes cast for
governor, of which Judge Nash, the re
publican candidate, received only 417,
199, or 36,880 voteB less than one half of
the total vote polled. These figures
show that the combined vote of the
candidates for governor, who were op
poBed to the republican candidate ex.
ceedB the vote for the Republican can
didate by 73,701. No great indorsement
of imperialism in the vote of the presi
dent's|own state.
The Government's Treasury Depart
ment Helps Wall Street.
To relieve the stringency in the money
market in New York, the secretary of
the treasury has offered to buy 925,000,
000 of government bonds. Russell Sage
is quoted as saying:
"I believe Gage's action saved the
financial world from a disastrous panic.
"No one who has been in touch with
the business enterprises the past few
months can fail to have realized the
stringency of the money market. Beady
money appeared to be extraordinarily
scarce, and those who had it held or de
manded the highest claBs securities be
fore they let go."
When all the facts connected with
Gage's bond sales and bond purchases
are made public aud the net loss to the
people footed up, they will compare un
favorably with the worst work of the
Cleveland administration, and that was
bad enough.
BOERS HAD SKT A TRAP
Ana the Brtish Troops Went
Right into It.
THE ATTACK ON ARMORED TRAIN.
SBI
,c,„i
ij,patoh
from mtciurt
the Britinh Wounded and Mlufnt kt
from 100 to 150—Lieutenant Winston
Cliurohlll Either Dead or Captured—His
Groat Bravery During the Boer Attack
—General Jnubert Not Dead*
London, Nov. 20.—A dispatch from
Lorenzo Marques, Delngoa Bay, says:
The OIBelal Volkstem reports that the
great brklge over the Tugela river,
near Colenso, was completely de
stroyed Wednesday, Nov. 15. The
Boers are looking forward with great
BRIDGE NEAR COLENSO.
Interest to the impending encounter
between Colenso and Estcourt, with
the advancing British. About 600
burghers, with cannon, are guarding
the Helpmakaar pass, eighteen miles
from Dundee, to baflic any strategical
attempt to reoccupy Dundee by the
Pietermarltzburg-Greytown route.
London, Nov. 16.—The following has
been received here:
'Cape Town, Nov. 10.—A dispatch
received here from Pretoria, under
date of Thursday, Nov. 9, says the re'
ports received there from Ladysmitb
said heavy cannonading started at
daybreak, that some of the Boer forces
were within 1,500 yards of the British,
when tlio cannonading ceased and rifle
fire commenced. The Pretoria dls
patch also announced that all was
quiet at Mafeking and Kimberley.
London, Nov. 18.—Lord Randolph
Churchill's son, Lieutenant Winston
Churchill, and Captain Haldane, with
150 men of the Dublin fusileers and of
the Durban regiment, are prisoners in
the hands of the Boers or are dead on
the field of battle. The imperial
troops lmve once more walked Into a
ti'ap set by the burghers and were
unable to extricate themselves. It
was an expedition on an armored
train which left Estcourt Wednesday
morning that suffered. Each day since
Colenso was abandoned to the Free
State forces a recounoiterlng party
has proceeded as far as possible to the
north and returned when the Boer
troops were sighted. Shots have been
exchanged, but no serious engagement
occurred previous to Wednesday. This
time the British were ambushed and
at a point where they least expected
an attack.
Boers Cut Off Retreat.
When the train neared Ohievely,
some miles south of Colenso, a Boer
detachment appeared in its rear and
loosened the rails. The attack was
then begun. The engine was reversed,
but, striking the damaged track, two
of the trucks left the rails and were
overturned. Then the object of the
move was apparent, for from a kopje
near by came a hall of shell from
heavy guns, while Boer riflemen hid
den behind bowlders and in the brush
began a fusillade on the disconcerted
Britons.
Part of the force at once began the
work of repairing the track, while oth
ers engaged the attacking Boers. Many
fell in this engagement and, the rails
being replaced, an attempt was made
to place all the wounded on the train.
