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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, January 31, 1900, Image 4

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®lje Democrat
Boers Believe in Providence.
The Boers believe that their kopjes
(bills) were speciailyicarved and shaped
by nature for their particular benefit.
They are quite certain that the Creator,
in the limitless past knew that Sir
George White with 10,000 bad Britons
would retreat into Ladysmith, and that
the kopjes were placed in circular
ranges about the town to help the sol
diers of the Transvaal in the campaigns
certain to accompany the siege.
While this belief in providence no
doubt helps the prmies of the republics,
there are ot) cr and deeper reasons for
thjlr victories. Thrice armed is he
who has his quarrel just.' The farmers
of the Transvaal are fighting for homes
and firesides, while the invaders are
blundering in a desperate attempt to
consummate a crime.
British Terribly Defeated.
Gen. Duller at the head of 40,000
splendid soldiers, with plenty of ar
tillery and cavalry, aud a supply
train Baid to consist of upwards
df 5,000 wagons, crossed the Tu
gela river to relieve the beleagured
garrison at Ladysmith. Bullor made
a rather bombatic address to his men,
assuring them that they had started
for Ladysmith and that there would
be no turning back. He also broadly
bmted that they need nut be very par
ticular about taking prisoners. For'
five days the battle r.tgdd iatermltti
ly along the n6tth«rn:. t.l«pe» of the
Tugela, cuhnitiatmtc in a' duapeiite
conflict on Spion
jp, u.
high hill, »r
rather mountain, which commanded
the Boer position. .British valor suf
ficed tocarry this mountain's top by
etorm, but mortal men could not with
stand the fury of the Boer's counter
attacks Ail day Wednesday, of last
week, the battle raged furiously along
the mountain's crest, resulting in a
complete defeat of the British, who
the Boers allege left 1500 dead on the
field of battle. At any event Bifller's
entire army has been hurled back over
the Tugela rivcir, and the fate of Lady
Binitb is probably sealed.
Secretary Gage's relations with the
Standard Oil Bank of New York City
are very compromising. Congressman
Sulzer, in a recent speech in the house,
called Gage's conduct imfamous and
r. Richardson, leader of the minority
in thebouse.satd thatJtiU became the
secretary of the treasury to go into
partnership with a private corporation
In a recent decision of the supreme
court the inheritance' of this state is
held to.be constitutional. In au actiop
bfoughihy a teacher who was hired to
teyioii a thirty-two weeks term of school
aig^was discharged before the close of
oi &o term for alleged reason that the
teacher did not mautain proper dis
cipline, and employed Improper methods
ofpnniahrneut. The supreme court of
the statei'lff'^ decisionreceutlyrender
ed, held, that notwithstanding the
teacher was ollured auother grade of
the same school at the same wages,
which' sho refused. ahB^Waa "entities' to
recover. In the decision.lhe.courtssys
wheu.«,sem?c is wrppgfuljy fifr.,
igitgiihalsj)tft^.b(uk{'.t6 tidtkfr&(mw/
11 iitoYtOWflTfrnm thesam^master un
less it be in, suclv- maqnner as.ijot to
amount to ajjodfliaation of ttwswlgin
»1 agreem'etiC
SotttietB bli the United States" are
oiling,little brown men in the
of Luzon, for no greater offencp
thanjheir desire for liberty and, t(ie
pr^ijeges of self government.'" 'The
daily1 accounts telegraphed'Gen.
Otis are abhorrent, for savor more
of murder than, of-War.' Some reason-'
able oj^of-fior a' aettie'manti.shpuld. be
jpade to (he inhabitants of the Philip
pines^ Ip view of all their past, I& Is
unreasonable to ask. unconditional 'sur
render as a, preliminary tp, future ne
gotiations. Nations, np,iupre than in
dividuals, can affpfdj to be unjust or
inhuman. A ^ay. of retribution will
sprel'y comeN As every stripe on the
back of thp black slaves, had to be,
.'Washed out with whits wen's blood, so
eyerj iife wantonly sacrificed by this
country io Luzon will call for atone
ment. May th» bloody work sow end,
Fair Harvaia.
"Every man should learn to say
*no/ she said, for she waa a strong
minded young woman and had well de
fined. views on the temperance ques
tion. "Many a young man has been
rutned because of his Inability to Bay
"And every woman," he returned,
"should learn to say 'yes.' Many a
young man of excellent promise liaSi
been brought to that condition of miwdi
where he is disinclined to say 'no.' ow
ing to the disinclination of sogxs. girl
to say 'yes.' Let us, therefore, en
deavor to correct our own ($uiis. Be
fore asking us to say 'no'.- you should
learn to say 'yes.'"
After a few minutes-given to the coo
slderiition of tin question she confess
ed her ability to say "yes." It is Just
as well to hang on to a young, man
who is smart enough tp make such fal
lacious arguments sound plausible.—
Chicago Post
Some Entflfab CrnaBa.
When I lived at Newport, B. I., from.
18G4 to 1878, says Colonel T. W. Hlg
glnsou, In The Atlantic, there was a
constant procession of foreign visitors,
varying in Interest and often quite
wantlug in it. I remember one eminent
literary man who, in spite of all cau
tions to the contrary, appeared at a
rather' fashionable day reception in
4Eb&fU'ould now be called a golf suit,
of the loudest possible plaid, like that
of the Scotch cousin in Punch who
comes down thus dressed for ehurcb
to the terror of his genteel cousins. In
this case the vistor also wore a spy
glass .of great size, bung round his
neck, all through the entertainment
Another highly connected English
man. attending an evening reception
given expressly for hiiu, came Into the
parlor with Ills hat and umbrella in his
hand, declining to be parted from
thorn through the whole evening,
\vhl(h Kugsi-sted to a Clever Newport
lady the story of the showman who
exhibited picture of Daniel in the
Huns' den and pointed out that Daniel
.was .to be distinguished from the lions
by having a blue eotton umbrella un
der hin arm. In this ease, the lady re
..miii'keu ti..'t the conditions were re
vuib.-U. sluet1 It wna the lion that car
rtstL^e iuBbrelU.
U!, ,,i yj4Aa
C«neral Buler Again on the South
Side of Tugela.
