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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, January 27, 1909, Image 4

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1 €tic toentacrai.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. £7, 19(^9.
Dills have been Introduced in tlie
California legislature to prevent Jap
anese Irom being directors o£ coiporr.
tions in that state, to segregate Jap
anese children in separate schools,
and to compel the Japanese to live ill
separate quarters of the towns and
cities. These bills, if hey should be
come laws, would constitute real
grievances which- the littlo brown
men on the -QtUol' side of the .Pacific
would be apt to resent.
The state of California lins no right
tf' give the people of any foreign
"country Juit^^r^ot"complaint. If
our treaties with Japan are not
•rong enough to fully protect the peo
pie of that country from discriminatj
ing state statjies, it is high time they
amended. The treaties of the
Vlilted Stales with' fbreign countries
'cannot be interfiled -with .by any
state. If that were not the lav
state might enroll" tiie whole counu-y
in a disastrous foreign war.
The recent, terrible earthquake in
Southern Italy and the eastern coast
of Sicily lias caused world-wide com
ment on the subject of earthquakes
volcanoes. It seems to ibe fairly
well settled that both are occasioned
through the operation of a mechanic
al necessity, namely: the gradual cool
shrinking or
contracting of the earth's crust, tak
en together with the fact of the great
Hiody ot intense beat in the interior
ol the earth.
'As the earth's heat gradually de
ciines.'through its radiation out into
space, the bulk of the earth must
." slowly shrink. Although the dlminv.
tton of the earth's diameter may be
-very little even "in thousand years,
yet It is a continuous operation
occasionally there must bo a disturb
ance of the earth's surface, anil such
disturbances usually occur in the
cinlty of volcanoes, where the eartl.s
crust seems,to. have its least
of resistance.
The wireless messages from the
reeling vessel were answered by its
comrades of the deep, and they came
in time to rescue both passengei'3 and
crew. Rescue is a feeble- word with
which to describe such cries for help
and such responses. They are the
marvels of the age. They are without
a parallel in history. The nearest ai
proach to such use of the air which
we can now recall was back in Octo
ber 1SG4, when Sherman 'itoud on tlie
of Kenesaw mountain and sig
naled to General Corse away
jit Allatoona, "Hold the fort, 1
on in
Reports from Washington are to
the eifect that a permanent told wav
lias spttled down on--Pennsylvania av
caue -between the'Capitol and. the
Whiti) iHouse. This may account for
the unseasonably warm 'weather
other sections of the country.
if Pate hands you a basket of leni
ors do not dispond. Start a lemon
ade stand with, them., if you can not
dispose of them in any other way.
The President's bi
badly frazzled.
stick is getting
(navotiKorl thmocrM.)
At a low estimate crime costs I
about $1,000,000 a year. This is 1
direct burden to the slate for
vk tin* criminals in the courts.
mllllSn dollars is in fact only a sms-li
ptrt of the outlay for crime. There
arc to be added the expenses of the
pi-lice officers, the hoarding- of pri.i
ioncr.^ the loss by idbnes.s. to say
nothing of the iosses by robberies,
aiT-on, destruction and so on. Iowa's
crime bill from first to last is more
than- the cost of Its schools.
The district court was in session
here all of last week and practically
all of the time was occupied conclud
ing the trial- of the. Durey divorce
case. The case was finished on Sat
urday and the decision was rendered
by Judge Franklin C. Piatt, who pre
sided during the trial. His opinion
ill full i3 as follows:
In the District Court of iowa. in and f.i
Delaware Countv. December Terui
A. I. 1908.
Bert H. Dure.v- 1 4.