Lieutenant Churchill led in this, but
the Boer fire continued, wrecking the
big gun carried by the British and
well-nigh demolishing the engine and
tender.
Leaves Larger Part Behind*
Seeing that total destruction was
certain, the engineer pulled open the
throttle and hurried back to Estcourt,
leaving many of the wounded and the
larger pnrt of the troops behind.
Special dispatches from Estcourt
estimate the wounded and mlssl.ng
the armored train contingent at from
100 to 150. It is hoped that some es
caped over the veldt and will return
to Estcourt In a few days.
A Red Cross train, later sent to the
scene of the engagement, could oh
tain no Information as to the number
of wounded or regarding the fate
those missing. The doctor In charge
was told to put Ills request In writing
and was promised a reply the next
day, after General Joubert had been
communicated with
Falls in Battle Whi'e Ua
Leading a Charge.
Agulnuldo an £ulf ita to the Military
Authorities in the Philippine*—1Troops
Still Pushing the Rebels.
Washington. Nov. 15.—A cable diB
patcb received at
the
war department
announces that Major John A. Logan,
Tbirty-third volunteer infantry, has
been killed in a
fight in Luzon.
He was leading
bis battalion In
action. He IB a
son of the late
General John
A. Logan of Il
linois and Mrs.
Mary A. Logan,
now a resident
of Washington.
He leavesa wid
ow and two
children who JOHH
are at present residing at Youngs
town, O.
LOOAH,
Otis Confirms the Report.
The following dispatch received
from General Otis under date of Ma
nila, confirms the report of the death
of Major Logan:
"Wheaton reports Nov. 12 there was
an engagement near San Jacinto be
tween the Thirty-third volunteers and
1,200 entrenched insurgents. Our los9.
Major Logan, by gallantly leading bat*
talion and six enlisted men, killed.
Oaptain Green and eleven men were
wounded, mostly very slight The
enemy was routed, leaving eighty-one
dead in the trenches. His loss la be
lieved to be 300.
Henderson's Private Secretary.
Dubuque, la., Nov. 16.—Congress
man Henderson, next speaker of the
house, announces the appointment of
Jules C. Richards of Waterloo, la., as
private secretary to succeed Amos L.
Allen, who was Speaker Ileed's secre
tary and who has just been elected to
congress. Also that Asher O. Hinds
will continue as clerk at the speak
er's table and that Leroy Nfeeley, for
some years Congressman Henderson's
private secretary, will be the s*eak«ri
dork.
il^., 'A
BOARD PROCEEDINGS.
(Continued from second page.]
ble to contribute to the publio revenue.
Petition of Mrs. M. E. Hughos for re
mission of taxes is granted, she being
unable to contribute to the public reve
nue.
Petition of Fannie E. Crosier for re
mission of taxes to the amount of three
and 15-100 dollars is granted, she being
soldier's widow.
Petition of Ralph W. Congar for re
mission of taxes is granted, he being
unable to contribute to the public reve
nue.
Petition of Carl Peters to refund poll
tax is granted, it being an erroheous as
sessment.
Petition of D. W. Barr to refund dog
tax is granted, it being an erroneous as
sessment.
Petition of Mrs. H. L. Bates for re
mission of taxes is granted, she being
unable to contribute to tho.public reve
nue.
Petition of John Lee for remission of
taxes for the year 1898 is granted, he
being unable to contribute to the publio
revenue.
Petition of Elvina Robinson for the re
mission of the 1898 taxes is granted, she
being unable to contribute to the pub
lic revenue.
Petition of Alma L. Lamb for remis
sion of taxes is granted, she being un
able to contribute to the public revenue.
Petition of Mrs. Delia Champlin for
remission of the 1898 taxes against her
property is granted, she being unable
to contribute to the public revenue.
Petition of the Odd Fellows Lodge
for remission of the 1898 tax against
Lots 197 and 188, Masonville, Iowa, is
granted, the same not being subject to
taxation.
