WEDNESDAY, FEB. 14, 1899.
OFPIOIALPAnn OPOITY AND OUNTY
The McKinley administration has
negotiated a treaty with Great Britain
by the terms of which this country is to
build a canal at Nicaragua, which will
probably cost 8150,000,000, and agree
not to fortify It, and in the event of
war with Great Britain, or any other
country, allow our enemy's war ships
to pass through the canal as freely as
our own. We trust that there is pa
triotism enough on the democratic side
of the senate to prevent the ratification
of thiB infamous agreement.
Ashtabula county, Ohio, enjoys the
unenviable distinction of being the
banner divorce county of the United
States. With a population not twice
and a half as large as that of Dela
ware county, it had no IBBS than 600
divorces in the five years from 1894 to
1898 inclusive. While there are nota
ble exceptions, the mass of divorces are
obtained by people who have no repu
tation to lose, and a yearly record ex
ceeding a hundred is a reproach to a
county like Ashtabula.
McKinley and Otis continue to work
their censors to cover up the odor of
blood in the Philippines, aud in the
of a majority of the American
people, they may for a time succeed
but sooner or later this nation will
atone for the thousands of little brown
men, who are being pursued and
killed because they lefuBe to uncon
ditionally surrender their country and
their political rights to the president
of the United States. Hiding and cov
ring was of no avail when the ques
tion was asked, "Where 1B thy brother,
The republican managers in congress
are getting some things badly tangled
up. They have decided that it will
never do to permit the products of our
new possessions to come in free, yet
article 1, section 8, of the constitution
of the United States, Says: "The con
gress Bhall have power to lay, and col
loct taxes, duties, imposts and excises,
to pay debts and provide for the com
mon defense and general welfare of the
United States but all duties, imposts
and excises shall be uniform through
out the United States." If Porto Rico
and the Philippines are part of the
United StateB, they are entitled to the
same tariff laws and same benefits as
the rest of the country and if they are
not part of the United-StateB, congreBB
has no power.to legislate for them. Na
tions like individuals, when they com
mence to go wrong, find unexpected
trouble at every turn.
Men and women who by contact or
travel know the world's best society
Deed not be told that simplicity and
graciousness are the invariable char
acteristic of the highest breeding. If
this fact could only reach the minds of
that class of people who talk of "exclus
ivenesB," of "four hundreds," of the
"vulgarity of trade," of not knowing
anyone outside of "our set," what a
grateful social change would be
wrought. That cold stare of the would
bo elect is but the expression of an un
dor-bred, poverty-stricken BOUI. What
is^exclusiveneBs V" It iB that human
rolicy which shuts individuals off from
the enjoyment of their kind, by which
society gains, since an inharmonious
element is thereby removed. How
pathetic is the isolation of the deter
mined aristocrat, especially in a small
town where, other' Btirring interest lack
ing, human relations mean so much.
Could even a Divine microscope detect
t'ie difference between the naked souls
i'f a banker's wife and a grocer'B wife?
How infinitely stupid it
lines in small places instead of hon
estly enjoying all there is to enjoy.
If one has superior advantages, is there
no obligation to give pleasure, to make
sunshine in others' lives because of that
eood fortune'? The time is at hand
when intelligence will be too wide,
spread, progress to a more vigorous
plane of thinking, too real, to admit
of men and women looking ask
ance at one another to make mental in
voice of social, financial or other pro
liabilities. Will it not soon, penetrate
the dullest brain that wealth, rank or
leadership are powerless as shields
""'against nnhappiness, or as props to
mental, moral or physical deficiencies
tiiat there is positively no honest or
sensible basiB for judging individuals
except individuality. Ella Morris
The district court convened in regu
lar session at the court house in this
city last Monday, Judge
The following were drawn to serve as
grand jurors W. B. Robinson, fore
man A. S. Coon, G. W. Long, C. E.
Shaffer, W. A. Bushnell, J. J. Car
others and M. C. Van Alstine.
Of the petit jurors summoned. S. P.
11 else, E.S. Potts, Frank Dunlap, Fred
.1. Stevenson, Fred Heimers, E. S. Du
foe, George Hunter and Seth Miller,
tendered reasons wbv they should not be
required to serve and were excused.
The petit jurors who are to serve, are
J. C. C. Bradley, J. W. Barker, J. W.
Arnold, E. Correll, W. A. Glenapp, It,
K. Grommon, Luther Sly, J. W. Preston,
'"l'ld Kruemple, J. D. Dain, E. J. Breck
oii, G. W. Kaltenbach, Lester Clark, S,
Kde, J. R, Gurney and E. S. Durham.
