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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, May 16, 1900, Image 2

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II I if
COUNTY ioocoog
17NIPT?
CORRESPONDENCE.
»»Mi»NiKKMCCOCC«
COGGON.
Peter McEnany left the last of last
week for a trip to South Dakota.
The rk of remodeling the Presby
teiian church will be commenced in a
short time.
Miss Minnie Merrlam, now a student
of the State Normal echool, has
secured
a paying position in the schools at
Union under the principalship of Prof.
CurtiB, formerly of the Coggon Bchoois.
Farmers living in the vicinity of
Eairview are said to be losing many of
their cattle by a disease affecting the
spine. At least forty head have died
Bince it appeared. They are sick from
six to nine days and the disease is us
ually fatal.
Supervisor Fairchild was in Coggon
Tuesday and here met two of the
Delaware county supervisors and to
gether they drove out to the north
county line to look over and decide on a
piece of work that is needing to be
done there.
BABBYV1LLE.
I Too late for last week.]
We had quite a heavy frost here
Thursday night.
Leah Barry returned to Manchester
the first of the week to attend school.
She has spent the past two weeks at
her home here on account of the scarlet
fever in Manchester.
Jay ISarr is the proud possessor of a
new "bike."
Miss Emma Masterhan returned
Friday from a few days visit with
friends and relatives in Manchester.
Mrs. J. S. Barry has been quite ill.
Grant Brayton, of Spring Branch,
visited at the home of
hiB
brother,
Ilenry Brayton, Saturday.
Miss Ethel Harris came down from
Manchester Monday morning for a
Frank Orr, of Manchester, was buy
ing cattle in this vlciqlty the first of
the week. .,
GREELEY.
Mrs. Margaret Canine has bought
the Snover property in west Greeley.
Henry Box, of Baltie, S. D., is here
visiting his parents and other relatives.
Frank Bockenstadt's eighteen months
old child fell from the cellar steps
Thursday and broke its thigh.
John Beohm and wife have pur
chased of George Beohm the eighty
acre farm west of town. Price paid
$60 per acre.
A letter from Miss Lydia Brownell
who is in a hospital, says she Is much
better and hopes to be home in a few
weeks.
Some small boys, including Pete
Clude, found some nltro shells in the
railroBd yards Sunday, and like little
boys generally do, built afire on them
'just to eeejif they were loaded.' They
were, and it took a half hour to pick
the splinters of copper shell out of
Pete's hand,—but he knows they were
"loaded."—Home-Press.
EDGEWOOD.
IToo late for last week.]
Myron Alger now rides in a new top
buggy purchased of Kirk & Denemore.
Fred Denemore haB had a well dug on
the lots where he intendB to build soon.
A. Densmore left on May 1st for
New York State, where he expects to
visit relatives and friends for some
time.
Work has been commenced on Ed.
Whipple's new residence. The carpen
ters have the frame up.
Dr. M. M. Newman was a delegate to
the late democratic convention at Des
Moines.
Tony Funk.has gone to Charles, Mix
county, South Dakota, to look over
Bome of the cheap lands in that section.
John Bobbins, who has been working
on a farm in Palo Alto county, re
turned home last week.
Jess Richards and wife, who were
visiting relatives near McGregor, have
returned home.
Miss Addie Hamlet, of Unionville,
Mo., is viBiting with her aunt, Mrs.
Ueorge ABhline, and other relatives in
this vicinity.
In the suit of MrB. Arbuckle against
Miller and Marshall tried before Justice
Woolridge the jury decided in favor of
the plaintiff and she was granted judg
ment against the defendants. The suit
was brought to recover damages on a
horse which she had bought of Mar
shall and which she claimed turned out
to be not as it had been represented to
her.
DYERBVILLE AND VICINITY.
Miss Anna Georgon and her mother,
ol Kockvllle, were in this city IaBt Fri
day on their way to ColeBburg to
The Misses llose Goedken, JoBie
Thole and Teresa Loesche, of Peters
burg went to Dubuque Tuesday, where
they joined the Sisters of St. Francis.