Petition ot Cornelius Scott for remis
sion of taxes is granted, he being un
able to contribute to the public revenue.
Petition of Mrs. Emma A. Meserve for
remission of taxes is granted, she being
unable to contribute to the public reve
nue.
Petition of Mrs. Westlake for remis
sion of taxes is granted, she being un
able to contribute to the publio
revenue.
Petition of D. M. Hauser .for remis
sion of taxes is granted, he' being un
able to contribute to the public revenue.
Petition of B. Mitsch for remission of
her tax is continued,
Petition of Stephen H. Lowe is con
tinued.
On motion the Board adjourned un
til Friday Nov. 17th, 1899.
Friday Nov. 17,1899.
Board met as per adjournment.
Members all present.
Yesterday's proceedings road and ap
proved.
Resolved that the Clerk of the Courts
be authorized to purchase for the
County Library The American and
English Encyclopaedia of Law" at six
and 50-00 ($0.50) Dollars per volume,
and the Auditor is empowered to issue
a warrant for (12) volumes when de
livercd to Delaware County and a war
rant for Six and 50-00 ($0.50) Dollars per
volume as later copies are received.
Resolved that there be transferred
from the Dog Fund to the County Fund
the sum of One Hundred Ninety-six
82-100 ($190.82) Dollars.
Resolved that the action of the Conn
ty Auditor in affecting settlement of
the judgement against H. S. Lee for
the lump sum of fifteen ($15.00) Dollars
be and the same is hereby approved.
Ordered that a warrant be drawn in
lavor of C. O. Torrey for ($40.00) in pay
ment of salary as Secretary of the Sol
diers Relief Commission for ono year to
Sept. 1899.
Resolved that there bo transferred
from the Poor Fund to the Special Poor
Fund the sum of One Hundred Dollars.
Resolved, That there be transferred
trom the poor fund to the poor appro
priation fund the sum of four hundred
dollars.
Resolved, That'the Auditor be auth
orlzod to issue warrants for all bills al
lowed at this session.
Resolved, That the County Treasurer
be requested to report to the Board of
Supervisors not later than the January
session, 1900, why the west 3 of lot 189,
Manchester, Iowa, owned by the Pythi
an Building Association, is not listed
and assessed for taxation. Carter and
Durey vote aye, and Lindsay votes nay.
On motion the Board adjourned unfi!
Saturday, Nov. 18, 1899.
Saturday Noy. 18, 1899.
intiy
XIX OTHER AMEIilCANS ARE SLAIN.
Eighty-One Iiimirgentfr Were Found Dead
in the Treuclum HIM! Tlioir Lous Is U»tl*
muled tit 300—Thu Whereabouts of
Board met as per adjournment.
Members all present.
Yesterday's proceedings read and ap
proved.
Oluss 24.
SP.Curter 'committee work 37
Duruy,
Thos Lindsay 52
S1' Carter, session 20
I'1 Durey, 24
Thus Lindsay
Official bond of C. 8. Carroll as con
stable in Elk township is approved.
Minutes read and approved.
On motion the Board adjourned sine
die.
H. E. Stetson. S. P. Carter,
Auditor. Ch'm B'd S'p's.
RYAN.
Oar schools opened Monday.
P. Murray's new residence is nearly
completed.
The majority of our farmers have
finished husking corn.
Mrs. Jas. McAreavy, of Nickel l'late,
was shopping in town Thursday.
Clem P. Keenan, of Manchester, was
calling on our dealers Monday.
il. Cahill haB leased the Lyness farm,
near llarryville, for the coming year.
MisB llosie Zirtzman, of Delaware, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. It. Houlahan.
Pat McElliott Bold a line team of
horses and delivered them in Monticello
laBt week.
A. S. GibbonB, of Anamosa, Iowa,
spent several days of last week with
friends here.