Acoordlng to the Door Account It Win
a Second rtliijnlja Hill—lloers Claim to
Have Captured ICO l'rlaoiiers The
Withdrawal of the British Army Ac
complished Without the LOM of a Man
—Latlyimlth To Be Abandoned*
Loudon, Jan. 29.—The war office de
nies the rc xrt that Lady smith has
surrendered and announces that a
very heavy list of casualties will be
soon issued. -.•
London, Jan. 21).—The Evening
World says: "It is learned from a re
liable source that Field Marshal Lord
Roberts has advised the abandonment
of Ladysmith. At the war office no
confirmation could be obtained of the
advices said to have teen given by
Lord Roberts."
London, Jan. 2B.—The terrible secret
which the war office has been guarding
like a skeleton in a dark closet since
Friday has been revealed. It was a
[Mortally wounded at Spion Kop.J
catastrophe worse than defeat at Splon
kop or Potgleter's drift. It was the
retreat of Buller's army across the
Tugela without another blow for the
defense of the heroic garrison at Lady
smith. Splon kop had been found very
difficult to hold, and the officer who
succeeded Woodgate had decided to
abandon It
Second Attaok Unlau.
General Buller said that a second
attack on Splon kop was useless, and
that the army had withdrawn to the
south of th© Tugela. The ghastly skel
eton In the closet had been revealed,
and the startled spectators shrank
back overcome with disappointment.
The British »army had retreated and
abandoned Ladysmith to its fate last
Friday evening. General Buller's story
of the failure at Spion kop differs in
marked degree from the official ac
count published from the Boer camp.
The British general candidly admits
a reverse, but, according to the Boer
accounts, Spion kop was a second -Ma*
juba, whereas General Buller leads us
to believe that General Warren's re*
llnquishment of the captured ridge WW
purely voluntary.
Either Fled or Sarrenl99f4«
The Boers declare that tfcey gradual
Jy worked their way. ta the trenches
and as they reached them the British
broke and fled or threw up their arms
and surrendered. The burghers claim
to have esptared 160 prisoners, and
whil£ Enable «s yet to gauge the effect
.of-toe British retreat, confidently ex
pect it to be Immense. Accounts of
the, fighting forwarded by special! cor*
r^powJentB wlth General Warren are.
Incomplete and do not afford? much in
formation, but great praise ta given the.
Swing's BoyiU rifles for tie gallant man
ner in which thex.foueht. their jjp the
steepest part of
hill in the face of
a witheriijg^re. British arms are face
to face„wlth tfce worst disaster since
the^iiyrsndfr at Yorjrtown.
Dumiumild HfaUK
Great anxiety has been removed by
the announcement that Lord Dundon
ald's, cavalry forces, which It was
•feared, were isolated among the hills'
ift the neighborhood of Acton Homes,
u're.safo OB the south bank of the Tu
gela.. ftver.
eiHtlJlAl Bl'LLEB'S BjEjeCfBT,
Ttilnka the Enemy link Ucnii Tauiclit (a
Beapeet British Powers.
Loudon, Jan. 29.—General Buller, In
his report to.ttoe-vi'flr office, after tell
ing of the. taking of- Splon kop, says:
"General Woodgate, who was in
'jomroimd, at the summit, having been
WQiigded, the officer who succeeded
tjjifl, decided on the night of Jan. 24
V* abandon the posltlou, and did so
before dawn
rcached War-
ren's camp at 5 a. m. on Jan. 25 and
decided that a second attack upon
Spion koa wis useless and that the
enemy's rigitt was too strong to allow
me tOi force It. Accordingly I decided
to withdraw the force to the south of
the Tugela. At 0 a. m. we com
menced withdrawing the train, and
by 8 a. m. 'Jan. 2T (Saturday) War
ren's force was concentrated south of
the Tugpla without the loss of a man
or a pound of stores. The fact that
the force could withdraw from actual.
toucht—in sotne eases the lines were
less, than a thousand yards apart
with the enemy, In the manner it did
Jfli. I think sufficient evidence..of the
morale of the troops, and that we wore
permitted to withdraw our, cumbcous
ox and mule transports across- the
river, eighty-five yards broad, with
twenty-foot banks and-a verv swift
current, unmolested,- is, I think, proof
tfcat the enemy has been taught to re
sted our soldfjers' fighting powers."
SayiJBvitiib Surrendered*,
London, Jan. 29.—A dispatch to The
.Central News from Spearman's eamp
cpntaius the first news from British
sources confirmatory of Boer report
that tho-British iu the first treucbes on
Spion itop surrendered- The Central
News* telegram says: "The ammuni
tion of' 6ome of the British troops in
the advanced trenches on Spion kop
became exhausted, and ttie Boers, ob
serving this charged the trenches and
captured some of our men. Other
British troops, ho\vever, recovered the
Seveu Story Building Destroyed at a Ion
o£ $500,000.
New York, Jau. 20.—The seven*
story building in Cherry street, occu
pied by the Hey wood Bros. & Wake
field Manufacturing company as a
chair factory, was destroyed by fire
during the xjrevuiciice of a fierce gale,
which made the work of the lireinen
extremely difficult When the fire
broke out there
were about 150 men
at work in the building, who, however. t*.i. ...
were able to escape without injury. 1 ''"ff™1"'
The bursting ot' a tank on the roof of
the building, which precipitated 10,000
gallons of water upon the tire raging
beneath it, generated so much steam
that the walls burst out. Part of the
east wall fell upon the Gerrish ware-
tfuousu me iieywood
Bros, and Wakefield company's, but
was extinguished without serious loss.
Old Puritanic Lawn Rigidly Enforced In
the Oyster City.
Baltimore, Jan.
blue laws of Maryland, which in vari
ous forms have been upon the statute
hooks of the state for two centuries,
were rigorously und relentlessly en
forced In this city. Newsdealers, milk
men, Icemen, druggists (for filling pre
scriptions only), aud proprietors of
lunch rooms alone are exempt under,
the law. All other merchants who
were found selling their wares between
midnight and midnight will be called
upon .': .i a few days to appear be
fore the grand jury. On,- cifc-ar store
had a large, decorated sign, reading:
"This Is Hypocrite Day. You Must
Buy Bibles and Not Cigars." In an
other store was a sign: "Proclama
tion—Renewal of the Blue Laws. We
Close on Sunday. Buy Your Supplies
It Is thought the law will become
so ridiculous that It will be repealed.
Catliolie Priest Silenced*
Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 2!).—Bishop
Quigley has suspended Rev. George
Zurlcher, pastor of St. Joseph's church,
because of statements made by him
from the pulpjt that' certain priests
exacted money offerings for masses on
All Souls' day and misled their people.