Sister Mary Agnes, of St. Francis
convent, Dubuque, has gone to Peters
burg to take the place of Sister
Boniface, who is on the sick list.
Mrs. Henry Baker died Thursday
morning between seven and eight
o'clock. The funeral will take place
next Sunday afternoon.
Royal Sharp, of Lamont, was in
town for a Bhort time last Monday
morning while on his way to Earlville
to spend a few days with relatives and
old time friends. lloyal 1B now street
commissioner of Lamont and we will
wager that he makeB a good one.
Herman Schultz, of Bremen town
ship, has returned from Dubuque, and
will go to Parkersburg next week to
take charge of a lumber yard for the
Bickert & Bradnober Lumber Co., of
Waterloo. Mr. Schultz Is a bright
young business man and has a host of
friends here who wiBh him success.
"Chicken" Hense, formerly a Dyers
ville youngster, started out from Du
buque last week headed for the Paris
exposition. He did not have a cent of
money in his pocket when he left home
and expectB to work his way through by
doiqg odd jobs. It Is quite an under
taking for a boy of his age as he is not
more than 12 years old.—Commwclal
DELHI.
[Too lato for last week.]
John Wood has returned from
Seattle, Washington.
Aid Society meets May 10 with Mrs.
Fraser.
Mrs. A. E. Sheldon and daughter,
Marion, of Coggon visited Mrs. J. W.
Swinburne last week.
Ward White has moved into his new
house.
Mr. and Mrs, Gray, nee Fannie Penn,
of Sioux Rapids, S. D., viBlted at Geo.
Furman's last week..
Mrs. Simons
waB
on the sick list last
week, but is much better.
K: "T.KTt.
[Too late for last week.!
Michael Flynn sold a large bunch of
cattle to Mr. Troy, of Argand.
Frank McLaughlin, of Prairleburg,
purchased a large bill of lumber from
our dealer iaBt week.
Uriah Wheeless, whose eyes have
been bothering him of late, is able to be
at work again.
Mrs. E. E. Morse, who has been viBit
ing her daughter, Mrs. F. E. Patton, for
some time, has returned to her home in
Manchester,
B. J. Henderson is home again from
Dubuque.
NORTH MANCHESTER.
Hiram Millet haB been at work in
Edgewood for the past week.
Mrs. C. L. Adams and children were
visiting with relatives in Oelwein for
several dayB past. Mr. Adams also
went up ^there Saturday for a
visit.
W. H. Connell spent a couple of days
on the farm last week,
hiB
Will Furman
wife and
daughter were there also on Saturday.
Geo. Hansel went to Osterdock yes
terday with his wife and children ac
companied by his mother and sister
who Intend to remain there for some
time.
Rev. Wolfe preached at the St. Pauls
church yesterday. He read a part of
the 5th. chapter of Galatians, and com
mented on it. His discourse was very
Bcrlptural and worthy of comment.
viBit
with friends here.
Mrs. David Garradus and Mrs. Ann
Carrothers, of Silver Creek, visited
Mrs. J. S. Barry one day last week.
Rev. Harnish is expected to fill the
stand at the church here next Sunday
and will preach on the subject of Sab
bath observance Beats free and a kind
reception to all.
HAB.TWIOK.
WBB
a victim of the
grip last week.
Geo. Ellison spent Saturday and Sun
day with Delhi friends.
Mrs. Geo. ElliBon and son were visit
ing Hopkinton friendB last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Brice, of Delhi, were
viBiting at J. Smith's IaBt Sunday.
Little James Smith has been on the
sick list.
Miss Bosle Dowart, of Delhi, is work
ing at Mr. Michael's.
Will Sherman was in Delhi Wednes
day.
John Held
WBB
in Dubuque yester­
day.
The rain was all right juBt what the
farmer wanted.
The corn planting has begun and
next comes corn-plowing and corn
picking.
Mr. and Mrs. I*. Pierce visited their
son here Monday. John is badlv used
up from getting kicked by a horse.
John Held was in Monti yesterday.
John Miester has a fine large list of
roseB—thirty-two varieties all living and
doing well.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Miester were shop
ping in Manchester Wednesday.