Thos. Drummy sold his residence,
adjoining town Monday to It. M. Mer
rian for five hundred ana twenty dol
lars.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Falconer, of
Silver Creek, mourn the loss of their
daughter, Ida, whose death occurred
Friday afternoon. The funeral
BAEEYVILLB.^
Uaight brothers are husking corn for
Henry Brayton.
Leslie Hoyt spent part of this week
"down on the farm."
Little Elga Traver is spending a week
at the home of S. Collard.
Miss Mary Collard spent Saturday
and Sunday at her home here.
Jim Belknap, of Golden called on
friends here one day thiB week.
Solon Peters has been husking corn
for W. F. Croskey the past week.
Orris and Howard Miller were calling
on friends here the first of the week.
Mrs. Allen Barr and Mrs. E. Leigh
ton were shopping in ltyan Wednesday.
Mrs. J. S. Barry visited friends and
reiuti ves in Manchester several days this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chai. Barry entertained
f,.
PUP!
the Hayseed WhiBt Club Friday even
ing.
Ad. Gibbons, of -Ryan, was in the
neighborhood talking insurance the lat
ter part of the week.
Some of our young people attended a
dancing party near Golden Thursday
evening. All report a good time.
Mrs. Michael Barr, sr., has been quite
ill the past week. Her many friends
will hope for a speedy recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Trenchard, of
Manchester, were guests at the home of
their daughter, Mrs. Charles Barry, over
Sunday.
Grant Brayton and Earl Robinson, of
Spring Branch, visited at the home of
the former's brother, Henry Brayton,
Tuesday.
DELHI.
Born to Byron Stone and wife Friday
November 17 a boy.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Swan Friday,
November 17, a boy.
Alex Hackbarth has moved his family
into the Albrook house.
Dr. Lindsay, of Manchester, was call
ed to see Mrs. Beal Thursday.
Mrs. Howard and Mrs. Griffin were
shopping in Manchester Thursday.
A. S. Boomer has bought Eramert
Allison's interest in the agricultural
store.
Mr. andMrB. Husted and Mrs. Fenn,
of Greeley visited friends in town Sun
day.
George Commerford, of Manchester,
attended the J. M. Holbrook post Fri
day afternoon.
Kalph Jamison was called to Des
Moines Tuesday by the serious illness
of his mother.
Cal Clark, of Scranton, Green County
Iowa, visited relatives and friends in
in town part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Blanchard and
Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Swinburne were
shopping in Manchester Thursday.
Burgulars attempted to break into
Peterson & Flack's store Thursday
n'ght. They were discovered in time
so they were not successful.
Carl Gienappe has rented the Boomer
farm north of town where Mr. Fridig
now lives. He will move there soon
Mr. Frideg will move onto Mr. Dolley's
farm.
TheEpworth league will give an
oyster supper at the G. A. R. Hall on
Friday evening, November 24th. All
are invited. 1'roceedB to buy aong books
forM. R. church.
Those from here who attended the
Congregational Fair at Earlville Satur
day were Mr. and Mrs. George White,
Mr. and Mrs. E H. Blanchard, Mrs.
Swinburne, Mrs Doolittle, Mrs. Wragg
and ivC iss Jennie Wragg,
Notice of Referees' Sale.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to the
undersigned referees from the Clerk of the Dis
trict court of Iowa in and for Delaware countv.
OD a judgment obtained In said court on the
Administrator of the Estate of Joseph Lech
tenborg, late of Delaware County, deceased. All
persons indebted to said Estatoare requested to
make Immediate payment, and those having
claims against the same will present them, duly
authenticated, to tlie underslgued for allowance.
IIENttV VICTOH LECHTEN
BEKG.
Administrator.
Dated November 15th, 1899.
ncNUEKSON, HUIID, I.1NKHAN 6 KlKSKL,
47-sw. Attorneys for Administrator,
Puerto Bico.
