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1890. rlirs ABXUmxtfJ flakes the food mors delicious and wholesome JS!iL!*!!!!!9 www oo.. ww :D TO SUM DP From the FrWrt Ex- t)t), lv Diversified .and Contrary, j^reeable Facta, From a rjIivh Point, Are Very I'lomuieut. strenuously and Strat rU-.-«lIy Liv Pushing Their Campaign Oct 27.— Tbtt dispsefeftras at are so diversified and it is diffiuttlt to outJine M,,i with any degree of pre- Tin.-o or four main facta, how. 1 i.nt prominently. General .t at Glencoe was not any* :K decisive victory at first »o iieral Yule would iu all have lieen annihilated or with the satne fate an the ki ilas&ars, if he had not rw Vhite's "artillery duel** at w i9 a very severe engage ich the rifle did great exe in which success was also li a distressing cost. irduient of Mafekinghas with unknowu result and V" got their Hussar prisou Pretoria. the campaign is being |1 lie Boers BO strenuously and id strategic lines, that the the liritish must in all ,'ivf them cause for deep iuiie time to come. nit to see how the concen at Lady.-inith will be able aggr s«ive immediately, tni' fatigue, regiments like |i Highlanders and ltoyal ".•t il practically without of. in" fights and 1X.1 officers I'-n'd to leave England on i" ^aible. I cliltnc it Iteltfonteln. 1 llritish account of the li« ltfoiit.-in, given out at bays: uv posted a battery two i Modderspruil and opened range on the British ad consisting of the Nine ars. This was followed by directed with considera against the British guns, "'nig six hourH ensued at I1* I'ridav. The enemy were tli" hills commanding the nt.rge White's object be llied, the column returned Ji. The enemy is believed (•red. Several Doers own it they lost over 100 killed "ute. Three hundred pris •I'-'l and unwounded, are iu i 'he British, including sev- I'osition. The Transvaal "1 at Klaiidslaagte was the •orps." unts dwell upou the sever i tl- tire at Kietfontain. They wl" u the Boers finally re- t: Iancers 1 cut them off from f" and inllicted severe loss on if treat, it is added, ended "1 rout, 'Uiicod in A dispatch from lj. 'lated Oct. 23, that strong '1:1 !'s '1 there from Piotormaritz- wiHo reported that the Boers J" massing near Elandslaagte, 'l a Free State force, several trong, was occupying Bested The ttuau Assembly. Ps tr,,in Cape Town show that rUll,ly at Hutiatsu river was at* all the principal Basutc HIM resident commissioner, lii,.y LagjeQ| WM presont. of the paramount chief, u pledging the nation's loy* 81 mphatically confirmed by the the claim that they be the queen's soldiers and be to fchare in Great Britain's Three cheers were given foi lJ' )y thousands of natives led M»di. ^"jumissioner discouraged the 10 British needed assistance ibuaw r®WDSR vow. aud bade the chilis quell excitement and beware of falw reports. There is little news from the Western border. The cordon around Kimborley is drawing closer, hut hopes are ex pressed that a flying squadron will Shortly be sent to its relief. The Boers have occupied Windsorton. an unprotected town. The magis trate, with the conseul of the inhabi tants, surrendered on demand, condi tional upon the lives .and property ol the people Jieing respected. It is al ieged, however, that the Boers refused to respect the property of absentees. There is intense anxiety for further tifv. s from Mafeking, where it is be lieved a number of officers who were anpposed to b'j on furlough joined Col* Gbel Baden-Powell. oun4 lio«r* Dead, A belated dispatch sent from Glencoe ca*ip«u the night of the battle in that vicinity, admit* that few Boer dead and wounded were found oo the field, ®!!«1 attempts to -explain this by saying: "Throughout the tight the Boers, in ac cordance with their custom, buried their ad and carried off their wounded immediately Hfter they fell, those left representing nly the casualties during the lust moments of the fighting. Even their di-aui cannon had been re moved. aiu.ougli broken piea«MN44item vwuia be muu lyiug about.n ON THE LOOKOUT. Frta«h FL**T I* Imtructoil to Witch tW Slof*ui«iili of HritUh VHICU. LONDON. Oct. -I.