Mr. Corbin was selling trees here
Thursday.
ONEIDA.
Since our last report to your valuable
paper the Bpring rains have changed
Nature's appearance in this section
of the country so that it glveBa person a
complaint sometimes called the "spring
fever" or rather, in explanation, it
makes one feel as if they would enjoy
running away from daily duties and
seeing how It would seem to bask in
the warm sunshine without a care for
the morrow (or next weeks items.) But
duty calls, so we must stop
Buch
In the first place all give three cheers
for the new rail-road.
TboB. Dickson's "house on wheels" is
on
itB
way to the city.
Mr. Breckon's family were Bhopping
in Manchester Saturday.
MisseB Edith Voit and Carrie Pratt,
of Earlville, were Sunday visitors here.
Mr. Mc Garvey, of Edgewood, is as
sisting Thos. Dickson, this week.
Chas. Robinson new house
iB
the live stock business here,the members
of which are A. Ilissler, J. A. McFern,
E. Pugh and Chas Worley.
J. Coakley, of Dyersville spent Sun
day at the home of his mother here.
On Wednesday last the Bank of
Ryan was reorganized into a state bank
with a capital of twenty five thousand
dollars. Tho officers of tho new insti
tution are J. A. Thomas, president E.
C. Pound, vice-president John Dol
phin, cashier. The directors are: J. A.
Thomas, E. C. Pound, P. Donnelly,
John Reilly, C. C. Barry, W. B. Robin
son and John Dolphin.
W. J. Magirl attended the funeral of
Mr. Murray at Farley Saturday.
The Anamosa Eureka of May 10th.
contains the following concerning one
of our former townsmen. "Mr. A. S.
Gibbons, the popular clerk at Howard's
drug store
haB
nearing
completion and will be another im
provement to the town.
A. J. Bector is in Independence, thiB
week.
Mrs. Kenyon accompained her
daughter, Mrs. Dunham home from
Kansas. She has been sick for several
weeks and comes here to regain ber
strength. All hope she may be bene
fitted by the change.
viBit
relatives.
MrB. Frank Reiger and little daugh
tercame down from Manchester last
Saturday morning to spend a few dayB
with her father, Anton Mueller.
Another of our prosperous farmers,
F. Lillibridge, is going to take life
easier
BB
he is building a barn which
will not only be better for him but
Mrs. J. J. Congar and Mrs. J. C.
Hockaday were callers in town Thurs
day evening.
RYAN.
John Spoerl is building a new barn
on his farm east of town.
The Misses Iluey of Golden were
over Sunday visitors at J. A. McFern's.
Henry Gibbs, foreman of the Reilly
McCloud ranch north of Manchester
was calling on friends here Sunday.
C. O. Richardson, of Hopkinton,
spent Sunday with friends here.
Mr. Murray, of Farley, father of Mrs.
B. H. McGirl of this place died at his
bome Thursday and was buried Satur
day.
M. F. Iloulahan and S. S. McAreavey
of Ehler, were in town Saturday even
ing.
Miss Sarah Ward visited at her home
In Manchester Saturday.
Anew firm has recently engaged In
arranged a very neat and
and catchy window, designed to ad
vertise Paines Celery Compound and
he is after a prize offered by that com
pany for the most attractive show win
dow display of this remedy. His idea
is original and attracts much attention
from thepublic.
IToo late for last week.l
Chas, Hickathier and wife are enter
taining A. N. Guthrie and wife, of
Ohio. Mrs. Guthrie and Mrs. Hicka
thier are sisters.
M. F. Houlahan has been appointed
agent of the Illinois Central at Ehler.
M. Fenton, who has been our popu
lar station agent for the past three
years left last Monday for Earlville to
take charge of the station there. He is
succeeded here by L. McCue, of Ehler.
Bhort
W. P. Hurley and wife are the proud
parents of a baby boy born Friday.
During the storm Monday morning
Pat Flanagan's barn was struck by
lightning and burned to the ground, to
gether with its contents, including five
horses. The loss, although partly cov
ered by insurance,
iB
a severe one.