Testerday afternoon tbe trial jurors
were excused from further attendance
until next Monday forenoon at 10:30
The following jury
down for trial next Monday.
Kelly vs Johnson.
Johnson vs 'J. Kelley.
W Phelps VB George Brown.
Victor E Dows vs A Murry.
The State of Iowa vs. Curler, a peace
proceeding is set for hearing to the
court for tbe 21st inst.
Go.. Tn:in.*r Able to
SpriutflieM. Ills.. l*Vb. 12.— (lovornor
Tnmier is better, though Ktili very
drlveu Saturday eveu-
the pulling place of the first
precinct of the Fourth ward, where he
ated at the Republican primary.
liuttbanir* Ail'ectloiia Valued.
PanvilU1, Ills., Feb. 12.—After a
week's trial and $1,500 court costs Mrs.
Kittle Allison had a jury award lier
*1,750 against her father-in-law, Philip
Allison, for alienating her husband's
Boer Shelling Too Terrific for the
THEREFORE THEY ItECROSS BIYEB.
British Gam Failed to Silence the "Long
Tom" or Other Matilcvil Guns of the Boera
—Distinct Success Scored by General
at Koortaosborg Thoroughly
Proves That the Highlanders Have So
covered Their OIl-Tiuiu Vim.
Headquarters Camp, Springfield
Bridge, Feb. 12.—The position taken
north of the Tugcla river proved a dif
fleult one to maintain. The regiments!
•ant across as reinforcements went
Into the front line of trenches, but ow
lng to the great strength of the Boers I
In the Br&kfontelu hills to the left It'
was found Impossible to advance with
out risking unnecessary loss. The
Boers continued shelling the British
position. Several "long torn" shells
fell among the transport trains and
four burst on Zivoat kop, but the Boers
could not get the range. The British
guns posted there failed to silence the
"long torn" or other masked guns.
fire Severe at Times.
The Boers continued to work the
Nordenfeldts on the British infantry
entrenched on the hill. The tire was
severe at times. Wednesday afternoon
General Buller resolved not to press
the advance by this route. The trans
port train moved back and the infan
try retired from Vaal Krantz. Wednes
day night the
on the Zwart kop
replied to the Boers' shelling. When
they commenced to shell the transport
train the Boers got a largo number of
cannon into position. Their superior
ity of shell fire rendered the advance
XACDONALD AT KOODOOSHERG.
^he Movement Was Dintlnrt ]y Successful
Moddcr River, Feb. 12.—General
Macdonald scored a distinct success at
Koodoosberg. His original orders
were to liold the drift and construct a
fort. The position, however, was ex
tremely difficult, along range of high
hills runuing northwest and terminat
ing close to the drift on the north bunk
of the river. As it was impossible to
hold tlie whole summit, General Mac
donald constructed sti'onjf works
across the center which were held by
the Seaforth Highlanders and three
companies of the Black Watch. While
the Highland Light in:'n itry held a
small kopje on the right, the Ninth
lancers patrolled the left toward the
river, General Mucdouuki's plan being
to repel attacks.
Things went quietly until Wednes
day, when the Boers advanced along
the ridge within 000 yards, mounting
two mountain 7-pounders which were
invisible from the plain. They also
held a smaller drift three miles to the
west. On receipt of this news Gen
eral Methuen dispatched a large force
of cavalry and two horse batteries un
der General Babington, with the pur
pose of surrounding the Boers. In
order to further this plan General Mac
donald adopted merely defensive tac
tics. It was not attempted to force
back the Boers' right which move
might have resulted in their general
retirement too soon.
Qeneral Babington left Modder river
at 11:30 in the morning and arrived
within two miles of Koodoosberg at
4:30 p. m., too late to attempt the turn
ing movement. The next morning it
was found that the Boers had fled from
the lower drift, but still remained on
the hill, which they also left' when
they perceived Babington's movements.
Early in the morning Babington vigor
ously shelled the retiring Boers. The
whole British force is now returning
to camp. This little affair reflects great
credit upon General Macdonakl's tac
tics and proves that the Highlanders
have thoroughly recovered their old go
Colonel Plainer Ilepulneri«
London, Feb. 10.—A disnpteli dated
Pretoria, Monday, Feb. 5, says: "Col
onel Plumer's force Feb. 2 attacked
the Boer position near Itamaiista and
after heavy fighting, including an en
deavor to take the place by storm, the
British were repulsed. Their loss Is
unknown. No Boers were injured.'-'
Owes Over $1,000,000. IIu. liut $150.
New York, Feb. 12.—Anthony W.
Dimock, 25 years of ni e, a famous
Btock operator, head of the linn of W.