Three tours of the beautiful island of
Puerto Bico are scheduled to leave Chi
cago January 11, February 15, and
March 8. Special Pullman sleeping and
dining cars will convey the party to New
York, thence on board the splendid new
steamships Ponce and San Juan through
and around the island by rail, automo
bile, carriage and boat.
Ticket* Include All Expenses Everywhere.
TbeBe select limited parties will be
under the special escort of Mr. Waiter
Boyd Towneend under the management
of THE AMERICAN TOUHIST ASSOCIA
TION, lieau Campbell General Manager,
1423 Marquette Building, Chicago.
Itineraries, Maps and Tickets can be
had on application to the Agents of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By.
47-4w.
Mexico.
On Tuesday, January 23, a special
vestibule train of Pullman Palace cars,
compartment, drawing-room, library,
observation and dining cars will start
from Chicago going to the City of
Mexico and to the other prominent
cities of the Bepublic and back to Chi
cago again without change, making
limited and absolutely first-class.
TICKETS
B'
.m*
yg|pjiiigi!^
ilutely 1
INCLUDE ALL
EXPENSES EVERYWHERE.
The tour is under the personal escort
and direction of Mr. Beau Campbell,
General Manager of The American
Tourist Association.
For maps, books of tour, tickets, etc.,
call on Agents of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul R'y. 47w4
Th*
waB
held Monday, ^interment taking place
at Silver Creek cemetery.
"Jacob Schweingruber, one of the old
est and moBt respected citizens and one
of the early settlers of Adams township,
died at his home here Sunday, Nov. 12.
He leaves, besides his wife, one sister,
Mrs. Jacob Rissler and a brother, Chris.
Schweingruber, and a host of friends to
mourn hiB loss. The funeral occurred
Wednesday, Rev. Mumby, of Golden,
ofliciating. Interment was at Pleasant
Hill cemetery.
MORE
MORE
1
Household Goods, Station­
ary. etc.v
il
Again the publishers of the DEMO
CRAT have decided to give its old and
new subscribers who pay one year's sub
scription in advance, a present of either
one of the following:
:amous
Frontiersmen, Pio
neers and Scouts,
Being narratives of the lives and ex
ploits ol' the most renowned Heross,
Trappers, and Explorers of this coun
try, etc. It is a book of 540 pages, has
over 250 full page portraits and illus
trations, and iB bound in English silk
cloth, stamped in Bilver.
The Home Physician and Cen
tury Cook Book
An elegantly bound book of 353 pages,
and over 300 illustrations. It should be
in every family.
The Boston Globe says: "It is better
and more fully illustrated than any
other book of the kind,"
The St. Faul Dispatch pronounces it
"The best book for the purpose we
have ever seen."
The Minneapolis Commercial-Bulle
tin, comrfienting upon it says: "There
has never been a superior book of its
kind issued."
"It is," says the Detroit Evening
News, "juBt what its name implies—a
family book."
Poultry Culture.
Written by I. K. Felch the greatest
living authority on poultry raising.
It is nicely bound in cloth and con
tains over 400 pageB of valuable in
formation to every one interested in the
raising of poultry. It has over Bixty
illustrations and treats on the breeding
of poultry, location, buildings and fur
nishings, feed and care of fowls, from
shell to griddle, artificial incubation
diseases of fowls and their medical
treatment, mating turkeys, ducks,
geese, etc.
Pooulaf American Dictionary
Bound in cloth. Contains over 32,000
wordB with accurate definitions, proper
spelling and exact pronunciation. It is
enriched with 400 illustrations and be
sides being a dictionary of the English
language, it contains a compendium of
classical quotations list of scriptural
names popular names of stateB and
cities metric system of weights and
measures mythological names: Ameri
canisms government and constitution
of the United States biographical dic
tionary of distinguished men vocabu
lary of English synonyms. Also spec
ial departments on commercial and
legal questions banks and bAnking
interest tables and laws agricultural
tables legal phrases and maxims, etc.,
the \shoie forming a library itself.