MiBS Huey and Mrs. A. J. Andrews,
of Golden, were calling on friends here
Sunday.
Mrs. Turner, of Willow Grove, was
shopping in town Monday.
Rev. P. H. Ryan attended the funeral
of Rev. P. J. Clabby at Otter Creek
last week.
§& LAMONT. |g§|
MrB. Tory and Miss Jennie JohnBon,
of Oelwein, visited Sunday with Mrs.
Cora Van Pelt and relatives.
MrB. Phoebe Draper, o" Fayette was
visiting in and near Lamont last week.
Miss Hattie Kenyon, of New Ilam
ton visited Sunday in the John Pem
bertby home. She returned Monday.
Rev. Ostrich and wife went to Djlhi
Wednesday to attend the Baptist Du
buque District conference.
Rev. George Young, of Janesvllle,
came Monday to
Bee
D. K. Cook and wife went to Des
Moines to attend the republican con
vention and visit the college and
friends.
J. W. Funk, of Manchester visited at
the home of Jesse Clendenen Tuesday
and Wednesday.
G. H. Jackway was a passenger to
Cedar Rapids Tuesday.
O. C. Starr is painting in Aurora.
George Durham was an Independence
visitor Friday.
G. Larsen and family have moved
here from Graf. He is Lamont's station
agent and has moved into the first
house north of Bracher's.
1'. Curran departed for his home in
Sycamore, 111., Wednesday where he
will continue to work for the C. G. W.
Ry. Co.
Joel Pemberty, mayor, and the coun
cilmen went to Independence Friday
on business pertaining to the town of
Lamont.
Idle
dreaming and hasten to jot down a few
items which we hope may be of interest
to your readers.
A gentleman by the name of Sutton
iB hired for principal of the Lamont
high school for next year.
Omer Rich, of Des Moines, came
Thursday to visit his brother and fam
lly, and he and his neice, Miss Stella
went to Strawberry Point to visit until
Saturday.
EARLVILLE.
Rev. John Klaus
waB
in Chicago
IaBt week in attendance at the General
Conference of the M. E. church.
Ed. Van Derveer, an old Earlville
boy, stopped off here Tuesday enroute
to bis home in Marshalltown from Cin
cinnati.
Bert Powell and Will Fults were
painting over at the Bay Settlement
last week.
On Wednesday afternoon from two
o'clock until five Mrs. W. T. Wood, Mrs,
A. Prentice and Mrs. G. E. Long en
tertained their lady friends at the home
of the former. Thirty-two ladies were
present, embroidery taking up the time
moBt pleasantly, after which light re
freshments were served.
hiB
stock also.
We were imformed, Friday, that the
N. W. B. B. will build its line from
Stone City to Manchester, from the
to Oneida and on to Wisconsin. We
are not very particular what line builds
the new road just so they don't leave
us out.
Chas, Parker delivered hogs here
Friday.
CluteBros. and W. P. Bissell un
loaded a car of feed here Thursday.
The Congregational church gave a
supper and ice cream social in the
Christian Endeavor rooms on Friday
evening.
On Wednesday, May a, at high noon
occurred the marriage of Miss Verga
Foote, of this place, to Mr. Frank
Plank, of Winthrop, the father of the
bride ofliciating. The ceremony was
performed at the home of the bride':
parents, Rev. and Mrs. II, Foote and
was witnessed only by friends of the
contracting partieB. Mr. and Mrs.
Plank will make their future home at
Winthrop and left for that place Satur
day morning. The well wiBhes of all
Earlville people go with them.
Dr. Matthews has sold his house and
lot to Mrs. Carrie Voit for 81425.
W. C. Xieman has gone into the ma
chine and implement business in his
brick building on Main Btreet.
The M. E. church will hold a supper
and ice cream social at the home of W.
1. Millen on next Friday evening. May
18, to which everyone is cordially In
vited.
J. W. Warrell, candidate for county
auditor, was in this vicinity Friday.
W m.
WickerBhelm
ivw/ ».i
has sold his meat
market building to Ben Loomis, of
v. '/l** a V-'viJ
Farley. His brother, W. Loomis, open
ed up the shop Saturday morning and
will run the business.