When the statements were conveyed
to the bishop he asked the priest for a
written version of his sermon and on
receiving an answer calculated to
awaken controversy the bishop si
lenced the prlesf and assigned another
clergyman to take charge of his parish
British Troops Forced to Abandon
Spion Kop.
War Office Receives List uf Casualties
Wlilcli Occurred Juu. 24, Consisting of
Eighteen Ztilled, 164 Wounded and
Thirty-One Hissing—General Woodgate
Dies fr.iui the Effects of Ills Wound*
Received at Splon Kop.
Lorenzo Marques, .Tan. 20.—It Is re
ported on good Transvaal authority'
that Mafeklug was relieved Tuesday,
Jan. 23.
Berlin, Jan. 20.—Some of the papers
here claim to have a telegram from
Pretoria saying that General Warren
was euticed to Splon kop, where the
Boers fell upon him that seventeen of
his cannon were captured, and that
Buller's hasty retreat over the. Tugela
river alone can save him. The alleged
Pretoria telegram adds that the Brit
ish losses were 800 men killed and 1,
500 wounded. The dispatch ponies
through Brussels and doest receive
nueli credit In this citjv
Berlin, Jan. 20.—It Is reported1, that
the German foreign office l»\s confirm
ation of the report that General War
ren's division has been crushed.
Loudon, Jan, gfl.—The war office
has just issiuili the following dispatch
from Spearman's camp, dated Jan. 25,
Warren's troops last night
occupied Splon kop, surprising tlie
small garrison, who fled. It has been
held by us. all day, though we \cere
heavily attacked, especially by a very
annoying feUell tlre. I fear our casual
ties are considerable and have to in
form. you, with regret, that. General
Woodgate was .dangerously wounded.
General Warren^ is of the opinion t!iat\
he has, rendered the enemf1^ position
untenable. The men are- splfendld.'"
London. Jan. 27.-—The war office has
j,ust posted the following Uispatch from
General Buller, dated, at Spearman's
Camp, Thursday,. Jam 25, noon:
".General Warren's. garrison, I am
lorry to sa^-, 1 find-this morning, had
In the night abandoned Splon kop.
General Buller also reports that the
British: casualties Jan. 24 were: Killed
^Officers, non-commissioned offl-:
^rs and men, IS. Wounded —Officers,
t2 non-commissioned officers nnd men,
142 missing Sl men. Among the dead
is General. Woodgate, who was wound
ed at the capture of Spion kop.
Warrua'a.Sact esN Provisional.
In the words of an editovlat- In Tbe
Westminster Gazette: "Ttfr Associate
»d Press said Warren's success
The- Westminster Gazette's remark
was called out by George W. Smalley's
cable to The Times saying: "The As
Hociated Press takes eaye that we shall
not over-estimate Warren's success,
suggesting that it is only provisional
and that there is Vhc usual disposi
tion of London to/exaggerate the im
portance of the Qjjint scored.'"
The WesttniustVr vu:teHi then pro
ceeds to defend its own course, point
lug out tlmt it is uot unpatriotic to
"decline t% gloss over facis.*'
^e,vul»ion of
"As ft. matter of fact. Grout Brit
ain assumes that the point gained was
mor* conclusive than It really was
hcyce the extreme re-Yuision of feel
Ipg eaused by General Buller** an
.oouncement of the abandonment of
!Spion kop. Considering that the Boers
who held the. position Hcri. that thef
British casualties in retaining it dur
ing the subsequent attacks were
heavy, and that the strategical value
of the point liatl- still to be demon
strated, there never as any great rea
son for throwing up hats, and until
further particulars arrive, it is iinpos-'
slble to estimate to what extent the,
public disappointment is justiiied.
General Wanen may have decided
It was unsafe to attempt to hold the
position any longer: or. perhaps, he is
seeking a more profitable ascent else
where. Whatever may he the explan
ation of the abandonment of Spion kop
by the British It will doubtless have
the same temporary moral effect as a
reverse. It appears to have been so
entirely unexpected at the war office
that General Buller's dispatch caused
something in the nature of consterna
tion. The lobbies were soon crowded
and there was evidence on all sides
that the news was keenly felt.
Mounting New Gun* nnd KtrcnxthRiiltiff
P«*ition» Around Ladysmitli.
London, Jan. 27.—The following has
been made public here:
"Ladysmith, Sunday, Jan. 21.—(By
runner via Frere camp, Wednesday,
Jan. 24.)—The movements of the
Boers show that they are evidently
determined to stubbornly oppose the
of the relief column. They
show no signs of removing their guns,
•and have mounted new ones, and are
coutiuually strengthening their fortifi
cations. Our fortifications have been
greatly strengthened since Jan. 0, aud
,s now
house and carried three ilremen wltii |!?f »°T
it. For a time it was feared the men
were lost, but they were extricated
without either of them having sus
tained any material Injury.
The loss'on the building and its con
tents which were completely de-
Charles Warreu, orders have 13een sent
to Aldershot to have the Fourth cav
alry division in readiness to embark
for south Africa enrl.v in February.
New. by Way or Pretoria.
London, .Tan. 2T.—A. dlsaptch, dated
Pretoria, Jan. 24, says: "The federal
forces hare started heavy bombard
ment c.:
I "Owing to the dry weather, the fever
has diminished, and the number of
convalescents returning from Intombi
camp exceeds that of the patients be
ing sent there. The supplies are spin-
Ing sufficient wholesome food. The
heat Is terrific, the thermometer reg
istering 107 degrees in the shade."
Fourth Cavalry Oeta Orders.
London, Jan. 27.—Probably as an
_• immediate effect of the receipt of the
stroyea. is estimated at $500,000. Thef news of Abandonment of Splon kop
to lffaJtiW.4Mpatl.AtNk tor the British Core*, uodar
The garrison's
ennied five miles, but col­
lapsed after a few shots. A body of
100 lancer* n: •de. a sortie from Lady.
cover of a heavy ctknnon
tio l. re from. the forts opposite
!6tt !ar.!W7 of the Pretoria .commando.
S&9 retired with Evident loaa.
One Boer was wounded. A. heavy
cannonade started this morning and
itlll continues."
Boor LOMKI Were Heavy*
London, Jan. 27.—Special dispatches
from Durban say the Boer losses on
the Upper Tugela during the fighting
•n Sunday last were very igreat Gen
eral Warren's men captured 160 pris-
And 130 Boers were.found dead
.iii AVS 18 DONG FOH.