24th
day of October, 1899,
in favor of Leon H. Taylor,
as plaintiff, and against Joshua McCall,
Alfred NcCall. Lue Heasley, Nellie Mc
Kim, Nora McOall. lialph McCall, Mary Mc-
rail, Jesse McCall, Joseph McCall, Fred Mc
Call, Hugh McCall, Ralph McCall, Roy Mc
CaUAlvln McCall. VIOA McOall, Ulna Keigle.
J.F. Snyder, H. V. Snyder, Ralph A. Snyderand
Alfred M. Snyder as defendants, for the parti
tion of the real estate named and described in
the said plaintiff's petition, we will on the 2nd
day of December, 1899, offer for sale to the high
est bidder the following described real estate,
to-wit: Lot sixteen (1C) of the subdivision, of
part of the north half (tt) of the southeast quar
ter &) and the southhalf (tt) of the northeast
quarter (H) of section twenty-nine (29) township
eighty-nine (89), north range five (c) west of the
5th p. in.
Terms of 6ale, for cash. Said sale to tako
lace at thd Court house door in Manchester.
_jwa, at the hour of two o'clock p. m., of said
day, when and whore due attendance will be
Iven by the undersigned.
Dated at Manchester, Iowa, this 2nd day of
November, A. D., 1899. E. M. CAIUI,
E. B. STILES,
46ws
H.C.HAKBEBLE,
Referees.
Notice of Appointment of Administrator.
STATE OP IOWA, 1-
DELAWAJIB COUNTY,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the un
dersigned has been duly appointed and qualified
The Condensed Code of the
Laws of Iowa.
Being a condensation of all the geu
eral statute laws of this state (except
the code of procedure) contained in
the code of 18U7.
Murray's Horse Book,
Treats on the origin, characteristics
and
training of horses, and gives remedies
for their diseases. Tells how to select
and how to care tor dairy cows, and
how to educate and train dogs.
Dairy and Creamery
Is a stmi-monthly newspaper published
the 1st and 15th of each month and
devoted to the dairy,creamery and stock
interests.
Bemember, every old and now sub
scriber who pays all arrearages and one
year'B subscription in advance to the
DEMOCBAT, is entitled.to receive his
choice of either one of the above
premiums.
We will also furnish to our paid-in
advance subscribers at reduced rateB
and at actual
coBt
to us, almoBt any of
the leading newspapers and magazines
published.
'Vv.
The readers of THE DEMOCRAT
may rest assured that it will, during
the coming year, maintain the higb
standard of excellence it has attained
and continue to be, as it has been for
many yean past, the leading newspaper
published in this county.
New Edition of Oopp^s Settlers Guide.
The twenty-first edition of Coi'r's
SETTLER'S GUIDE, a popular exposition
of our public land system, is before us.
It is edited by HENRY N. COI-P, of
Washington, D.C., the well known land
attorney. Its price is only 25 cents,
Mr. Gopp desires the addresses of ail
union Boldiers who made homestead en
tries before June 1874, of IBBB than 100
acres. He has a matter of interest for
their consideration.
NEW STORE
is the talk of the town.^Watch_it^jjro\\^^Ve^have_justre-
ceived new goods that will make our stock more complete.
MOfaE
Ladies' Wrappers, Fancy
Men's Overshirts, Under
wear, Gloves and Mittens, Goods, Notions. Ladies' Un
Pants' and Overalls, Neck
wear and Caps, etc.
derwear, Corsets. Hosiery.
Mittens, Ladies' Collars, etc.
MORE
Linen Towelings, Bed--j
Spreads. Outing Flannels,'
etc.
ALSO MORE LOW PRICES. COME
AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.
THE FAIR,
J. R. Toogood Bldg. BARKON & RELKIN, Prop
Adit ifcM\ i1h tlfcf
PlHPiPWPw#
swi
PI
Help the Cause.
There has never boen a political cam
paign that will equal in importance
that of the one to be fought next year.