Mis. Elizabath Cousins haB purchas
the Geo. Miller lots situated north of
the Bender property paying therefor
$250.
Harry Porter has moved his house
hold goods into the Stephen Cousins
house.
Rev. W. G. Brown will give a tem
perance lecture in the Congregational
church on Tuesday evening.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
Administration ollicials are taken
all aback by Judge Lochren's decision
that the constitution does not extend,
ex propno vigore, to Porto Rico and the
new possessions. The president and
attorney general expscted, or at least
feared such a decision in the future,
but they have been straining every
nerve to prevent its being handed down
until after the election. Although
they protested that the passage of the
Porto Rican bill was necessary to en
able a test case to be brought before
legislating for the Philippines, they are
now taking every step possible to pre
vent a case reaching the supreme court
before it adjourns for the summer,
which it will do in two or three weeks.
Attorney General Griggs has sought to
minimize the effect of the decision by
declaring it is only a "dictum". "Judge
Lochren's announcement," said he, "has
no weight whatever, as it does not re
late to the case under discuBBion. The
question at issue in the case was
whether a state of war existed and
whether a military tribunal had the
right to try for the crime of murder.
We did not even argue the question of
the Constitution, and dismissed it as
irrelevant and immaterial." It will be
remembered however, that the decision
of the supreme court rendered in the
Dred Scott case that the Missouri Com
promise
WBB
his father, Fred
Young, who was very sick but
iB
get­
ting better at this writing.
Rev, Blodgett and wife, of Maynard,
are visiting in Lamont.
Beldon Jones, of Dubuque viBited his
parents last week.
Mrs. Lottie Main came Friday from
Dubuque to visit at her parental
bome.
H. Hilton Bpent last week at his son
Harry's near Dundee and seeing to his
farm.
unconstitutional, was also
a "dictum" not necessary to the case at
issue. Judge Lochren, by the way,
though appointed to office by Cleveland
is an expansionist, indorses the policy
of President McKinley and voted for
him in 1896.
Mistakes in the Porto Rican act con
tinue to crop up. The latest is that the
law, as
construed by the treasury depart
ment, puts an additional penalty on
Europeans who desire to trade with the
island via United States ports. If a
European sends goods direct to Porto
Rico from the old world, he pays the
Dingley rates if he sends them to New
York for shipment to Porto Rico he
must pay the Dingley rates and fifteen
per cent additional. That is to say, the
republican party in its wisdom has di
rectly discriminated against this coun
try as a port of call between Europe
and Porto Rico and to encourage direct
lines from Europe and Porto Rico. Of
course,
thiB
1B all very well for the truBts
that wish to control the Porto Rican
market, for their protection is in
creased 15 per cent over the already
monumental Dingley rates. Whether
they had part in drawing the verbiage
of the bill with the idea of getting this
additional duty or whether it was an
unexpected stroke of fortune for them,
cannot be said. In either case, it is
hard on the Poto RicanB.
If action on the Nlcaraguan Canal Is
secured at this'session it will be over
the protest of Senator Hanna and the
national administration. This
thiB
session, at least. In this
Mr. Hanna was Bupported by Mr. Sew
ell. Senator Morgan, however, has not
abandoned hope. He will carry his
fight to the floor of the senate, hoping
thata8ufilclent number of friends of the
canal will stand to their colors to com
pel its being taken up even against the
desires of the president, Of course,
McKinley could kill the measure at any
time, if he dare to do so, but be will
undoubtedly prefer to stay in the back
ground and oppose it in such a w.y
that he can change front in a moment
if necessary. He does not propose to
be caught in any more "plain duty"
tangles
if
he can help it. Hence, the
conclusion seems inevitable that the
Hepburn bill will linger in the senate
along with the Ilay-Pauncefote Treaty
until tho presidential election is over,
If the bill should be reported by the
committee, it is thought Senator Mor
gan could manage to get a test vote on
the measure, if he would press
hiB
Notice of Probate of Will.