Votv» to Exclude tbe Ut»h
Washington, Jan. 27.—By an over
whelming majority of 268 to SO the
house refused to let Brlgham H. Rob
erts take the oatli of otUce, excluded
him from congress, aud declared his
seat vacant. The scenes attending tbe
final action of the house were not
dramatic, and Roberts did not walk
out with head erect as he had prom
ised to do. At the begluning of' tbe
roll call on the minority substitute,
which provided. for swearing him In
and then expelling him, he' quietly Ire
tired from the.'iiall.
After tbe debate had been concluded,
and a little parliamentary discussion
Indulged In, the result of which was
the ruling out of order an amendment
offered by Representative Lacey of
Iowa, changing tht mnjority.resolution
from exclusion to expulsion, a vote
was taken on the substitt^^offereil
by the minority of the Rolierts investi
gating committee. This resolution de
clared that Roberts was entitled to a
seat, that the oath'should be adminis
tered, and he should afterwards be ex
pelled. The vote on Chis resolution
was 244 nays to 81 yeas.
Of the eighty-one who voted for the
adoption of the minority resolution five
were Republicans—^-Jenkins of Wiscon
sin, Kahn of California, Llttlefield of
Maine, Loud of California, and McOall
of Massachusetts.
Then the vote was taken upon the
majority resolution, which declared
against the. admission of Roberts and
for his exclusion. This was adopted
by a vote of 208 to 50. or a majority
of more than five to .one. The fact
that so many members voted against
the resolution undoubtedly was due to
the fact that they had strong convic
tions on the constitutional right of
Roberts to be sworn In. I/ittlelleld
of Maine was the only Republican who
voted against the resolution, but sev
eral dodged the Issue, and .although
tjiey were in the hall during the roll
oall, did not answer :to their mimes.
These were, notably, Loud, of. Cali
fornia and Coshman of Washington.
His Younger Sfin We. Suddenly Near
Saata Varbara, C«L
Pasadena, CaL, Jan. 29.—News has
been received, of the sudden death of
Phil D. Armour* Jr., at Montqclto near
Santa Barbara. Young Aripbur was
IB but twenty-four hours and$ils death
'was due to.
congestion of the lungs. He
was 31 years of age. He left Chicago
three weeks ago in excellent health.
A special train waB engaged to take
relatives and friends from Pasadena
to Santa .Barbara. On the advice ot
his physician,. P. D. Armour,. Sr., fa
tter of''tlie young man, did iM&gOt bis
liealth being delicate. Mr. Affiic'tir is
standing the shock well: -HlOT38h was
31 years of age. He left ..CUilcai
three Hveekr ugo "In excell^t ^eall
and ea&e" to' PasatTefia wlth^jb party
In hls'prlvate car. ~i
6hlp*« Crew Ha«sacred
Victoria, B. C., Jan. 27.—The steam
er Mlowera, •from Sydney, was in that
port when the Moresby arrived with
news of the killing of Captqtu|Dalthe
of the NikQinarra and his crewtty .the
natives of thie Admiralty islands, with
whom they"had been: trading! The
captain was killed by a kuife wound
from behind aud. his companions but
chered 'with equal cowardice.
Forsythe, the owner, and the crew of
the schooner Nugara had a narrow es
cape also. An expedition to revengo
.the massacre has set out from NQR
Enjoined by Wholesale.
Milwaukee, Jan. 29.—Judge John O.
Ludwlg has signed a temporary in
junction restraining all cltjlaenB, tax
payers -and abutting owners In Mil
waukee from brlnglq^ any further
suits against the Milwaukee Street
railway ordinance. It also restrains
further action being taken In the
cases which were brought by C. M-.
Paine ex relatlo the state of Wlscon*.
sin and by J. 6. 1'rentlage.
Washington, Jan. SjO.'-^G^ueral Otis
cabliHl reiiort lndlcaws that Uensral
Schwan Is condugtl.uj the caimyqJgA
iu the south.of Lu^on. with the greatest
energy. He hftSi located southeast of
tuguna: de. IJa^' what is probably the
last qoosldprable force of insurgents
J. remaining, iu oii.e command, and th».
report shows that, with small loss to
himself-,, and heavy loss to tho enemy,
he has maoiaged to completely dissi
pate this force, probably beyond the
possibility of reconstruction.
Klre at Ilenfon Snrlior.
Benton Harbor, Mich., Jan. 29.i—The
burning of George B. Thayer & Co.'i
fruit package factory, W: H. Berk
helser's planing mill, and the Benton
Harbor Stamping works caused a loss
of $30,000 and 100 persons are thrown
out of employment. The fruit package
factory, on which the loss was $12,000,
carried no Insurance. The loss on the
planing mill was ?10,000, with insur
ance of $5,300. The stamping wprk'a
loss is $5,000 insurance, $5,100. -fools
owned by workmen valued at sOTeral
hundred dollars were destroyed.
Sennatlonul Elopement*
Washington, Jan. 21).—The house
hold of Thomas Nelson Page, the au
thor, was thrown Into excitement by
the announcement from New York of
the elopement of his daughter, Miss
Jllna Fcld, and Preston Gibson, son
of tlie late Senator Gibson of Louisi
ana and nephew of Justice White of
the United States supreme court. Miss
Field is Just 17. Until last Saturday
she was a pupil at a fashionable school
at Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., and was to have
been presented In society next winter.
lleine Monument Mutllatod.
New York, Jan. 20.—The Heine mon
ument, which was refused a place in
the public parks or squares of this city
on account of its alleged questionable
characteristics, and Anally set up in
Morrlslnna, was badly mutilated by
some uuknown, who, with a miner's
pick broke off the heads of the two
mermaids. A policeman saw the van
dal at work, but was uuable to reach
the spot In time to prevent mutilation
of the monument or to apprehend the
guilty man.
Sudden l)iatli of Jlenn llnwen-
Chicago, Jan. 29.—Miss Anna Mande
Rowen. dean of the Northwestern uni
versity. died suddenly lu her robms in
Woman's hall. Miss Annie W. Pat
terson. matron of Woman's hall, found
Miss Iiowen ou the floor of her room
unconscious. Physicians were called,
but Miss Bowen died shortly before 12
o'clock. Congestion of the lungs and
fatty degeneration of the heart were
given as the c.'.r.ae of death.