A. Dimock & Co.. bankers and brokers,
Wall street, tiled a petition in bank
ruptcy Saturday. Ilis liabilities arc
set down at ¥1,202,Tail, his assets ?150.
Texan Ha* Another Lynching,
Port Arthur, Tex., Feb. 12.—James
Sweeney (white) was lynched at 1
o'clock yesterday morning. Sweeney
was a cotton screwnm-n foreman, nd
had killed Chas. Cruinlmch, a fell*,
laborer, by .lamming a bayonet
through his neck.
NOW REST IN ARLINGTON
Funeral Services Over the ltemalna of
M^Jor Gcuerul Luutou.
Washington, Feb. 10.—Major General
Henry W. Lawton was buried in the
national cemetery at Arlington. The
services at the grave were preceded
those at the Church of the Coven
ant in this city, where President H. M.
Stryker of Hamilton college, New
York, delivered a funeral oration that
lias seldom been equaled iu beauty of
expression, nor could it have beep in
more perfect accord with the spirit of
the solemn occasion that called it
forth. Never in the history of the cap
ital has there been a more represent a
"tive gathering of tiie nation's oiliclal
life to pay a last tribute to
the dead. No mark of mili
tary pomp and ceremony that the
regulations could provide was want
ing to render the occasion solemn
and impressive. Three thousand men,
Infantry, cavalry and artillery, fol
lowed the Hag-draped caisson to the
But mere oillcial formulae were
dwarfed beside the deep popular dem
onstration that the burial of the dead
soldier called forth. Every department
of the government paid its official
tribute. Kings hung at half-mast. The
groflidoat and hi* otbl&tt rrnrMtnf
fives of the supreme coutt, uT Tl.o
house and senate and of the army and
navy, all romliinort to fill the darkened
church to its utmost. President Mc
Kinley was among the earlier comers,
accompanied by the secretary of war.
At the conclusion of the service the
casket was lifted to the shoulders of
the troopers and borne down the aisle
to the street, past the great crowds
outside when it was raised to the cais
son waiting at the door. The waiting
ranks of cavalry moved forward and
closed about it ns a guard of honor.
Orders flung from rank to rank down
the crowded avenue, brought troop aft
er troop and platoon after platoon
wheeling Into line. Then with a rum
ble of wheels and clash of trace chaliis.
field and siege batteries loincd the pro
cession and the hero of three wars
moved on his last inarch to his final
resting placo on the Virginia hillside
beyond the Fotonmc.
BULLER, TO RIEHTS.
Tells Why He Abandoned Vaal
Krantz Last Week.
WAS JiECPSSARY TO liNTItENCII IT.
Aftur Trying for Two lavn General Duller
The lett horn of the Boer army Is
creeping through Zululand and threat
ening the British right and at Chleve
ley General Joubert with 0,000 men is
reported to be endeavoring to attack
General Buller. Boer aggressiveness
has already developed and has met
with a repulse at Itensberg,
The Australians, who came In closest
contact with the enemy, sought cover
on a hill 9.0QQ yards from the camp.
The Boers thereupon took a position
preventing their retirement, and soon
approached to within 200 yards of
them and demanded their surrender.
The Australians replied by fixing their
bayonets and shouting defiance, while
three of them made a dash past the
enemy under a hot Are and took the
news to the commanding officer. They
declared that their comrades weresafe,
and were confident that they could
keep the Boers off until they would be
able to get away after dark, which
they eventually did.
The Innisklllings meanwhile got In
position where they were able to pre
vent the Boers from placing their guns
ROllERTS AS MODDER RIVER.
Boers Making Renewed Preparations to
Modder River, Feb. 12.—Field Mar
shal Lord Itoberts. commander-in-chief
of the British forces in South Africa,
has arrived here and was enthusiastic
ally cheered upon his arrival. Early
in the day he visited the camp of the
Highland brigade and congratulated
Macdouald's troops upon their steady
oonduct nt ICoodoesberg.
F. O. Tait, the golfer, was shot
through the body while defending a
kopje. As he was hit he exclaimed:
"They have got me at last." He wag
previously wounded at the battle of
Magersfontein. He died as he was be
ing carried back to camp.
Apparently the Boers have brought
all their heavy guns from Mafeking,
for the purpose of shelling Kliuberley.
The silence of their guns on Magers
fontein ridge leads to the supposition
that they have retired their guns alto
gether and the fact that they have
blown up the railway beyond Merton
siding is regarded as evidence that
they prefer to destroy rather than to
defend the line. Though Boers still
man the trenches at. .Magersfontein,
their numbers apparently have been
reduced, the bulk of them having gone
to Kimberley or llankward.
OLDK8T ACTIVIv PHIEVT IHES.