STATU OK IOWA, I
Delaware County,
To
Mrs. Bnyton and daughter, Emma,
of Delhi were callers here Thursday.
ilenry Staehle arrived home Thurs
day evening for a weeks vacation,
WHOM IT MAY OONCKKN:
You aro hereby notified tbat the last mil of
A II. l'roussnor. deceased, lias bocn mod,
opened and read, and Saturday, tho fith dav of
June, A, 1)., looo, fixed as the time, and 'the
Court house In Manchester the place for hearlUR
aud proving the same.
Wltiiossmy"
litti day of May, 1000.
my hand and seal of said Court this
K. U. PAUL,
Clerk District Court.
Farm for Sale.
Tho Clark farm, consisting of 200 acres of cul
tivated land and 20 acres of timber is for sale,
it Is located about 6 miles south east of
Manchester on tho Delhi road. For particulars
address or oaU on Bronion ft Out, Bunoheiter,
xowa»
National Baptist Anniversaries, De
troit, Mich., May 23-20,1900.
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western Ry. will sell excursion tickets
on May 2let and 22nd, good to return
till May 30th, at the low trip rate of
.51(1.10
from Thorpe.
Above rate is via Grand Trunk R.
R. Rates via Michigan Central &
Wabash Railroads about SO cents higher.
For further information inquire of any
agent C. G. W, Ry. or address F. II.
Lord, G. P. & T. A., 113 AdamB St.,
Chicago.
Notice of Probate of Will.
STATE OF IOWA, L„
Delaware County,
B*
TO ALT. WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You are hereby notified that the last will of
AbbyA. Branson, deceased, lias been filed,
opened and read, and Saturday, the 9th day of
June, A. D., 1900, fixed as the time, and tho
court house In Manchester tho place for hear
ing and proving the same.
Fitness my hand and seal of said court this
11th day of May, 1900.
F.lI.l'AUl,,
20W3. Clerk District Court.
Excursion Rates.
On account of the Music Festival to
be held at Mount Vernon from May
16 to 18 a rate of one and one-third
fare has been made from Manchester
to Cedar Rapids and return. Tickets
on sale May 15 to 18, inclusive and all
tickets are good to return until May 19.
20wl H. G. PIERCE, Agt.
"After suffering form Bevere dyspep
sia over twelve years and using man]
remedies without permanent good 1
finally took Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It
did me
BO
much good I recommended
it to everyone," writes J. E. Watkins,
clerk and recorder, Chillicothe, Mo. It
digests what you eat. II. C. Smith.
Annual Encampment Department of
Iowa Q. A. R., Davenport, Iowa,
June 12 and 14, 1900,
For the above occasion the 1.
C. R. R.
will Bell tickets, Manchester to Daven
port and return, at around trip rate of
83.11. Routed either via. Delaware or
Cedar Rapids and West Liberty.
Dates of Bale June 11th 12th and 13th,
Final return limit June 1C, 1900.
20-4 H. G. PIERCE, Agent,
IMPORTED L'flffllRSL
Was at the head of
OaklAwn Stud.
L'Amlral 1R0C8 1361871, black percheron, foaled
1808, Imported fn 1803 by M. W. Dunham, of
Wayne, 111. 16H hands high, actual weight
2250 lbs. Sired by Vllllers 18109 [80811: grand
giro of Vllllers Brilliant 1271: dam, I/Amle
1218471, by La Forte r»l44 [4521 sccond dam
Margot, [21480], by Vldocq 114031 third dam.
Bijou L0G531, by Brilliant 1809 L76C]: fourth dam
by CocoII[Cl4].
.irm
at Oaklawn, and with Yllllers lor a sire and
daughter of the renowned La Ferte for his
dam, and a sister of Brilliant 1271 for his third
dam, and a sister of Vldocq for hi* fourth
dam, we And In L'Amlral, thus rotated to the
throo great sweepstake winners OVEK ALL
BREEDS, a combination of blood that Is sure
to give to his colts great size and Individual
excellence, and his colts now foaled In Dela
ware county are superior animals in every
respect. No doubt this Is the largest, best
bred percheron stallion making tho season in
Iowa.
Terms—$16 to insure live colt.