—Dispatches from flip Continent to The Daily Mail say that the French fleet has received in structions to watch the movements of the British Meditt rraneaa squadron and that the Italian fleet is tinder order* to conoentrate in tfce bay of hiezzla. New und Ktrin^ent criers have been promulgated with reference to the de fenses at Gibraltar. The privilege Englishmen have hitherto had of enter ing the gate without a pass is temi»ora rily suspended. No one is allowed to enter or inspect the batteries. Eveu the famous St. Michaels cave is closed because it is required for the storage of arms and ammunition. For months sappers and miners have been engaged in constructing new and powerful bat teries and it is believed that the garri son will be augmented. Alarming Ramon Reiterated. Tbf extent of the British preparations revealed by the day's information causes a reiteration of the rumors of se rious foreign complications. It is now said that Rear Admiral Lord Charles lieresford will command the Mediter ranean squadron, and details of the ac tivity at the dock yards are coming in hot and fast. It is learned, however, that whether or not Great Britain seri ously fears liussiau or trench aggres sion. the naval preparations have been under consideration for several months, and it was the admiralty's intention to put them in force as soon as war was declared, deeming it necessary to in crease the active strength of the navy in order to insure the large fleet of transports tingency. against every possible con- General Yale Gets In. LONDON,, Oct. II.—The war office has received the following dispatch from General White at Ladvsmith: "Gen eral Yule's column has just marched in here after a very hard march during a night of exceptionally heavy rain. Ihe men, though done up. are in good spirits and only want a roet. Tiw enemy dn not molest them." COCK FIGHTING Native* of infantry and artillery IN CUBA. rvMnlavnt Dmo«rtU Will SpeaH. DES MOINKS. Oct. 27.-Thf Demo cratic state central nouncee Nov. 2, the great rally caumaign tvill be held Carter H. Harrison of Chicago, ex Governor William J. Stone of Missouri and Fred E. White, candidate for gov ernor, will be the speakers. w Fourth—Military Efforts to Snp- 1'roteit Against pr«n It. HAVANA, Oct. 27.—Cuban opinion is against the order of the civil governor of Havana, General Kivera. prohibiting cock fights. The opposition is also con sidered iu the nature of a protest against the failure of Governor General Brooke to prohibit cock fighting at the time he issued the order against bull fighting. A man to whom General Rivera refused a permit for a cock ficht has written to La Lucha to say that cock figl.ttn* is particularly popular among the Cubans and that if General Rivera will not allow it he intends to appeal to the governor general. committee an* that on Thursday evening. of the Iowa here. Mayot Ct)e jtlnftison IDatin €m&er. MADISON, SODTH DAKOTA, FRIOAY, FRIARS TO BLAME A Aguinaldo to Send & Commis sion ol Native Priests to £ome To Explain to the Pope the In quities of Friars and Ask Restraint, Also Said :a Delegate Will Go to Washington to Consult McKinley. MANILA. Oct. 27.-5:05 p. m.—The Filipino congress has selected a com mission of native priests to proceed to Home and explain to the pope the abase and iniquities of the friars and ask for correcting intervention. Aguinaldo, in a recent speech at Tar lac, characterized the friars as in triguers and abusers of honor, law and morality, and declared they compassed Spain's downfall in the Philippines. He added: "We can have no consideration for the iriars, whose iniquities and abuses are doubtless unknown at the Vatican, where only the friars' own misleading reports are received. If this commission has not yet left Manila the fact is due to the machinations and intrigues of Bishop Nozaleda, of Manila, who is most efficaciously aiding our enemies." The Thirty-fourth infautry proceeded to San Isidro during the morning, Col onel Kennou commanding. to SEE M'KINLEY. Representative Agnlnaldo Raid to Be on 111* Way to This Country. NEW YOKK, Oct. "J7.