Dsan Louis I. Senez Succumb* to Age and
New York, Feb. 12.—Dean Louis D.
Senez, rector of St. Mary's church, is
dead of old age and debility. lie was
born iu Paris in 1813, educated in the
seminary of Sr. Suliilce, and ordained
at the age of 25. fit? came to this coun
try in 1S40, during the cholera plague
in tills city, and his energy and devo
tion to the plague sufferers attracted
the attention of Archbishop Hughes.
The young priest achieved a reputa
tion as a builder of churches, orphan
asylums, and hospitals. Michael A.
Corrigan, now archbishop of New
York, then an altar boy, was prepared
for confirmation by Father Senez. Fa
ther Senez was the oldest rector iu
active service in the United States. Ho
was a classmate of Bishop Goesbrand
of Burlington, Vt., who died a few
Resistance Recognized as Fruitless..
Manila, Feb. 12.—A number of ex
insurgent officials have arrived here
They state that General l'lo del Pilar,
the Insurgent leader, died of fever a
fori^iight ago in the Morong moun
taliw. The leaders, after his death,
held a meeting, at which it was recog
nized that would be futile to offer
further resistance to the Americans.
They therefore dlsbauded their forces,
which are io\v wauderlug in small
gangs in the hills.
Hard El«ut*l Senator.
Sacramento, Cal., Feb. 8.—Thomas
R. Bard of Ventura county, tlie million
iare land owner and oil operator, was
elected United States senator by the
Republicans to succeed Stephen M.
White. There was no contest, as all
the Republicans in the house cast their
votes for him. The Democrats gave a
complimentary vote to Mayor Phelan
of San Francisco. Mr. Bard will start
CM WNUUIbb Mdi Mst auk
Mrs. JameBNorrls, of Lamont, vis
ited at A. Jamison's part of last week.
Mrs. Mary Ivrapfl and two children
returned to their home at Sioux City
Tuesday after an extended visit with
relatives in and near town.
Mrs, Gearge McCormick has returned
from Canada, where she spent the win
tea with relatives. Her daughter re
turned with her for a visit.
Ave Jamison's mother,- of Lyon
county, is visiting him and helping care
for his wife who is sick.
Miss Amelia Jones has returned
from Nebraska City where she has
been visiting relatives.
C"la}ton Taylor, of Greeley, trans
acted business in town last Wednesday.
Merton Boomer, of Pipestone, Minn.,
is visiting his brother, A. L., and others
Elmer Cruise, ol Earlville, had busi
ness in town last Thursday.
V'rB. Levi Douglas, of Manchester,
was in town Tuesday.
Miss UerthH Fear, of Delaware,
imimitticubiu—isoen joined the Rebekak lodpe
Flunk llic ltrillsli.ln Conalilcrnlile Force,
Threatening l!i* Communication Be
tween lCennberf and Sliti|£crsloiiteln—
Arrival at Mmldcr Illver of lloberls.
London, Feb. 12.—The war office
has received the following dispatch
from Field Marshal Lord Roberts,
dated from the Modder river, Suuday,'
Feb. 11: "I have received a telegram
from lSnlliT as follows, dated Friday,
Feb. 0: 'It was necessary after selz
lng Vaal Ivrantz to entrench It as the
pivot of flirt her- operations. But I
Mrs Ida Corbin is on the sick list.
Henry .lackBOH, of Hopkinton had
business in town last Wednesday.
Mr, Mack, of Waterloo, was in town
Rev. Lovelace, of Delaware, was in
Miss Gweir- l'erkins Sundayed at
The 1. O. O. F. lodge of thiB place
will have a banquet at their hall on
found after trying two days that ow- Thursday evening, February 22. Sup-
lng to tbe nature of the ground that
this was impracticable. It was also
exposed to the lire of heavy, guns in
positions from which our artillery was
dominated. It is essential to troops ad
vancing on Ladysmitli by Harding or
Mongers drift to hold Vaal Krantz se
curely aud accordingly we are not
pressing the advance by those roads,
as I find we cannot make it secure.'"
lloem Assume the Aggressive*
per, including oysters, 25c. Everybody
Roy Stone was home from Fayette
The recent freeze lias made work' for
The revival meetings' (conducted by
llev. U. L. Barker in theM E. church
will cloBe next Wednesday night.
I Sherd Robinson has sold his farm
just north of town to his brother, Matt
Consideration $60 per acre. Mr. Rob
inson has purchased the house and
while 'uls °f R- 1'belps and expects to move
from what now becomes the most lm- into town soon.
portnnt point of the campaign, the ciif Robinson went to Elkader Mon
Moduer river, comes the news of cease-
less activity and redoubled vigilance,
These reports create hopefulness in load of the Edgewood young
Great Britain rather than anxiety for people attended the lyceum at Wood
the impression exists that the Boer last Tuesday night. The members of
aggressiveness will give tlie British
troops their long-yearucd-for opportun
ity and tend greatly to assist the broad
plan of campaign which Lord Rob
erts may shortly be expected to set In
motion at the Morlder river.