Monday and Tuesday at Earlville, Fridays and
Saturdays at Manchester.
George No. 23,383.
Black Percheron, no markings, foaled April 10
1802 recorded in the Percheron stud book of
America as the property of Dunham, Fletcher &
ColemBn. ic hands high, weight 2060 lbs,
Terms—115 to Insure live
colt,
Mondays at Earlvlllo, Friday and Saturday at
Manchester.
waB
made abundantly plain at the last meet
ing of the senate oommittee on inter
oceanic canals, when Mr. Hanna and
Mr. Sewell, of New Jersey, both of
whom had been posing as friends of the
canal as long as they hoped that the
house would smother it, changed sideB
completely and set themselves against
any action, urging that nothing be done
until after the Hay-Pauncefote treaty,
now pending in the senate, had been
ratified Mr. Hanna ^particularly was
insistent that It would be apiece of bad
faith and an affront to Great Britain
for this Government to enact such a
measure into law with so important a
treaty as the Hay-Pauncefote conven
tion bearing upon the same subject re
maining on the calendar unacted upon.
He threw out a bint that if the com
mittee inBiBted upon making a
favorable report on the bill it would be
antagonized on the floor, and that
the party machinery would be brought
to bear against the proposition. In
other words, Mr. Hanna as much as
gave Iiis associates on the committee
to understand that if the committee
acted favorably on the house bill, the
steering committee would refuse to
give the measure any Btanding, and
would prevent it from coming to a vote
during
GRANDINA21,988 H2.7831
Dark steel gray porchoroo, foaled May 4, 1895.
Irajwjrted by M. w, Dunham, Wayne, 111., 1898.
1C hands high weight 200D lbs. loug, low down
heavy bone, well finished and full of quality,
Tenna—$15 to Insuro live colt.
Monday at Earlville. Tuesday at Henry
Bockenstedt, Thursday—wm Odells—one mile
of Greeley, Fridays L. Q.
Olutes.
BRILLIANT
Dark dapple gray Percheron, coming 9 year
old, weight 1750.
Terms—$10 to insure live colt.
Mondays at Delhi, Tuesdays at H. Dolley't
Thursdays at Ryan.
Bashaw Wilkes
Trotting bred stallion, dark brown, coming
years old, 1CV4 hands high, weight 1280 lbs.
Hired by Kaposia No. 10559, he by Woodford
Wilkes No 2628,he by t'eorge Wilkes No. CI!),lie
o.' 10 ]am of Bashaw
Ansel, sired by Lexington.
Terms—$10 to insuro live colt.
Mondays and Tuesdays at Earlville. Fridays
and Saturdays at Manchester, back of clar
ence house livery at my old stund.
JEFF"
ROY
Spotted pony stallion, black and white, weight
WO lbs., SyeArsold. He Is no doubt tho flnost
colored pony In the county, and has proven
himself a sure getter of spotted colts.
Terms—$8 to Insure live colt.
Tuesdays at Earlville, Friday and Saturday at
Manchester.
Parties breeding to any of tho abovo named
horses and disposing of marcs or removing
from the county will be held for Insurance
money whether mare Is in foal or net. Said
money becomes due at once. Mares and colts
will bo held for Insurance wherever fou&d. All
accidents to mares at owner's risk.
CEO. NIEMAN,
Proprietor.
BREEDERS OP HORSES
I wish to call your attention to the fact that I
have for this season's service two (2) of the best
bred St&llions
for draft use in Delaware county,
one (l) for general purpose, also an Arabian
pony for children's use.
ad-
vantage with the view of developing
beyond peradventure the Administra
tion's exact position on (be canal ques
tion in its relations to the transconti
nental railroad interests that are known
to be opposed to it, and at the same
time this vote would expose the Ad
ministration's understanding with
Great Britain and this is just
what the president does not want.
FIRST—Quality 47084 &
dapplo gray thorough
bred Norman Imported from France by Messrs
Laughlin Bros., of Columbus,Ohio,weighing
1870.
These Importers sold to the Ames College a lino
Nonnan stallion while at the State Fair In Dos
Moines last fall.