A tragedy-with-a bright side took
place in a fog off the coast of Mans,
early last Saturday morning: Two
ocean liners heavily ioaded with pas
collijled vi,th each other. The
thick grey veil of mist soon separated
the injurW- ahips. T.he(.Florida, the
less injured of
able fe
proceejj with its cargo of human
freight, but the -Republic W43 .pier
to the Mar$. And commenced to
to the bottom of lie ocean. There
the marvel of the age made re3cue
possible. The stricken ship sent out
a cry for help. Its masts were trans
formed into tongues and its sharp
ciy w:l heard
hundreds of miles
in every direction and responded to
by other ships like fire companies re
spond to a fire alarm.
vs. '. Decisio
tlertrudc 1211a Durey,'
The plaintiff asks for a decree of
divorce and* for the custody of his
minor children upon the grounds of
adultery and- cruel and inhuman treat
ment on the part of the defendant
The defendant has filed a' cross pe
tition in which she asks for a divorce
and the custody of the children, and
-for alimony, on the ground of cruel
and inhuman treatment on the part
of the plaintiff.
Nine days have
consumed ill
the taking of the testimony, most of
wliicli has been directed to charges
of adultery and the defense thereto
There is before Court a great mass oi
testimony on both sides upon this
question, and it is unnecessary to
say tliat It is conflicting. Much of
the testimony of the plaintiff's wit
nesses in .support of the charges of
adultery cannot be believed. It is un
believable that any -woman would
commit adultery In the full glare of
an electric light, and unhidden by
the view of every parser by.I-t is ab
solutely unbelievable that a woman
would expose herself in a condition
of nakedness to the gaze of a man
other than her husband in the pres
ence of her little daughter of the age
o£ 10 years, the child being also malt
ed with the window sash and shades
raised so that people within seeing
distance might see all that transpired
in the room. The testimony ill li
gurd to the alleged seeing of the de
fondant and her little daughter naked
in a room With a strange man is base
upon the testimony of the witnesses,
Mjss Haley tiiul Miss Eckart. In the
opinion of }lio Court these two wit
nesses testified to what they be
lieved they saw, but lvthink that they
ere mistaken. It is probable that
they saw the defendant and her little
girl in the room nearly, if not quite
naked, as they claim they did, and it
is probable that they saw some one
in the room that they believed to be
a man, but they were no doubt mis
taken-as to seeing a man there. The
most depraved woman on earth would
not., disrobe and cause her little in
nrcent. daughter to do so, in -the pros
ence of a strange man but she
uight, while attending to the de
rrsands of the toilet and of personal
cleanliAess, have disrobed and caused
lsc-r .Tittle daughter, to" disrobes and
have forgotten to pull down the win
dow slyide. Jhe witnesses of tills
allog^f incident were unquestionably
mistaken, though honest in their in
tent to give truthful testimony.
.It is highly
that a worn
an would throw her arms around the
neck of a man and kiss him, who
had recently had an operation on his
face, and from which he was then
There has been much evidence
•against the defendant in this respec
that the Court cannot believe is true
and the Court is of the opinion that,
a large portion of the evidence upon
which tlie plaintiff relies for the
proof of his charge of adultery, can
not be given any serious considera
There is evidence here that one
ol the witnesses openly boasted
the plaintiff ot his illicit relations
with the defendant that he talked
flpon the subject in a boasting way
to men and women indiscriminately,
some ot whom have come upon the
stand and 'testified to the most dis
gusting details of these alleged eon
vcrsations. As to that class of test!
rnony the Court is of the opinion that
it is unworthy of belief and cannot
convict the defendant of the charge
ef adultery upon any such testimony
The plaintiff lies, in tlie opinion of
the Court, attempted to prove en
tirely too much, and has used unfair
means and methods for the purpos
of accomplishing his ends. At tin
same time 1 do not find that tli
plaintiff ins intentionally done wrong
this respect lie has simply been
According to a Washington
ratcli the members of congress
longing for the return of spring
they never did before. Perhaps
the ides-Of March thoy 'will all
courageous enough to express
hope that every lion In Africa will do
its duty when Roosevelt visifs that
A large amount ef evidence ha
been introduced here as to what i:
known as the raid upon the home
of the defendant.
which the test!
mony of two detectives lias been pro
duced but it must be apparent that
nothing was accomplished by these
detectivcs and all of the testimony
ill respect to this raid is consistent
with the entire innocence of the de
fendant as to these particular
charges against her. It is remark
able that if these detectives saw
a strange man enter the defendant'
house on the night in question,
should have escaped while the
house was surrounded by so many
persons in the employ of the plain
•tiff, and is equally noteworty that
tliesp detectives having seen a man
enter the house, should not hav
been able to find Him, although at all
times thereafter they were oil guar
to prevent his e::cap
The.Court is of the opinion that
the defendant has been guilty of in
discretion, possibly serious indescr
lion, but there is no proof here upon
which a finding that she has been
guilty of adultery could he based."