BRITISH All IS FLANKED.
Boers SurprlM Foi-cun Enit and West of
Rensburg, Feb. 12.—Tlie Boers out
flanked the British in considerable
force to the eastward, threatening the
communications between Itensberg and
Sllngersfontein, twelve miles distant.
The luniskilling fusiliers, with twenty
Australians, made a reconnoissance
from Sllugersfontein and discovered
the enemy in considerable force at
tempting to locate a gun In order to
shell the British camp from the south
tiie Literary and Athletic1 society de
bated against she members of the
Wood Center club. The result was
astounding. The W od debaters re
ceived the votes of all of the judges.
Tbe boys say that they will never do so
Cecil ltickets, of IIopkiDton, came
up last Wednesday morning and visited
with friends until Mondav night, when
Doc Coolidge was in Manchester last
week where his wife is taking medical
treatment. He reports a
Tbe ladies Cemetery Association will
give a fair at Jam es'Hall next^Wed-.
Will Riskets, who came up from
Hopkinton to attend the funeral of his
grandmother, Mrs. J. K' A'icorn, is
spending a few days with friends.
Miss Mabel Hesner, who is 'attending
school at Fayette, came home last Sat
urday night. She
her friend Miss Gilford.
Mr. and Mrs. S V. Hubbell and Mrs
Lawson, of Greeley, attended the
funeral of Mrs. J. K. Alcorn last Satur
Mrs. Dwight Smith received word
last Thursday that her mother, Mrs.
Thompson, of WesBington Springs, S.
Dakota, had been buried the proceeding
John Coolidge came up from Man
The dance at Bert Stone's Saturday
night was well attended and a lively
time was reported by those present.
Rev. Barker's sermon for men last
Sunday was delivered to a full house of
men and boys.
Rev. Barker wil giveatalk on women
and her influence or women's sphere,
next Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Tbe collision of thd passenger and
meat trains last Wednesday caused
considerable irregularity in tbe mails
for a day or two.
Oscar Dorman and wife Sundayed at
liev, L. Hnbbells. Miss Grace Hubbell
accompanied them when they returned.
Mrs. James K. Alcorn, one of the
early residents of Delaware county, died
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R.
D. Clute, Thursday February 8tb.
Desdemonia Coolidge was born in Alle
ghany county, N. i'., February 5tb,
1833, and waB 67 years and 3 days old at
the time of her death. When about
four years old her parents moved to
Cherrytree Twp, Penn. On December
24th, 18a0 she was married to James K.
Alcorn and began housekeeping on a
farm there, in 1805 with her husband
and family she came to Edgewood, tben
Yankee Settlement, arriving there on
February 17tb. Since then
Real Estate Transfers.
(For week ending February 12,1900.)
Clirystal& wf to Frank 11 Dickey.
uwm neK swU sec 10 and pt seH
fcwii seco twp 87 ..
Krnnk Dickey to J»*hn Chrystal
6und7AR Loomls' add to Manchos-
Butter, dairy, per
Kkks, per (loz
National Theater Company, 3 Nights
in Kusic, Drama and Vandeville. I
On Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day nignts of next meek, this popular
company will begin a. three nights en-\
Fred Morgan and wife are rejoicing
aver a baby girl born Saturday, Febru
best musical organizations on the road.
They present a line of modern comedies
and dramas, and give a continuous
performance, a line of interesting and
up-to-date specialities are introduced
between the acts. Prices 15,25 and 35
SHEEP ON SHARES.
A few Bheep to let on shares.
About tho first of March, a girl or young
woman, to do house work on a farm where thero
is some dairy work. Three dollars per week the
year round to tho right kind of help Address
Lucy Ariiistrong to Kachefo Walters.
and 4 In subdtv of pt seK swfc
sec'jo twp 90 R4
W Milieu & wf to Henry Mlllen. Lot
14 Earl's W add. to KarlvlUe and Yt
Levi Todd & wf to Johu Devlin. W
fr'/i swX sec 0 and w^ swH OwK and
pt nwK nwfc sec 7 twp 87 0
Hogs, perewt $4
Steers, per cwt 4
llolfors, per cwt 8
Cows, butcher's stock, per cwt 2
Turkeys, per lb
Ducks, white, per lb
Ducks, dark, per lb
Old Hens, per fi.
Corn, per bu '.