SECOND, Is LYON, a Jet black homebred
Ferchoon weighing 1850 lbs. He Is the typical
type of the Draft breed, stylish, active and good
dlsjKMltlon.
QUALITY and ILYON can bo found at tho
Alberry barn, AT MASONVILLE THURSDAY,
of EACH WEEK, and on FRIDAYS and SAT
URPAVS at home IN THIS CITY.
SPECIAL—Premium breodors showing the
best draft colts at Delaware County Fair, loui,
from either QUALITY or LION I will give $12
to first.
$B to second, $6 tu third, payable In gold
KENTUCKY HEttO and CAPTAIN
can be found at my barn In Manchester during
the season, will be glad to show these horses.
M. W. SHELDON
I
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:
Famous Frontiersmen. Pio
neers and Scouts.
Reing narratives of the '\es 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
HIUB-
trationB, and is bound in English silk
cloth, stamped in silver.
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 BoBton Globe Bays: "It is better
and more fully illustrated than any
other book of the kind."
The St. Paul Dispatch pronounces it
'The beet 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
kind issued,"
"It is,"
sayB
the Detroit Evening
News, "just what its namo implies—a
family book,"
W Poultry Culture «®g
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 sixty
illustrations and treats on the breeding
of poultry, location, buildings and fur
nishings, feed and care of fowls, frcm
shell to griddle, artificial incubation,
diseases of fowlB and their medical
treatment, mating turkeys, ducks,
geese, etc.
Pooular American Dictionary."
Bound in cloth. Contains over 32,000
words 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 scripture
names popular nameB of states 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 whole forming a library in itself.
Prince Bismark
And the lie-establishment of
the German Empire, by Max
Frederick.
ThiB great work is printed in German
text, is appropriately illustrated, con
tains nearly 300 pages, is handsomely
bound in silk, and a fine portrait of tbe
"Iron Chancellor" is shown on tbe
front cover.
The Condensed Code of the
Laws of lowa.
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, characteristics
and
training of horses, and gives remedies
for their diseases. Tells how to Belect
and how to care tor dairy cows, and
how to educate and train dogs. e,
Dairv and Creamery
Is a semi-month newspaper published
the 1st and 15th of each month and is
devoted to the dairy,creamery and stock
interests.
Remember, every old and new sub
scriber who pays all arrearages and one
year's subscription in advance to the
DEMOCRAT, Is entitled to receive his
choice of either one of the above
Femiums.
If Sent By Mail.
Eighteen cents in addition to the sub
scription price Is required to prepay
postage on "Famous Frontiersmen,
Pioneers and Scouts," and ten cents for
postage on each of the other books, ex
cept the Code of Iowa.
Periodicals.
We will also furnish to our paid-in
advance subscribers at reduced rates
and at actual coBt to us, almost any of
the leading newspapers and magazlp.es
published.
The readers of THE DEMOCRAT
may rest assured that it will, during
the 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
Tbe large and increasing circulation
of The Iowa IlomeBtead in this county
is a matter for congratulation to the
publishers and to good farming, for, of
all the papers of its class in the coun
try, It is easily the best and most help
ful. Its Special Farmers' Institute
editions, issued wlth.the regular edition
the first week in each month, have been
for years the admiration of all practi
cal farmers. Written wholly by farm
ers, they are full of actual experience,
and smell of the soil. We have been
fortunate enough this season to secure
terms for The Homestead and its Spec
ial Farmers' Institute Editions,together
with The Poultry Farmer and The
Farmers' Mutual Insurance Journal,
four of the moBt valuable farm publi
cations in the country, tbat enable us to
oJTer the four in connection with our
own paper for 81.90 for the entire five,
one year. This is emphatically a good
thing, and no farmer in this county
should fail to take advantage of this
offer. For a large line of thoroughly
practical farm reading nothing has ever
been offered before that equals it. A
county paper, farm paper, a poultry
~aper, a farm insurance paper and the
pecial Farmers' Institute, all for 91.90.
Come in and order them.
CYCLONE AND TOKNADO
Insuranoe In first class companies written and
policies Issued by BBOMSOH A OABB.
i1"*

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