I have seen tlie witnesses who hav
appeared and testified upon tlie wit
ness stand I have seen and talked
with tlie little daughter, the party
who is said to have been in the room
with her mother when she and he
mother were naked, in tlie presence
of a strange man and after consider
ing all the testimony, and seeing the
conduct and appearance of the wit-
nesses upon the stand, and tlie con
duct and appearance of the little
.'• Xivafcj.. I
"I *J-r
child, who is one of the most inno
cent anil modest little girls 1 have
ever seen, I am of the opinion that
adultery ha$ not been proved, and
'the Court so finds.
It Is easy to charge a woman with
adultery, and much easier to put a
wiong .construction upon acts of in
discretion on the part of a woman,
ud in every community there are
men and women who are only too
anxious to^lestroy the character*and
reputation of a woman the moment
thore in the slightest, ground of sus
picion against her.
There is, however, eveVy reason
why these parties should
each has been guilty of ertiel anil in
human treatment of the other, and in
tlie opiniop of the Court they cannot
live together, and nothing that this
Court could Say or do could causo
them to ever live together again, and
while they are both guilty of cruel
and inhuman treatment, the opinion
oi the Court is that their best inter
ests and the welfare and happiness of
their children demand that a decree
of divorce be entered.
'As before stated, I have talked with
the little child Vina, who is ten years
old 1 have also talked with Charles
and Orin, who are fifteen and thir
teen years of age respectively. I find
that all three of these children are
remarkably bright, intelligent and
well appearing children. tfhey arc
modest, well mannered* and conduci
themselves in a way that* would be a
credit to any parent. The elder
daughter*, Goldle, has been in Court'
with her mother during the entire
trial, and she has conducted herself
in a manner that is above criticism.
There has been no word of criticisir
of these children, or any of them, and
it is conceded by all parties. that
whatever may .be the faults of the
mother, she has raised her children
:n an exemplary manner. The ..evi
dence shows that they have been
under the care and control of the
mother almost entirely for many
years the father was in the asylum
in Independence for six or seven
years, and since that time has been
engaged in work that called hlnr
away from home during the most of
the working days. The mother lias
had nearly the sole care of the ehil
dren, and- it cannot be doubted that
she has succeeded in making then:
good and obedient children that shc
has given them the proper training
1j sending them to kcMooI and tc
Sunday school, and that in every re
spect they are a credit to her good
management. I saw the school re
port of Charles today and his aver
age in all studies and deportment
ninety-two and two-sevenths the
other children have approximately the
same good reports.
In respect to the question of the
custody of the children the Court is
therefore of the opinion that the
mother should be given temporary
custody of the minor children, and it
so onfcred. If anything should de
velop in the future in regard to the
conduct of the defendant that would
require a change of this custody, it
will be made upon proper showing.
As to the question of alimony, the
Court is of the opinion that the de
fendant is entitled to alimony. She
has been Jargely instrumental in the
accumulation of the property owned
by the plaintiff.
The Court finds# that the plaintiffs
property is of the value of about four
teen thousand two hundred ninety dol
lars, the land being valued at seven
ty-five dollars an acre, or twelve
thousand dollars, and the personal
property two thousand two hundred
ninety dollars. The debts of the
plaintiff os shown by his own testi
mony amount to four thousand four
hundred and seventy two dollars and
fifteen cents approximately the
piokable ccst of this trial, Including
the attorneys foes of the defendant's
attorneys will be one thousand dol­
lars, making the total amount cf the
indebtedness of the plaintiff about
five thousand four hundred and sev
enty-two dollars, leaving his not
worth, after deducting the mortgage
on the land of twenty-five hundred
dollars about eight thousand eight
hundred dollars.