—A special to The World from Washington says: Senor Antonio Uegidor, now in Lon don, will sail for the United States in three weeks, and, as a fully accredited representative of Aguinaldo, will pre sent to President McKinley new terms for ending hostilities and reconstruct ing the government of the islands. The coming of the representative is kept a close secret by the administration, but from a high official of the administra tion The World correspondent learns that these are the exact terms Aguin aldo desires: First—Absolute free trade between the United States and the Philippine islands, carrying with it the fullest commercial favor between the two countries. Rell«Ioua Freedom Desired. Second—Perfect religious freedom a? now exists under the government of Aguinaldo, the same being a concession made by him to the wishes of the United States. Third—Coaling stations for the United States upon all important isl ands of the archipelago, to be selected by the United Sta'.cs and ceded out right forever by the Filipinos. This would include Manila. reservations at Ma nila, Iloilo, Panay. Mindora. Negros. Masbate. Samar, Mindonca and such other islands as may be determined upon by both governments. Fifth—The employment of United States officials in the customs and all other internal branches of the govern ment, to be selected by the nited States and paid by the Filipino. Sixth—The introduction of the Amer ican police system. Judiciary Like the Cuban*. Seventh—The establishment of such a judiciary as now exists in the island of Cuba. Eighth—The reconstruction of the entire Filipino government upon lines as nearly consistent with those pre scribed by the constitution of the United States and adapted to the re quirements of the natives. Ninth—Recognition of the Filipinc government as independent under n protectorate of the United States. The plenipotentiary will have pow ers to treat with the United States gov ernment on all points in order to r«ach an agreement by which hostilities may cease. Senor Regidor will be the most im portant political envoy ever sent to tlu Uuited States by the Filipinos. DEFICIT IS SHOWN. I'oatofllce Department I* Not Paying Institution. WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—The annual report of Auditor Henry A. Castle of the postofflce department for the fiscal year ended Juue 80, 1809. has been transmitted to the secretary of the treasury aud the postmaster general. This bureau has the largest accounting office in the government, or perhaps in the world, since it is the clearinghouse of the entire postal service. The rc»port shows a volume of transactions, aggre gating about 1640.000.000 for the fiscal year. The revenues of the postal serv ice were $9.».021,384: expenditures of the postal service. $101,632,161 volume Oome%ariyandgetthscream of these bargains. J. J. DAHL & CO. OCTOBER a 27, 1899.11 beautiful STEWART STEEL RANQE for only of money order transactions, $442,483, .854. Immense Ore Carrylug Capacity. •CLNVELAND, O., Oct. 27.—The Marine •Review tomorrow will say: Lake ves sels capable of moving 17,700,000 gross tons of iron ore in 1900, are already in the hands of the ore componies. These .figures are amazing, and it may be that no such amount of ore can be produced from the Lake Superior region, but it is a fact, nevertheless, that the ore companies have this carrying capacity within their control, either through charter or through ownership of vessels. NEEDS OF ALASKA. First Territorial Convention at Junean Make* Kecomuicudatlons. JCNKAI".Alaska. Oct. 21.— Via Seattle. Oct. 27.—The Alaska territorial con vention which has been in session for more than a week, has adjourned. The most important work accomplished was the adoption of a memorial to congress and the selection of John G. Price of Skaguay. as commissioner to go to Washington in the interest of the peo ple of Alaska. The memorial to con gress provides for two additional judges of the district court, a delegate to con gress: probate judges having in addi tion tu the u tial probate powers, juris diction in certain civil and criminal case.