Des Moines, la.. Jan. 26.—A commit
tee bill substituted for the Finch bill
to reduce the rate of interest on the
permanent school fund was recommit
ted to the ways and mcms conm nee
of the senate. The Flu ...: ..
the interest from 0 to .' icr *•'!.• and
the substitute fixes It -'i
Bills were introduced In both houses
for tbe establishment of three addition
al normal schools. In the house a till
to prevent divorced peri '. from E ir
rylng within a year wa 'x,? und
one to appropriate $47. tr in
sane hospital at lndep« ^dctic* v,: In
troduced. In the senate a liii In
troduced to prevent the S.SIH of liquor
or tobacco to Inmates of state Institu
tions. This is to prevent a recurrence
of such riots as that at tbe Mltchell
ville reform school recently. A bill for
tbe abolishment of the offices of state
printer and binder was Introduced In
the house.
Man Arrested at De. Molnea Who Kan
Three Kfetabllahineuta, It I. Said.
Des Moines,-la., Jan. 20j—C. H.
Jordan, of this city, bjjSjbeen arrested
on a charge of fraudulently using the
mails. Jordan is charged with, operat
ing three fraudulent '^Btabllshments.
In Kansas City he called it th'e°'.Tordan
Wllklns Co., In Omaha'1' the 'Jordan
Jorgenson Co., and in Des Moines the
Jordan-Kenyon Co. JEJach establish
ment was represented to.be a^ranch of
a main Institution in one of the other
He advertised (or traveling-men to
sell a harness oil, and required each
to deposit $50 before, beginning work.
When'some of them got stranded he
refused to pay their expenses,'and held
on to the $50 deposit 'His letter heads
Indicated referencesJqdeadlng baqks
in Kansas City, Qiqaha and Dea
Moines, and these banks, have all in
formed PoBtotUee lnsp^itor Ketcham,
of Chicago, that they'deter authorized
the use of their nameti. It Is charged
the whole scheme was a swindle to get
the deposit
Wouldn't Let Her 6o to Ch'ureh.
Des Moines, la., Jan. 27.—Mrs. La
doska Cooper, prominent In Des Moines
society, has filed suit for divorce
against John Cooper, on the grounds
of alleged inhuman treatment and per
secution. She charges that Cooper for
eight years has prevented her from go
ing to church, and that he swore at her
whenever she attempted to go. She
asks $76,000 alimony, an Injunction to
prevent Cooper from entering her
house, and an attachment for their
real and personal property The cou
ple have been married for thirty-five
Iowa state Board of'Control.
Des Moines, Jan. 25.—It Is expected
that Colonel H. H. Rood, of Mount
Vernon, will be nominated by Gover
nor Shaw within a few 'days for-the
position of'the state board of control,
vacated by tbe resignation of ex-Gov
ernor William Larrajkee. Governor
Larrabee'a resignation vtftf take effect
Feb. 14, and the appointment must be
made soon. It Is subject to' confirma
tion by a two-thirds majority of the
senate. It Is generally understood that
the governor had decided to name Col
onel Rood.
low^Ooal GoodFot Cobe,^
Des Moines, la.','' Jan. 120|—^h^ BiiU
versal Fuel company of Chicago, an
nounces through Manager 0&
that It will befil^ tho erec
tion of a coklujg p^pii- at Ottumwa
with. 100 ovens. As'spon'as. it is cswn*.
pleted a second p)^nt of like capacity
will be built In Dog. Moines, ^be com
pany's experiments, have determined
that'Iowa coal wllVprofluee good coke.
Plants will be established later at
Davenport,. and Council
Bluffs. ..j,i
p«a%ltjr. ¥ovT»«lii'riiu(rgery.
Dea MoiueSi Si.—Sendtoi' Mclhtire,
of Ottuijawa, has introduced In the
upper house of the legislature a bill'
lacing'penalties for the crime of hold-'
lt)g up or robbing trains. It provides
that any person who takes part in.
holding up or stopping a train to rob
the passengers, or the express or majl
cars, shall be on conviction sentenced
to either the death penalty or ta Im
prisonment for life.
N«w Hallway.for. Iowa.
DeB Moines, la., Jan, 27.—Articles, of
Incorporation were tiled yesterday for
the Murray and Creston Railway com
ilaoy. capitalization, $2,000,000. The
BurHngton system is back of the proj
ect, which provides for the construc
tion of a double track road between
the two. points named. The road will
be an extension of the double track
system of the Burlington road.
particular tbe court is enjoining Itself.
About 60,000 taxpayers are enfoiped.
Stilt Scattering tliq IimnrKMiit/t.
ScottUli Vita MajHUia'of Iowa.
Pes Moines, Jan. 23.—Scottish Rite
Masons of Iowa opened their annual
gathering here Wednesday and will be
lu session three days. uL-the evening
a great banquet was glve«, about 250
being present The. attendance In
cludes many of the mqst prominent
men In the state In business, profes*.
glonal life and pdlltlclaK 'f
BUI to Reduce lnt«r«*t Bate*.,
Des Moines, Jan. 25.-7IRepr(3£nta
tive Kendall, of Albia, presented!in the
house a bill to reduce. interest rates
In Iowa. The present law wakes
per cent, the legal rate, wjBi 8 per
cent, the lilgest rate nllou'utf by con
tract. The new measure Ss to'make
5 per cent tbe legal and.it per ceut.
the contract rate.
Former Mayor of 8t Dead^
New York, Jaa. '.'0.—ll. Brltton,
former mayor of St luulfe, and for
many years-one of the leading bankers
of the west,'Is dead at Artlsley, N. Y..
aged 88 years. Ho was a member of
the state legislature In 1852-54. Mr.
Brltton was president of the board of
directors uudur whose supervision the
bridge connecting St. Louis with East
St Louis was built. He was also presi
dent of the National Bank of MlBsonrl.
Prominent Young Bfilwuukrean Dead.
Milwaukee. Jan. 20.—Rudolph Nnn
nemacl'.er, head of the real estate de
partment of the Pabst Brewing com
pany, is dead, after an operation
which he underwent for appendicitis.
Mr. Nunnemaelier was a son-in-lpw of
Captain Frederick Pabst, and wris one
of the most' prominent youug men of
Milwaukee and well-known iu busi
ness circles throughout the country.
Cornell Law Student. Hurt.
Ithaca, N. Y., Jan. 29.—Seven or
tight Cornell law students, members
of Delta Chi fraternity, were hurt as
a result of tbe bnrblng of tbelr frater
nity lodge. Fifteen jumped thirty feet
to tbe ground. Little of the lodge prop
erty was saved.
Depew Opera House Burned.
New York, Jan. 29.—The Depew
Opera house In PeckskilU owned by
United States Seuutor Chauncey M.
Depew, has been destroyed by fire.