The order And decree of the Court
is, that a decree of. cgvorce be enter-!
ed in this case, .dissolving the bonds
of matrimony that now exist between!
the parties. As alimony the defend
ant will be given the household gooi!
One hundred dollars within
To all of which findings, order, de
cree and judgment each party ex
Counsel for the defendant will pre
pare a decree in accordance with
these findings and order, and submit
the same to the Court for approval
the decree to provide that plaintiff
have the right to see his children al
all reasonable times. Defendant *x
District Judge.
Estate of Ice Chevalier. Petition to
sell real estate. Report of sale to
John Hammerand approved and
leave to bring action to quiet titl'
as prayed.
Estate of Henry Cline. Intermediate
report approved.
Estate of Mary J. Kerr. Final report
approved, administrator discharged
and bond released.
Guardianship of Carrie Stevens. Fin
al report approved and guardian dis
charged, bond released.
Guardianship of Edw. Dillion. L. .Mat
thews appointed guardian, bond ut
$1200. Expense thereof and of at
tendant to Ward's estate. Former
guardian directed to turn over all
papers, funds, pension certificates
and effects whateveivJ.o his succes
Estate of John Robinson. Claim of
Ennis Boggs and report. Approved
and distribution ordered as prayed.
Guardianship of Stanley and Evelyn
Lighty. Guardian authorized to
loan fluids to W. J. .Joslyn on first
mortgage security es prayed.
Estate of H. Hunt. Final report ap
proved. executor discharged and
bond released.
Estate of Verda M. Atwater. Report
of sale and deed to Hoyt ap
••-»'. V.'." rn'WJtf-S -i
Thursday/ January 28,
From 1 o'clock to 4 o'clock p.m.
During these three hours we will sell any pair of. Men's or
Boys' Pants in the house at just ONE-HALF FRIGE.
'ffff Withput exception these will be the greatest bargains ever
offered in Delaware County, on Odd Pants. We must dispose of
these goods. This will be the first of three sensations we will
offer this week, during our GREAT CLEARANCE SALE now
on. Other bargains and great reductions will still be continued
in all lines of goods, just as advertised. We are determined to
make this the greatest sale in the history of the store.
Don't fall to take advantage of this Pant Sensation between hours of 1 and 4 p.m. Thursday. The Great Sale continues until
Tuesday, February 2. Watch papers for Sensations No. 2 and 3, for all mean money In your pocket.
Guardianship of Bernard Naber.
Guardian authorized to arrange for
transportation ^jf ward to St. Jo
which are valued by the plaintiff at Guardianship of Hazel Kejjyou, minor.j J. VV. Miles, and W. W. Mathews,
two hundred dollars. The plaintiff Final report apprpved. Guardian cashier.
will also pay the defenilaut alimony discharged and bond released.
iii the sura of twelve hundred dol- Estate of H. W. Lawrence. Upon fil
lars, the same to be paid as follows: *nS of consent of wldoow and heirs
days from this date. petitioner jWcttiate,- Hearing
One Hundred dollars within thirty'' tition haij and will admitted to pro
days from this date. bate.
And one thousand dollars within Guardianship of Mabel I. Davis. Fin*
ninety days from this date.
As further alimony, and for the
support of the minor children the
plaintiff will pay into the hands of a
trustee, to be appointed upon the
agreement of parties, or by the Court,
if the parties cannot agree, the sum
of three thousand dollars within one
year from this date, and this fuw
will be used for the support of the
children, and will pe invested by th*
trustee, and the net income thereof
will be paid under the order of the
Court for The support and education
of the minor children,and if noce.ssttrv
fcr fitting them.for their future voca
tions, or for tlie support of the de
fendant, as may be ordered by the
Court hereafter. And the plaintiffs
land will be subject to liens for -the
payment of the said sums of twelve
hundred dollars and three thousani
dollars above referred to.. The
costs of the action will be taxed
tc* the plaintiff, and he sum
of five hundred dollars is
allowerl the defendant's attorneys
for their fees in this case, to be tax
ed as costs.
waiving publication of notice of year.