Hay, wild, per to%
Potatoes, per bu
Huttor, creamery, ^r tt
W. C!., Box Gsl,
"VB Manchester, Iowa.
FARM FOR RENT.
Id good state of cultluailon and good build
ings containing 100 acres of plow land, GO acres __
bhares to right party. Pnqulre of
Surrey For Sale.
A fine surrey, almost new, for sale at a bar
tain. Call anil see It one mile west of town on
for the better.
C. 11. and tbe Misses Flora and Jessie
Ricketts came up from Hopkinton to
Attend the funeral of Mrs J,
'good horses for eastern markets, must
CYCLONE AND TORNADO
Insurance in first class ooinpanles written and
policies Issued by Bhonson & Cakh.
pearance/or the first time the night of
February 22nd, and vnll suiprisc the
people of Manchester and surrounding
country who witness h\s first parade.
Farm for Sale.
The Clark farm, consisting of 200 acres of cul
tivated land and vo acres of timber Is for sale.
Is located about 6 miles south oast of
Manchester on the Delhi road. For particulars
addross or call on Bronson & Carr, Muuchostor,
For Sale or Rent.
The 200 acre farm I am offering for salo or rent
three miles south of Manchester 1s uuder a gnod
stato of cultivation, good fences, novor falling
supply, of water, nice new burn with basement,
and a good comfortable house and cellar. A
bargain, little money down, long time and a low
rate of interest.
40 A. S. Coon,
Maud—Is 5 and 80 too old to hepe for Improve
ment? I shoulo say not. One just beguir
linn Tnlpn •_ m__
live. Take Rocky Mountain Tea.
blooming fair at go.
Homeseekers Excursion Tickets
TO nearly all points In the United States on sale
at^all ticket offices of the Chicago Great West-
round trip. Tickets good for return within 21
days from date of sale. Persons
a trip will save money by calling on any agenl
of the Chicago Great Western Railway and ob
taining detail Information regarding the home
seekers rates, or address F, H. Lord, G, P. & T.
A., 118 Adams St., Chicago, ewio
Geo. Barbe, Mendoia, Ya., says,
"Nothing did me so much good as
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. One dose re
lieved me, a few bottles cured me." It
digests what you eat and alwayB cureB
dyBpep&ia,—H. C. smith.
National Creamery Butter-makers'
Association, Lincoln, Nebraska,
February 19 to 23.
For the above occasion the I. G. R. R.
will sell tickets 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 return up to and including February
28TB. JL. G. PIERCE,
John Dirr, Po8eyville, Ind., says. "I
never used anything as good as One
Minute Cough Cure. We are never
without it." Quickly breaks up coughs
and coldB. Cures all throat and lung
troubles. Its use will prevent con
sumption. Pleasant to take.—H. C.
Through Tourist Sleeping Oar Service
to Old Itexico and California,
via Chicago Great Western By. to
Kansas City and Missouri, Kansas and
Texas, San Antonio and Arkansas Pass
and.Southern Pacific Railways through
Dallas, San Antonio, £1 Paso and LOB
Angeles to San Francisco. Only
through car lines from the Northwest
to Texas points and connecting at
Spofford Junction for all points in Old
Mexico. These cars are in charge of
an experienced oflicial and leave Oel
wein every Saturday at 1KX) a. m. reach
ing Dallas the following Sunday. San
Antonio on Monday, El PaBO on Tues
day, Los Angeles at noon Wednesday
and San Francisco early Thursday
morning. These are Pullman TouriBt
Cars similar to those run on all trans
continental lines and the charges for
berths are about half those regularly
charged. To persons who have made
the trip to California via other routes,
this Southern route will prove a most
delightful change, and to persons con
templating a trip to Texas or Mexican
points, it furnishes facilities heretofore
unoffered. Full information furnished
by any Chicago Great Western Agent,
or P. H. Lord, G. P. & T. A., 113
Adams St., Chicago. 6w8
lived on their home farm excepting the
last four years, being in poor health
she has lived among her children. She
leaves besides a host of friends two
sons and two daughters all residing in
the vicinity of Edgewood. One daugh
ter, Mrs. C. H. Ricketts died February
Mtb. J. K. Miller, Newton Hamilton,
l'a., writes, "I think DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve the grandest salve made."
It cureB piles and healo everything.
All fraudulent imitations are worth
Ipss.—H. C. Smith.
I 0 GO
I 4 GO
00® 8 00
We are agents for the Topeka Capital, to
be edited six days by the REV.
-M CHAS. M. SHELDON, and no
one should miss getting this
paper. We deliver it to any part
of the city one week (from March
iJ 13 to 18) for 25c. Li'avo your
order now, as we cannot till it
after March 1st.