-*: commissioners having the juris diction of justices of the peace and magistrates with like powers for in corporated cities and towns for educa tion of the white children of the dis trict: for a civil code aud a code of civil procef-Jure for amendments to the, criminal code: for a general municipal incorporation law: for the extension to i the district of homestead, timber and stone aud coal land laws, with provis-! ions for special individual surveys: and for modifications in the mineral land laws to stop the wholesale appropria tion by a few individuals of the public mineral lands. SOME LAND FIGURES. HlMSiolB Lead* in Securing Swamp Se« leetlons—N. P. Patents. WASHINOTOS. Oct. 27.—Minnesota leads all other states in securing swamp lands from the general government dur ing the past year. There has been ap proved 125.029 acres of swamp land, of which 110.383 has been patenttd Land Commissioner Hermann has made public his annual rejort and iu addition to the above figures the follow ing is of interest in the Northwest: The Northern Pacific rai.wav leads all others in securing patents on land dur ing the past year. It acquired 125.000. 000 in North Dakota. ltM.000.000 in Idaho, 137.000. t.MK» in Washington, 9 u00,000 in Montana and ."i.OJO.OJO in Minnesota. Una ljitste 1 grants to sev eral roads are still pending. Three thousand, six hundred and twenty-seven acres of land in the Dti lutli land district was granted to the state for experimental purposes. North Dakota received 2.000 acres under legis lation enacted during the last session of congress for agricultural college, stat' university, reform school and school of mines. South Dakota secured an award of "i.OOO acr for the same purposes. There is st:ll upward of 3,000.000 acres vacant public land in Minnesota which has been surveyed and 2.000,000 which is uuserveyed. These lands are unappropriated and unreserved. 0£ the ar a reserved there is 5.(00,000 acres, niestly Indian reservations. Will lluy a Tacking Plant. DES MOINES. Oct. 2/.—A mass meet ing of the business interests of Des Moines has been called for the evening of Oct. 31 to consider the purchase of the Liverpool and Des Moines Packing company's big plant in this city with the design of giving it to any large packer who will operate it. The plant cost about $250,000 and. it is under stood can be bought for $30,000. Joseph Stockford. llodgdon, healed n sore running (or seventeen years aod cured hie piles of long ptund ing by using DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, Hicures all skin diseases. COOK & O "If you scour the world you will never find a remedy equal to One Minute Cough Cure,"says Editor Fookl r, of the Micynopy, Fla., "Hustler." It oured bis family of LiaGrippe and saves thousands from pneumonia, bronchitis, croup aud and all throat aud lung troubles. $6o Stewart Steel Range ^FOR ONLY $i.oo*- Do your hardware trading with Crist. Rensch and you may C*AS. B. KENNEDY Presideo siotrs SOFT $1.00. This steel range is now on exhibition in our window and open for examina tion. For further particulars caU on State Bank, riadison, S. D. IN LARGE SUPPLY. A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTEb Farm Loans at Lo\Ar?s-fc -^RATES^- LOUIS MALONEY, DEALER IN 2z AGENT FOR-^-^ The Banner IMIe Cure. Is Banner Salve. It gives immediate relief and will soon effect a cure.<p></p>COALP Goal Best Quality o of tting valley liois em. If you want a ray border it from HUBBELL BROS. COAL The best gradesjof HARD' W COAL For Sale by the I nync the city. COOK & ODER. We have just opened up another line of Sample Shoes of the latest styles, These are Bargains that you oannot aSord'to pass by. You oan save money by getting your shoes ELEVATOR o. 1. mile COMPANY. Prompt Delivery to any part of WM. FINTZEL, LOCAL AGENT. PRICE F1TECESTS be CRIST. RENSCH. the owner of J. H. WILLIAMSON Vice President. THE flADISON ZI_iLq_TjLoxs_ FAUS A Sample Room®, corner Egan Ave. and 4th St. fcHMiaiiiio iikHi»:.j, 3 sr: 25c. CHRIS SCIIVTZ. Deal Estate, Loans i ranee. ill! 'em. aim ttrfiPIIIIUii.'!!'!! Ir„ ,«i i[ii!ii.i .on!!1 Patronize IFfee Madison Steam Laun dry, a home institution. They do better work than you caa obtain from the outside laun dries, 'perfectly responsible, convenient for the customer, laundry can be delivered any time desired, any complaints satisfactorily adjusted, and everything can be made more satisfactory because deal di rectly with the propaietor, and besides it is a home institution. O. T. FULLER, Proprietor I it' fn$"