Judge Ransier will hold court hero
today (Wednesday) and will probably
finish the work of the December term
tills week.
and commerce. The governor had
yt'J.. been appointed.
al report approved. Guardian dis
charged and bond rele&sad.
Estate of Bernard Wiskers. Final re
port approved and administrator dis
charged and bond released.
Estate of Watson Davis. Supplemen-.
tal report approved.
In the matter of the prohibition r-f
the use of. intoxicating liquors jind
cigarettesMn or on the court house
premises and the use of toilet roomn,
closet bowls and other rooms In the
Court House. "Ordered that notices
te posted in the toilet rooms, witness
rooms and corridors cf the court
house* prohibiting the use of intoxicat
ing liqour or cigarettes in the court
house or on the premises owned by
Abe county and prohibiting the im
proper use of the toilet rooirs, closet
bowls, etc., and the county attorney'
is ordered to prosecute any person
who shall violate ^ald notices or who
shall tear down or deface the same."
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the State Savings bank,
Mercy hospital at Dubuque, which occured on January 12, the fol
Superintendent at Independence re
quested to permit said transporta
tion. Ordered, however, that ex
pense of keeping said ward jit Du
buque hospital, including clothing
and all extras, shall not exceed $12
per month.
Estate of Samuel Ede.
ed for probate.
lowing directors were elected for the
new yeart.L. Matthews, Burton Clark
W. W. Matthews, W. N. Wolcott, F.
M. Burbridge, J. W. Miles and A, J.
Bruce. The three former gentlemen
were then unanimously elected a3
the official management of the insti-
WH1 ndmitt- tr.tlon: L. Matthews, president Bur
ton Clark, vice president, succeeding
The bank has declared a dividend
of seveiuper cent., payable on or be
fore April 1, 1909, for the preceding
Glen Chapman, son of Mr. and Mrc.
George Chapman of Manchester, who
is at present employed in a lumber
yard at Montlcello, Intends to make
a try-out for the Davenport Three-1
team. Mr. Chapman wHl leave for
that city tlie first of April to pass
the preliminary work, after which all
new recruits will be either chosen or
refused. Chapman has- played some
ball, and stands an excellent chance
of making good. His frisndr. in Man
eheler v.'sli him success.
Aft' the Ure of Wednesday night,
the mains were emptied or river wa
ter pumped in while the department
was using the additional force. Sup
erintendent of Water Works, E. W.
Hruby,- personally had this work in
charge, and it was after JO o'clock
when tlie last "dead end" hydrant
was opened and several hundred gal
ions of water drawn out, assuring tlie
patrons that only spring and deep we
water remained in the pipe3.
..^Speaker Guy A. Feely announced
the comittees of the house of the
Dr. L. J. Bowman has purchased o£
Wm. and George Barr the Sherman
Iowa legislature last week. The'list house property on Franklin street,
ol sixty committees includes three w''ich is located between Fayette and
new ones, Tliose. on forest?, and natur- Hutler streets. The building has
al resources, telephones, and trade
occupied by the Gates medical
quite likely considerable attentipn
will be paid to the work in that com
Hon. E. C. Perkins, representative
from the 68th district, and represent
ing Delaware county, was made chair
man of the Industrial schools commit
tec, and a member of the following:
Jtidichiry, schools and text hooks, ag
riculture, normal schools^ fish and
gpne, and animal industry.
rooms for many years. Dr. Bow-
recommeneded the former, and'it is man will continue to rent the building
ps heretofore.
While no one has reported seeing
a robin, or has planted flower and
garden .seeds, the kids—afcoiit town
-began playing marbles Saturday, lagg
ing for a line, and enjoying the first
warm day of the year by amusing
themselves with other games played
with commies and aggies.
Miss Nina Carhart has resigned
her position as a member ot the High
school faculty, which has been ac
cepted by" the board of education.