The loss Is estimated at about $75,000.
Chlneee Zmporor Depoied.
Bhangbal. Jan. 20.—Emp ror Kwang
su lias booti deposed aud a son of the
fifth prince has been declared emperor.
Bealsnntlon ofa Coll-.'iire Pre»ldent.
Springfield. Ills., Jan. 25.—Dr. J. H.
Hardin has reslgqwl tlie presidency of
Eureka colloco.
Bov« Klchard Kaiiey Dead.
Monmouth, Ills., Jan. 20.—Rev.
Richard Haney of this city died sud
denly at Altoona, where lie was visit
ing friends. He was a pioneer .Meth
odist preacher. He was 88 years of
age and had spent nearly his whole
life in the ministry in western Illinois.
Rev. Haney was an luiimate friend of
Abraham Lincoln. He was chnplnlir
of the Sixteenth Illinois volunteer In
fantry, and also cliaplaiu of the Illi
nois G. A. R. two years ago.
Test Vol* in Kentucky.
The vote which the bill to compel the
operators of coal mines to pay all but
two weeks' wages to tbelr employes at
each semimonthly pay day was passed
was reconsidered and i. substitute of
fered by Porter that all wages due
should be paid each pay day was laid
Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 29.—The case
of Van Meter, Democrat, against Ber
ry, Republican, for the latter's seat In
the legislature, was dcclded In favor
of Van Meter by a vote of 51 to 45.
This is the vote which Republicans
and Democrats admit Is an accurate
forecast of the vote In the Goebel
Taylor contest. -,
Phelp.* Condition Unchanged. '.'
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 29.—The
condition of E. J. Phelps, ex-minister
to England, who Is 111 at his home hers
with pneumonia, Is unchanged. Hs
passed a fairly comfortable night.
One Thousand Arme.(j. Megi -at
Frankfort, Ky.
Vhe Men Marched to the State Hcuie
Grounds and Stacked Arms—Each pne
la Given a Badge Bearing the Portrait
of Governor Taylor Ex-Seeretarjr of
State Flnley Addressee the Uto and
Resolution! Are Adopted.
Frankfort, Ky.t Jan. 20,—A special
train bearing more than 1,000 men
carrying Winchester rifles, arrived in
Frankfort at 8:30 o'clock in tbe morn
ing. The men hail from the counties
of Bell, Allen, Knox, Harlan, Whltler,
Metcalf and Edmunson. Frankfort Is
overflowing with visitors but none ex*
cept those arriving, carry arms. Gov
ernor Taylor stated to an Associated
Press representative that the men
were not soldiers. He disclaimed any
knowledge of the Identity or purpose
of-the armed visitors.
at State Hotu*
On arriving the men .were supplied
with badges bearing a portrait of Gov
ernor Taylor. They then marched to
the state house, stacked their guns and
took up positions in groups about the
buildings. Adjutant General Collier
states that he had no knowledge that
the men were coming. o( the
visitors are members of the state
guards. The total number arriving on
the special train cannot be stated ex
actly. The train had seventeen cars.
Ex-Secretary of State Finley ad
dressed the visitors from the stepB of
the state house. He said the object of
the gathering was to see justice done.
A committee was appointed to draft
resolutions. Stephen Sharp of Lexing
ton was chosen chairman and made an
Resolution* Adopted.
The Tesolutidns committee drafted
the following, which was presented t6
the legislature:
"We, Kentuckians here assembled,
In token of all the 'free and equal* men.
of Kentucky, do reassert *the great
and essential principles of liberty and
free government1 proclaimed in tht bill
of rights, not as derived to us there
from, but as' 'inherent.' Our property
we may alienate from* Ourselves and
our children, but our liberty as a'herl
tage ln us. in trust for all generations,:
and we may. neither surrender nor en-,
cumber It.
Bight and Authority Declared.
"We declare again the prerogative
right': o( 'freely communicating -our
thoughts and opinions,' and to assem?.
We.tpgether in a .peaceable, manner for
our common good And the good of pur
felldwmen -of
More -"'etr-
peclakly do we declare our aright' SUOMI'
authority, conferred on us by Almighty
power, and not otherwise, o| appealing
to-ttfose Invented with-the'(wwer of
government, by either petitto* or're
monstrance, and ,we copresent to them,
our brethren oi .Kentucky, our agents,
In the legislature'cokftened, that' the'
goveftrinent of'Rentri&y ta founde&'bfo
our authority, and instituted for oqr
peace,-safety-and happiness and the
protection of property-r-our own and
thejrs—as w^U as that of, the. str&QgQp.
within our Rittes.
(«»U Hovertog Near..
"We petition theui, our proam* fin
the: general assembly, to ^eed' that
there Is peril hovering, over alt those
ttjfngs so dear to us and thenh and
tiiat calmness and prudene* and wis
dom need be' Invoked^ In wdter that
troth and justice may prevatt and we
exercise our right of 'remonstrance*
against, their suffering themselves to
be led into the temptations of partisan
pride'in'the crisis which is on us. We
'beseech them to remember that their
own just powers were looked them by
us at the polls and that, among these
was the jurisdiction ta decide judicial
ly and by due process of law' and not
otherwise, what was* then our ex
pressed will, not tbirfr present political
The Wilfeet'the People*
"We implore? them to not on slight
or technical pretext nor flimsy or triv
ial causes jtftcmlt the subversion of
that supreme law of tbe .land—the will
of the people. We beg. of them that
they revive from the hands of our
messengers and consider and do not
spurfe or despise, this. oar. earnest ad
dress* petition, and remonstrance, and
that they by their considerate action
rotect, preserve and promote the safe
and welfare, and, above all, tbe
honpr of Kentucky committed to their
The resolutions: are slgnod by
Gbarles Finley, Dr. ThomaB W. Berry,
A. W. Kazor, and Claude Chlnn.
All but .JLadies Excluded.
The lower house of the legislature
met at 11 o'clock aud oh motion of
Cuntrell, DemoCr&tlc leader, a resolu
tion was adopted excluding all but la
dies from the chamber and galleries.
Catron, Republican,'asked the consent
of the house of representatives to per
mit a non-member to present a resolu
tion, but Speaker Trimble ruled that
nobody but a member vould do so.
A rumor is in circulation, but per
sistently denied, that Judge Cantrill of
the local (fircuit court, has summoned
all Democratic deputy sheriffs of tbe
state to come to Frankfort. Common
wealth's Attorney Franklin says he
knows of no such order.