6 '(©5 90
0 OlXftO IVI
3 QUO4 00
Hoclt not to steal the otuer lellow'e light,
liutlier put oo steam and make your own,
Do whatever you do with all your might,
Bytaklni RwHy KouBtalB X*a at ugtali
NICK MALVIN, Prop. I w.
gagement, in Central Opera House. No publishers of the 1)1.MO
company Ilas ever received such ikitter- AT have decided to give its old aud
notices, both from the Press and new subscribers who pay one year's Bub
Publicas this company have this&ea- scription in advance, a present of either
son. They carry a company of twenty
people, including a first class band and following.
orchestra, which is said to be one of the I Fam
IS Frnntiprsmpn Pin
neers and Scouts
Being narratives of the live? and "ex
ploits of the moBt 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 silk
cloth, stamped in silver.
The Home Physician and Cen
tury Cook Book
AD elegantly-bound book of 353 pageB
and over 300 illustrations. It Bbould be
In every family.
The Boston Globe says: "It is better
ami pasture enough (or all ... .....
stock that farm will winter, For cash rent or on
&D" more fully Illustrated than any
lmnk nf rho blnH
0lDer U00K ot the
SMOKE San Mateo fic Cigars, strictly puro
and absolutely free from arttilclal flavor.
I5tf l). I). BitiooM, M'fg.
The St. Paul Dispatch pronounces it
"The best book for the purpose we
have ever seen/
The Minneapolis Commercial-Bulle
tin, commenting upon it says: "There
has never been a superior book of its
"It is," says the Detroit Evening
and In good condition. Enquire at my ..
Union street In Manchester.
L. B. sc. Manchester.
Residence Property for Sale.
A good house, barn and large lot in
Manchester for sale at a bargain.
Long time given on half of purchase
money if desired.
Inquire of BRONSON & CARR
I have got a patent aevlse for cleaning chim
neys. If you want yours cleaned leave orders
forineatMethBrowo'sor Graham & Son's. 1
-also do all kinds o! mason work and white wash
Ins, build chimneys and citterns
and do repairs,
Ail work warranted to
8tf JOHN TOW8LBK.
Farm for Rent.
Farm of 888 acres, iiH miles from Manchester,
Iowa, for rent with good accommodations. In
high state of cultivation. Will rent either for
caslror on shares to right paity.
Address or apply to
Stf jos. Hutchinson.
what its name implies-
T. W. KOHINSON
Poultry Cu Iture
Written by I. K. Felch the greatest
living authority on poultry raising.
Barnum's White Elephant, has just It is nicely bound in cloth and con-
Opera Houset and will wake ?iis ap•' formation to every one Interested In the
Mnvnnno raising of poultry. It has over sixty
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,
Six Room HonRe For Kt'Ut.
Six room house for rent. Enquire of
fitf MK8. E. W. (Uticly.
pages of valuable in
Pooular 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^ the English
language, it contains a compendium of
names popular names of states and
cities metric Byetem of weights and
measures mythological names: Ameri
canisms government and constitution
of the United States biographical dic
tionary of distinguished men vocabn
lary of English synonyms. Also spec
ial departments on commercial and
legal questions banks and banking:
iutereBt tables and laws agricultural
tables legal phraBes and maxims, e'.c.,
the whole forming a library in itself.
And the Re-establishment of
thti German Empire, by Max
This great work is print&I in German
text, is. appropriately Illustrated!' con
tains nearly 300 pages, is handsomely
bound in silk, and a tine portrait'of tbe
"Iron Chancellor" is shown on' the
front cover. .?'« rf :a"'1
The Condensed Code of the
Laws of Iowa.
Being a condensation of all the gen
eral statute laws of this state (except
the code of procedure) contained in
the code of 1897.
Murray's Horse Book,
Treats on the origin, characteriBticsand
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
IB a semi-monthly newspaper published
the 1st and 15th of each month and is
devoted to the dairy,creamery and stock
Remember, every old and new sub
scriber wbo pays all arrearages and one
year's subscription in advance to the
DEMOCRAT, is entitled to receive bis
choice of either one of the above
If Sent By Mail.
Eighteen cents in uddition to the sub
scription price is required to prepay
postage on "Famous Frontiersmen,
I'ioneers and Scouts," and ten cents for
postage on each of the other books, ex
cept the Code of Iowa.
We will also furnish to our paid-in
advance subscribers at reduced rates
and at actual cost to UB, almoBt any of
the leading newspapers and magazines
The Quaker Folding Turkish Bath
Is puarant ed to be tho best of all cabinots at
aoy nrlco. Tliuy uro highly recommended by
physicians. Kvcry family Miould hare one.