Miss Carhart leaves Friday night for
DeKalb, Illinois, where she has been
employed to toacli German history
iii: the High school of that city. A
sufceessor of Mis-, Carhart has not as expressed it, people aren going to
travel ten miles through six Inches
of mud to buy a fur coat, whether the
price has been reduced seven dollars
or not." But the month of February
usually renews the vigor of winter,
and according to weather prophets,
both local and national, Iowa will ex
perience deep .snow storms and more
cold weather before April 1st. -{^5
Hon. and Mrs. L. .Matthews, Mrs.
•J. Hetlierington, Mrs. W. C. Beeman
and Mr. and Mrs. A. Pemble anji Burt
Matthews attended the annual dinner
at, Greeley, Friday given" by the
pcTC?ry company of that place.
One of tlie latest fad:. is that of
finishing an enlarged photograph
plate on a sofa pillow cover. N.' H.
Hyde has several specimens of this
work at his studio In-this city, the
printing being dope in Chicago.
Thejieavy roads and rains of Thurs
day and Friday, accompanied oil the
evening- of the last day mentioned,
with a thunder storm, indicated that
the Gentlemen at .Medicine Hat had
been over sleeping. The mid-winter
clearance, sales conducted by t'10, 6:00 p. m,
merchants In Manchester were not
given the trade that the shopkeepers
had hoped for. As one clothing man
Lieutenant Governor Clark, in ap
pointing comittees to draft resolutions
touching upon the death of Hon. W.
J. Donnan, named Senator E. H. Hoyt
of this district a.? chairman of the
committee, during the session of lost
Have you seen the piano whlfch The
Democrat is to give a:way? In fact,
there are two of them one to go to
some girl in Manchester, and the
other to some girl residing In Dela
ware county.
Have you read about it? Have
you interested yourself as to how
you may become the owner of a $425.
piano without any cost to you? Per
haps you were among the three hun
dred girls nominated, and if so, you
have already received circular letters
and printed matter concerning it.
There Is no way of getting a piano,
unless you work for it, and if you de
vote an hour or two hours to this
matter, securing subscripted to The
Democrat,at $1.50 a year, and collect
ing arrearages, you stand a good
show of wisning a piano
Special prizes have been offered
from time to time, and will continue
in the future. Probably* yoi^ have no
ticed what some of them were: A
jewel box, a coffee set, and a watch
was the last offer made. Several
girls were given these prizes, for hav
ing secured the subscriptions need
ed. You might as well avail yourself
of the same priviledge.
Now to assist you, we are offering
this week 20,000 extra free votes with
every $10.00 turned in on subscrip
tions from today (Tuesday), January
1!), to next Tuesday, February 2. Tills
is the best extra free vote offer that
has beet! or will be made during the
Contest. Is up to you to win the
votes. We realize that the cold
weather has hindered activity In
working this contest as you have
wished to do, but,there is no time
like the present to get to work. Do
It now.
You will be given information con
cerning the contest by calling at
the Democrat office or by writing or
-calling us by telephone. Our num
ber is 154, and the office is open
from 8 o'clock in the morning until
This Indiana Silo was given to th North
western Iowa Short Connety.H.
GBOVE, Dea Hoinea, Iowa,throngbJiialdeil
It is 10x20 and ralueid at #112-50. The Short ConKe xofficenrwill
give this Silo to the-farmer who 'showsihe best dairy «uw femnja^keni
of six or more. If von want it, bring in yaar best coWj ior^Baiiy3ay,
and make her earn her salt.
Remember, -the Short (Jonne is ior the farmer- $2,@P0 in premi
ums'will be given to him.in the grain cantests. You cannot r.tfon)~tb
miss this. A complete coarse facaUy. Excellent opportunity.' Date,
February 15—20. ,„,• .. ... ....
If you have any inquir­
ies, ask .us about them. We will be
glad to help you. -'J ?,
Stearns & McCormick intend to
open a -branch department store at
Oneida the first of February, and
have made arrangements to display
their stock in the Tuttle building.
Archie Legg will manage the busi
An enrollment of 170 scholars In
tlie Manchester Highj school was re
corded at tlie beginning of the new
semester Monday morning. This is
an Increase of over SO pupils.^ The
ro6ms are uncomfortably filled, and
perfect accommodations have not as
yet been .made.
c« in.