Would Precipitate a Conflict.
Cincinnati, Jan. 20.—A Times-Star
special from Lexington, speaking of
the movement of armed men from
southwestern Kentucky to Frankfort,
adds: "They are to be present at
Frankfort, when Goebel men will at
tempt forcing action on contest over
seats in the house. It is given out
that these Republicans will serve no
tice on Moebel members that they don't
intend seeing Republicans who nave
been. honestly elected thrown out for
Goebel Democrats. This would cause
Speaker Trimble to order the lobbies
and galleries of tbe entire state house
cleared, which, it is believed, would
precipitate the conflict."
Family Has a Narrow Escape.
St. Louis. Jan. 27.—Tbe residence of
Julius Lehman, a prominent manufac
turer and member of the house of del
egates, with a factory building adjoin
ing occupied by the St. Louis. Carriage
WooduWork'company, and the Bemen
box factory, were burned, causing A
loss of $40,000.
A Womna,i Compliment*
"After you bad been nt my. bouse
'other day." said one woman to another,
"my little tuald said she thought you
were such a pretty woman. I don't
like to correct her too often for taking
such an Interest as she 1o6s in aver?
OB® .irfeO GftUl tQ
time Miss Blftnk called she tiiotlgbt
she ought to say something, so she
said: 'Isn't Miss Rlnnk a nice lady
she's so quiet.* And you know she
Isn't that either!"
And silence reigned while the other
woman digested it—New York Sun.
BIlMMfal MoMenta.
Hnnlou—He assured me he was very
sorry that 1 made myself appear so
Melville—Thafs all right There are
a great many persons who are never
happier than when they are feeling
sorry for somebody .else.—Boston
Transcript f". vv"
The gravestone over the burial place
of John* Foster.""almanac maker, in
the old burying ivtju'id at
Mass.. beut'B tho
Karin for Heat.
Farm of 833 acrei, 2tt miles from Manchester,
Iowa, for rent with good accommodations. In
ligh state of cultivation.
rent either for
cash or on shares to right party.
Address or apply to
Ilasoa .Work.
1 am prepared to furnish estimates aud guar
antee satisfaction on all kinds of Mason work.
C. P. Mll.LKR,
I7lf Manchester, Iowa,
-SHOKK Kan Mateo fe Cigars. Strictly pure
and absolutely free from ar&Qelal flavor.
Wif B. B. Baioos. Mfg.
Horses Wanted.
A few good horses for eastern markets, nvst
be sound and la good condition. Knuulreatmy
p.&fo on Union street In Maachester.
tttf T. W. RomxsoN
Insurance In first class companies written and
policies Issued by Bbonbon ft CABB.
170 acres of land. (Ittias been In pasture for
16 years) in Coffin's Grove township, a* miles
north of MasonviUo. Part to be plowed and
balance pasture.
For particulars enquire of
Manchester, Iowa.
Notice*of Levy and Sale.
To W» H. Mil ec and Frank LiUabrldge. trustees
of the United Brethren Church In Cbrtat, at
Oneida, In Delaware Couniy, Ja.,andteorge
(V. Parker, and Mary J. Packer
You are hereby notified that by virtue of an
oxvt utlon, to roe directed, ipsuea-out of the of*
lloo of the Clerk of the District Uourt of the
State ot Iowa, In
and for Delaware County, upon
Judgment rendered In said Court, in 'favor
0. W. Jordy and agalnBt .the trustees ot the
United Brethren Churoli in Christ, at Oa jaa,
in Delaware ''ouhty, la., fdr tho sum of ntnety
inree dollars debt and eighteen and tbiriy-flvu
hundredth dollars conttf. I havo levi up'-1 the
follow ion desartbad property, towlt:
A curtain framn church bulldlng^nd founda
tion thereto situated on a plcce of land de
soribud as commencing at the southwest oorner
of the siiuthweat quarter (k)*jf sec. & towtshlp
89, norih range 4* west ot the 5th- p. tn. and run*
ningtheooe "north 10 'rJs, theuce east fe rds,
thenoe aouth 10-rds-toi the center ot highway,
hence we^l.aiongtbo'center of 8(«id htghwuy fi
I'dsfopiaoeofbegiauiitg, with the right to the
jurchasor to remove baid bullcUng and fouodo*
'ton from featd real estate without permanent In
jury to the treehold until July tst? )1)00, of which
oa urc in uctual occupancy uad possessor and
that od the,90th day ot February, A. D., 1900, at
So'oiuok.'p. tn., ut the Court House door in
ttanuliester. Iowa, I will proceed' to sell tko
a»mp in sutlsftkvtion ot snid execution together
wlih aUle^lly iiocruiDk cost*.
Dated th\alWjUd »|5varJanuary A.D# IMOr
The degtee given by Cambridge,
GnglAudi. University to the dietlDgoieh
ed StaakMpear^an scholar, Dr. Horace
HoWtttU FiirueBB, waB an .international
event as lmportAnt in some respects as
lotlUeat unity, but it has boen modest
:y eyncenlel, tbougb occurring last
summer. .The "New Lippinoott" for
PebruaYy giyea a. rare portrait of Ur.
Kurnes8 in the robes of his latest
Uegreo, and Prof. Albert. H. Smyth ac
companies this .with a .paper on lr.
Furness' earee his "Variorum Shakes
peart'" and his many echolastic honors.
Th» "Complete Novel" of the ".Mew
Lipplncott" for February is "The Siren
from Bach"by LOUIB Zangwill. It is A
most amusing tale of Engllah middle
life where the struggle for reflnemfint
on slender means brings pathetic -'and
sometimes laughable results. Tbe hero
is a prig of a student and teacher, under
the influence' of a pompous school
master from whom he tfnally breaks
away and falls into the meshesi of the
Siren. Precept and. self-esteem vanish
in the flare of. the dance-hall and in
burs' of gallantry.
National. Creamery Buttermakera*
Association, Lincoln, Nebraska*
February 19 to 93.
For tbe above occwion the I. C. K. K.
•will sell tickeU from Manchester to
Lincoln, Nebraska, and return at a rate
of one fare for the round trip. Tickets
On sale February 17 and 18. Limited
to^raturn up to and includinj
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 AiUit-r
one of the following:
F»irpnji Frontiersmen, Pio
?ers and Scouts.
which was
dictated by bim&uif, "oti.'l was his
XnnohMter Market*.