The republican party, backed by the
money power of this country and
Europe, 1B alert and aggressive. Flush
ed with the victory of three years ago
it will Beek by every means in its power
to maintain its supremacy.
Democrats must be up and doing.
They must wage an unceasing war up
on their enemies. In no better and
more effective way can this be done
than by the circulation of good, sound
democratic newspapers, Tne publisher
of the Chicago Dispatch, the great nati
onal democratic weekly, will
Bend
to
every new subscriber for three months
a copy of the Chicago Dispatch for ten
cents. If you are not already taking
the great political weekly, send in ten
cents at once. You should not only do
thiB yourself, but you should induce all
your friends to join with you. By a
little effort you can easily raise a club
of ten or twenty subscribers.
The Chicago Dispatch is indorsed by
William Jennings Bryan and other
lemocratic leaders.
Address The Chicago Dispatch,
120 and 122 Fifth Avenue,
3ltf Chicago, 111.
For Salo or Rent.
My (arm In Milo township. 2H miles south of
Manchester. Enquire at Thorpe Bros', store,
or Mrs. U. Tlerney, Manchester, Iowa. 47tf
Dally Paper $1.00 a Tear.
The Des Moines Daily News iB sent
to mail subscribers for $1.00 a year, 75
cents for six months, 50 cents for three
months, 25 cents for one month. The
Daily News 1s a member of the Asso
ciated PresB and publishes all the news
of Iowa ancT the world condensed for
busy readers. Fullest and earliest war
news, congressional and Iowa legisla
tive news, telegraphic markets ana all
the features ^of a metropolitan news
taper. Address, the NEWS, Dee MoineB,
owa.
Great Clubbing Ofifer.
All our farmer readers should take ad
vantage cf the unprecedented clubbing
offer we this year make, which includes
with this paper, The Iowa Homestead,
its Special Farmers Institute editions,
The Poultry Farmer and The Farmers'
Mutual Insurance Journal. These
four publications are the beat of their
class and should be in every farm home.
To them we add for local, county and
general news our own paper and make
he price for the five for one year $1,90.
Never before was so much superior
reading matter offered for so small an
amount of money. The four papers
named which we club with our own are
well known throughout the west and
commend themselves to the reader's
favorable attention upon mere mention,
The Homestead is the great agricultur
al and live stock paper of the west The
Poultry Farmer is the most practical
joultry paper for the farmer published
the country The Farmers' Mutual
Insurance Journal is the special advo
cate of farmers' co-operative associa
tions, and the Special Farmers Institute
editions are the most practical publica
tions for promoting good farming ever
published. Take advantage of this
great offer. tf
IMPROVED 8ERYIGE TO
NEW ORLEANS, MEM
PHIS AND THE SOUTH
VIA
ILLINOIS CENTRAL,
By the Inauguration of Its winter schedule, ef
fective Sunday, November 12th, the Illinois Cen
tral lias made Important chances lu Its train
seivlce to the south, Including the time of de-
Sion
arture of Its fast through trains and the addi
of a
NEW FAST TRAIN
From Chicago and St. Iouis to
Memphis and New Orleans
as outlined herein:
NEW ORLEANS SPECIAL
NO. 1, leaves Chicago dally at
8:80 a. m. arrives at Memphis
at 10:00 p. m. the same even*
lng, and New Orleans at M:03
a. m. the rfext morning. It is
"aula
FROM
CHICAGO
2:50 a.
8:30 a.
5:30 p.
anew through vestibule train
malting the run from Chicago
to New Orleans in hours
and SO minutes.
The Chicago and New Orleans Limited leaves
Chicago at 5:80 p. m.: arrives Memphis
8:40 aan.
and New Orleans at 7:85 p. m.
SOUTHERN FAST MAIL. This train will
continue to leave Chicago at 2:60 a. m., and Is
run as a through train to Memphis, arriving at
7:85 p. m.