ONLY f5.00for Cabluct complete, Including
alcohol stove, directions aud valuable formulas
and receipts for medicated baths and various
LIFE and WORKS of DW1QHT L. MOODY,
written by hi* 6on and Ira T. 8an' ey, contains
wo patfps, embellished tli over loo exclusive
photographs and eleguntly and durably bound.
HUDSON'5 HOrtE ELECTRIC ANIflATOR
for electrical treatmebt at home saves health,
life, medicine aud doctor bills.
I am agent for lhls county for all of the above,
Sub agents wanted. Apply to
Anders & Philipp
Yon want a thoroughly good machine or none at all.
You can get nothing better than a BLICKENS
DERFER. You can pay $100.00 and
get a machine not so good.
Blickensderfers do all that any machine does, and will do
it as long and as well. Then they do some things that
no other machine can, and they cost but
.• vCome in and let us prove these clnims. I
We carry a full line of supplies of the right quality, and
and we make right prices on them.
|W. A ABBOTT!
8 SUCCESSOR TO STOREY & ABBOTT.
The readers of THE DEMOCRAT
may reBt assured 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 paBtuthe leading newspaper
published in this county.
for Spring of 1900.
i: for which we are sole agents for Delaware
in laundried and negligee—"Wilson Bros.,
"Monarch" and "Noxall" 75c to $1.50
NEW SILK VESTS
The very latest styles and patterns, $1.50 to
New Gloves, New Umbrellas, New Collars.
L. R. STOUT
Largest retailer of clothing between Dubuque and Waterloo.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve is un
equaled for piles, injuries and skin
diseases. It is the original Witch Hazel
Salve. Beware of all counterfeits.—H.
The Illinois Central Railroad Company will
ruu a personally conducted excursion to Mew
Orleans, leaving Manchester at 9:58 p. m.,
Thursday, February 22, arriving at New Or
leaus9:40a.m.Saturday, February 94. ltourid
trip rate only $29 45. Tickets good to return un
til March 15. Through Pullman Sleeper and
free chair cars from SInnx City to New Orleans.
Appli^atloBo for sleeping car accommodations
should be made to tue undersigned not later
than February 10. Arriving at New* Orleans
Saturday morning will give excursionists time
to secure good accommodations at reasonable
rates before the crowds arrive on Monday and
Tuesday, February 26 and 27, the dates of the
great Winter Carnival.
J. F. MEI-RY,
Asst. Gen. Fass. Agt. 1.0, R, ft,
7wa Dubuque, Iowa.
From Chi-ago every Wednesday morning.Prr
•onally conducted. Runs through to Los A' geles
and Ban Francisco via Vow Orleans In connec
tion with the Southern Faclflc leaving 1 hlcago
on tho Central's fast "New Orleans special
connection nisomade by this train with dalty
trains out of New Orleans for the Pacific Coat.
The Limited from Chicago every evening, con
nccts on Mondays ard Thursday at New Orleans
with the "Sunset Limited" of the Southern Pa
cific, giving special through service to Kan Fran
a so I in is
Cenjri|^wty-*ddffullicA. H. Hunon, G. P.
W. S. Philpot, Albany, Ga., BSVS,
"DeWitt's Little Early RiBers did me
more good than any pills I ever took,"
The famous little pills fur constipation,
biliousness and liver and bowel troubles.
—H. C. Smith.
National Convention, Creamery But
termakers' Association, at Lincoln,
Nebraska, Feb. 19-33,1000.
For the above occasion the Chicago
Great Western Ry. (Maple Leaf Route)
wil" on Feb. 17,18 & 1» sell round trip
tlcketR to Lincoln, (food to return tiU
Feb. 281 hat ONE PAKE FOR THE
ROUND TRIP. For further informa
tion inquire of any Chicago Great
Western Agent or F. 11.
Adauis St. Chicago.
Monday, Feb, 19, 1900.
On account of the eighth annual meeting of
the National Creamery Butter-makers' Associa
tion at Lincoln. Neb., February 2nth to 28d. In
clusive. the IliinoN Central Railroad will sell
tickets from all points in Iowa, Minnesota and
Hoiith Dakota to Lincoln. Neb., Feb. 17th. lflth
••nd iiuh, Umlt' to the 28th for return at the
Only One Fare for Round Trip.
On Feb. lflth a through train wlU be run to Lin
coln, leaving Manche»teratu:28a. m.. giving a
DAYLIGHT RUN OVER THR CENTRAL'S
NEW OMAHA LINE, arriving at Uneotn a
0:09 P. m. A splendid opportunity to visit
friends at and adjacent to iinooln.
., J. F. MERRY.
ews' Aut. Pus. Art. 1.0. k. B»i
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