Hogc, perewt $4
Bteeri, per cwt 4
Heifers, per cwt 8
Cows, butcher's stock, per cwt 2
Turkeys, per
Ducks, white, per ft
Ducks, dark, per ft
Chickens, per ft
Old Hens.per-ft
Go ID, per bu
Oats, per bu
Hay, wild, per ton
Tame bay
Potatoes, per bu
Butter, creamery, per ft
Butter, dairy, per ft
Bras* per dot
1 iinoloy seed
Being Bar. stives of the liveB and ox
ploits of the most renowned Heroes
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 is bound in English i-iik
cloth, stamped in silver.
The Home Physician and Cen
iry Cook Book.
I gg An el- £SDtly bound book of 363 pages
8 oo and over 8
DO illustrations. It should be
in every family.
ixxtcG en
Tbe Boston Globe says: "It is bitter
and more fully illustrated than any
other book of the kind."
The St. Paul^DUpatch pronounces it
"The best book for the purpose wo
have ever seen.'
The Minneapolis 'Tommercial-Bulle
tin, commenting upon it says: "There,
has never been a superior book of its
kind issued."
'It is," says the Detroit Evening
News, "just what its name implies—a
famjly book."
mi* oo
AU persons knowing ttaemselvn to fee Indebt
1 to tho Arm of Rtory & Abbott will please call
and settle before the first day of January, 1900.
49 W. A. ABBOTT.
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 pages of valuable in
formation to every one interested in the
raising of poultry. It has over Bizty
illustrations and treats on the breeding
of poultry, location, buildings,
^nd, £ur
oishings.'feed and care of ^owls, fton*
shell to griddle, artificial ^incubation,,
diseases of fowls and their medical!
treatment, mating turkeys, 1
geese, etc. "y
Pooular American Uictioniarv..
Bound in cloth. Contains over 38,000)
words with accurate definitions, proper
spelling and exact pronunciation. ~tt.ls
enriched with 400 illustrations and be
sides being a dictionary of tbe English
language, It contains a compendium of
claBBical quotations list of scripture
names popular names of states and
cities metric system of weights and
measures mythological pames: Amerl
oanisms government and constitution
of the United States biographical dic
tionary of distinguished men vocabu
lary of
5^8 B^erlftot'Delasrafs Cbunty.^Iowa.^
synonyms. Also spec­
ial departments on commercial and
legBl questions ,banks'anil bdil^in'g:
interest tatlpB* a^'d £gr|ctiltyraf
tables legal p.iirafees &iid %nti)iiim#,1 i'.&J
the whole ii?i^gvalij/rS4 jn0itB^'^
•tr0uJ«r»'"i i.i' r'CH? \T'
Pfince Bismark
~AncL the Be establishment of
the German Empire, by Hax
This great work Is-printed Ih
text, la appropriately illustr ated, cm
folna n&B>l Oruv. nbitn'n 1W
tront cover.
including February
,, Prompt Payment.
January 85, 19001
DEAR SIR: I wish to thank you for
the prompt payment by you of the in
surance held by my husband in your
company, amounting to 82,000.00, which
was paid this day in full and to my en
tire satisfaction. Yonrs truly,
ovor new track* recently built from Tara, la.. In
connection with ihe Central's through western
Hue from Chicago. Through dally seivlce
I Lv. Chicago LT. Omaha
5:15 p.m. 7:85 p.m.
Ar Omaha [Ar. Chicago
10:20 a. m.
8:45 a.m
A fast wide vestibule train making principal
stops only and with new equipment
throughout, consisting of bullet library smoking
car, Pullman sleeping car, reclining chair car,
Lv. Chicago Lv. Omaha
10:80 p.m. 7:85 p.m.
Ar. Omaha Ar, Chicago
4:05 p. m. 7:00 a.m.
A fast vestibule train doing more or less local
work. Included in this equipment Is a through
sleeping car between Chicago and Omaha and
dining car service enroute. cwo
occurs this year on February 26th and 27th. For
It excursion rates will be In effect to New
Orleans oo specific dates which your local ticket
agent will be able to advise you.
to rertaln. points in the South on the lines of the
Illinois Central and Yazoo & Hlislsippl VMley
'tallroadi wlll be twloe each month during Feb
mary, March aud April, on data* whlo? jour
tiektt anaiwUTbraMa |ga4vk«f«a.
The Oqndensed Code of ttie
Laws, .ef Iowa.
Being a coad^nsatibn'of'all the geii
aral statute tews of this atate (exoe^t
the code of proicfetarti) contttloM I&
the code, of 189!.:.' soueb
.qtfl4av»oJ dnikif
Murray's Horse Book,-
Treats on the origin, characterlstica'aftd
training of horses, and gives remedies
for their diseases. Tells1 how to select
and how to care lor dairy cows,' and
how to educate and train dogs.
Dairy and Creamery
la a semi-monthly newspaper published
the 1st and*
15th of each month and ia
devoted to the dairy,creamery and stock
Remember, every old and new sub
scriber who pas all arrearages and one
year's subscription in advance to tbe
DEMOCRAT, is entitled to receive hiss
choice of either one of the above.
Pemiums. V.-'v
If Sent" Bv Mail.
Eighteen cents in addition to tbe cab
scription price is -required to preppy
postage on "Famous Frontiersmen,
Pioneers and Scouts," and ten cents, tor
postage on each of the other books, ac
cept the Code o£ Iowa,
C.. Periodicals.
We will also furnish to our paid-in'
advance subscribers at reduced- rates
and at actual cost to us, almost any of'
tbe leading newspapers and magazines
The readers of THE DEMOCRAT'
may rest asBured that it will, during
coming year, maintain the high
standard of excellence it has attained'
and continue to be, as it has been for
many years past, the leading newspaper
published in this county.
Illinois Ceptr&L between Omaha and Port DIUIM.
in connection with the Minneapolis and St
MimeaS and Bt'
Paul, also be January as, JJoJ
il.v. Omalia
7.85 1), m.
I Ar. St. Paul
I 8.oo a. m.
Lv. St. Paul
8,00 p. m.
Lv Minneapolis
8.30 p.m.
A fast vestibule night traln. iiaiiJ
through Pullman sleeping cay and" coiichba^^^
amf couches.
Lv. St. Paul
9.00 a.
Lv. Omaha
Ar. Minneapolis
A 7-OOp. m.
Ar. 8t. Paul
7 80 p.m.
LT Minneapolis
0.80 a.m.
Ar. Omaha
0.40 p. m.
jtetbeiutoola Central, under the aumixA.
toe American Toarlst Aaaodatlon w/i!

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