Secretary. President.
The Manchester short bourse Will
open February 15 and close five dayS
later. A class of five shorthdrns' and
five Holstelns will be exhibited iu
the milk cow department. On* Dairy
Day, a'nyone will be permitted to en-'
ter one cow in the contest, providing
the person has a herd of 'nof less
than six cows. The cows will be
Judged strictly from a-dairy stand.-,
In the classes where the farm horse.
Is to be studied, there will be some
splendid exhibits irom the Greeley
stables. Secretary F. D. Josfeph is
of the opinion that a compfete ian
nouncement of premulms may be
made by next week.
The followlng-program 'is ajgenerpl
compilation of each day's wort? which
the officers may-change jf nceepsity
Monday, 9:30 a. m. General meeting of
of alt students. ..
10:00 a. m. Lecture on market classes
of horses.
Illustrations with an excellent type of
draft horse.
11:00a.m. Corn.
1:00 p. m. Class of .four Perchoo stal
Discussion of car?, feeding and man
agement of stallions.
2:30 p. m. Corn.
•Tuesday 9:00 a. m. Class of five Perch
eron mares.
Discussion of care ot lrood mares
throughout the year with -vpectcl refer
ence to prevention of joint disease and
bowel trouble In colts.
10:30 a. m. Oats.
1:00 p.
Class of four Shire or Bel-
clan stalHone.
Discussion of breaking- colts t04tapl
and work, trimming' feet, making £ope
haltern, $tc.
2:30 p. m. Oats or wheat
Wednesday 9:00 a. m. Market glasses .pf
beef cattle, illustrated with two good,
fat steers, one good feeder jltid bne
ltfSO a. m. Weeds. -.-?•*
ISO p.m. Diseases ot *farm animals by.
Prof. Stange. This Aecture treats of
common animal diseases In a prtctfcftl r*
manner. No one in the stock business,
should miss it.
2:30 p. m. Insects. .t
Thursday 9:00~a. m. Class of five Short-A7
horn cowb. I-'-.
OiHcusslon of methods of feeding ani
mals, illustrated with different typefcb
of feed racks, bunks, etc.
10:03 a. m.
Pastures and fora'ge crops.
1:00 p. m. Four dairy cows.
Discussion of shelter, care, ^feeding and
management. Students are' required
to suggest feeding rations to -be work
ed out between classes.
2:30 p. m. Potatoes.
Friday 9:00 a. m. Class of five Dnroc
Jersey sows.
Discussion of care, feeding and mailt
agement of brood pows. Illustrated wltl
model individual houses*
10:30 p. m. Tile drainage.
1:00 p. m. Prof. Pierce will give a,/ :.**
practical lecture on poultry. Best types
of poultry houses will be discussed ahd"
lllustrated Also the feeding .and fare
and management of poultry.
2:30 p. m. Farm crops discussion.
Saturday 9:00 a. m. All students meet
at High school building.
Talk on planning work,-clubs, etc.
10:00 a. m. Examination.
p. m. Corn sale.
BUte of Iowa. Delaware Count?,-SL
la District Court. March T«rm, D.
OriRlntl Notice.
Abble J.Carbart.Plalntlff,
the March term 1909,6f said
John Burton Carhart, Defendant,
To John Burton Carlurt, Defendant
You are hereby notified that lbere it n£«M)b
file Is the office of the Clerk of ttw^DfaUlat
Court of tbe state of lows, in and, for Dettware
County, a petition of Abbl* J, Carfeart clarailAf
of you a divorce firm the bonds of vatrlfuoDf
on tbe grounds of deiertlnn, and Bikini ft*
•uoh other and farther relief ai tnay be deemed
equitable andf rroati
and that unlM^yqn appear ihei
fend, on or befnre hoottoft^e
commence and be held at
county, on Monday, the 8th of March* A. I)
in% default
be entered aitUw yen and
ai, ...
ntered a**Miri yen
jurtamentaad decree rendered thereon.
Dated tbitmb day of Janti«t?. im.^_-

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