FROM NEW ORLBANS SPECIAL
OT niliO
le»™
8:
1:10 p. m.
P-
The
Eureka
st. Louis
i\l 1 N dally at 1 1
(J p.
m., arrlv-
Ul. LUU1U inn Memphis at 10:G0 p. m.
8:00 a. m. the same evening and
evening
New Orleans at 10:00 a.
the next morning. Nash-
m-
No.
TlUe aid iSmp'hls'Express
22s.
leaves 8t. Louis at 8:00 a. m., arrives
Memphis at 7:3s p. m. This train will carry the
pment for Nashville via Martin and
through ei.
the NTo. and St. L. Ky. and wlifronKmie Its
jyer,
the same as at present, 8:44 p.m .arrivingMem*
phis 8:40 a. m. New Orleans at 7:85 p. m. There
Is no change In the arrival of the train at Nash
ville, Ohattanoga and Atlanta, and will continue
as a solid train through to Nashville, the sleeping
car running through to Jacksonville, Fla.
Further Information concerning details of
Information
hom
ned,
these changes, as wgll as anv other information
regarding routes, etc can be had of your home
ticket agent or by addressing the undersigned,
A. H. HANSON,
4Cw4 Gen'l Pass'r Ag't, Chicago,
DO WE HANDLE TH EH?
Well, we should ejaculate!
4j^r
"V*" POSITIVELY WILL NOT
Carry them over until next
Season. NO!
Do we need the money?
Do we want muchprofit?
IS KINd
Well, We are busy now.
DUNDEE, IOWA.
Again in the ring
and now ready
business
I hive recently refitted my former place of business on Frank
lin street and have placed therein a new and fresh line of
Groceries and
Provisions.
It is my intention to keep a complete line of all goods usually
kept in a first-class retail Grocery Store.
Former patrons and new ones are^ordially invited to
call and see me in my improved quarters.
'PHONE 152.
J. Harry Stewart
YOU CAN BE CURED
Dr. Swinburne, of Earlville, has late
ly returned from Chicago, where he at
tended a two weeks course of lectures
by eminent physicians and surgeons,
feeling that his patrons are entitled to
the best as well as to acquire new ideas
and keep at the front. The pBst year
has been the most successful one in his
practice, but he is determined to keep
progressing with the profession. By
means of numerous medical journals
and books he keepB in touch with the
latest and best of medical knowledge,
and Is always on the alert to secure the
latest and best of remedies with which
Road and spring Wagons.
But we must close them out. WE
We will give them away
First or sell them so cheap you'll think it's Christmas and we are
Santa Claus.
*TH E TOO BAD to have to sell them so cheap, but we
must. Not a job on hand January ist, 1900.
That's what we are aiming ior.
N Goods Guaranteed?
IF YOU'VE HEART TROUBLE, be careful. Our prices are SUDDEN
SHOCKS. Your'* busily,
DUERST & DUERST,
sa
to most successfully combat disease
and secure the most satisfactory results
for himself and his patients.
He has recently added to his office the
Eureka Nebulizer, which is the latest
and best method of treating all cases of
catarrh of the head, nose, throat, bron
chia, lungs and DEAFNESS, and la the
treatment now In use by many, special
lsts in Chicago.- The many sufferers
from the many forms of catarrh should
avail themselves of the opportunity to
secure so valuable a treatment so doss-—
at hand. The public is invited to call and
take a sample treatment free of charge.
Tie Eureka Nebulizer
is the most useful and
practical apparatus used for
Chronic Bronchitis,
Incipient consumption and
all catarrahal affections of
the Head, Throat, Lungs
and Deafness.
IS A HOT PLAC BUT TH
"WARMEST" THINGS YOU
ever heard of those
Cooper Buggies, Surreys
Why they are
COOPERS'
WHAT MORECOULD
That's Guarantee enough.
YOU ASK?
Come in and we will talk to you.
THE BUGGY flEN.
•s(
I
lli

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