Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921, January 25, 1900, Image 2

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D. Bt ABISDltUUY.Vubllilior.
Perry ( J. Kcnnard of Illinois 1ms been
appointed assistant paymaster in the
V The Havana cabinet has decided to
establish one High school In each prov
ince In Cuba.
At Barcelona , Spain , an epidemic ol
grip has seized the town nmf the mor
tality Is Increased.
Roland Heed , who IH a patient In St.
Lukes' hospital , New York city , con
tinues to improve.
Prominent republicans of Iowa nro
Insisting that ex-Governor Shaw bo
nominated for vlco president.
The Chicago Union Traction com
pany will In the near future Inaugurate
u buffet service on street cart ) .
Thp 1,800 employes of the Lchlgh
Valley Coal company are notified of
tin Increase of 2 per cent In their wages.
This year's fnmlno In India covers
an area of 350,000 square miles , on
which la a population of 30,000,000
Northwestern broom manufacturers ,
nftcr a conference , have decided to advance -
vance prices from 23 to 50 cents per
The hoard of regents of the Nevada
state university has declared vacant
the chair of physics , occupied by J. W.
Governor Scoflcld of Wisconsin has
ordered closed the dena of vice in the
village of Hurley , where the local of
ficers refused to act.
James A. Gates of inwood , Tn. , has
boon appointed a teacher at the Ya-
klmn , vv"nsh. , Indian school ; John S.
Stamps of Seymour , la. , at Lemhl ,
Orders have been Issued formally
detaching Captain Slgsbco from the
command of the Texas and assigning
him to the head of naval Intelligence
Miss Helen Gould has contributed
$50,000 to aid the building of a now
homo for the naval branch of the
Young Men's Christian association in
President and Mrs. McKlnley enter
tained the members of the dpilomatlc
corps at u Btato dinner at the White
house. Covers were laid for seventy-
eight persons.
Contracts have been closed at Pueblo
' 01 the opening of undeveloped iron and
coal lands , which promise an enormous
output. Forty million tons of ore arc
said to bo In sight.
Aloyslua Frauenheln , president of
the Plttsburg Brewing company and
president of the Beobachtcr Publish
ing company , died at Plttsburg , after
a lingering illness.
Mrs. M. J. Patterson , the only child
of President Andrew Johnson , Is crit
ically ill at her homo in Greenville ,
Tcnn. , and is not expected to live. She
Is over 80 years old.
Woman labor will be abolished In all
factories where building material Is
produced In Chicago , if a resolution
passed by the Building Material Trades
council can bo made effective.
At Louisville , Ky. , a delegation lined'
up nt the depot to moot W. J. Bryan.
They expected to find him In the sleep
ing car , but to their amazement he
emerged from the cab of the locomo
A dispatch from Cambridge , Mass. ,
says : The international track meet
ing between Yale , Harvard , Oxford
and Cambridge universities In this
country next spring now seems an
absurd fact.
The Burmese rlco crop has broken
the record. Over 2,020,000 tons will bo
available for export to foreign coun
tries. Burmah la also able to supply
a practically .unlimited quantity to the
Indian famine district.
Construction of the Nlcaraguan cn-
nnl is to bo Insisted upon in both
houses of congress without regard to
the commission recently appointed by
the president to consider the feasibil
ity of the various routes.
The retiring board summoned to Chicago
cage to hear the case of Major Ham- *
nier , recently ordered to Manila for
duty asked to bo relieved from the ser
vice , refused the major's request and
ordered him baci > . to his post.
The London Times had the follow
ing from Odessa : "Tho army corps
which has been quartered in the Kka-
tprlnoslay district has been ordered
to the Caucasus to replace thu Rus
sian troops sent to the Afghan fron
tier. "
Senator Gear of Iowa was warmly
congratulated by lowans upon his
unanimous rcnomlnatlon for the sen
ate. The congratulations were aQcom-
panled by a large basket of American
Beauty roses , which was placed on Mr.
Gear's desk In the senate.
Charles E. Marcrum , fromer United
States consul nt Pretoria , who left
Louronzo Marquesas January C. bound
for Now York , landed at Naples. It is
paid ho bears a letter from President
Kruger to President McKlnley asking
the latter to mediate between the
Trcnavnal and Great Britain.
the items of Western interest
in the urgent deficiency bill nro the fol
lowing : For support of the United
States penitentiary at Fort Leaven-
: worth , $9,000 ; townslto commissioners ,
Indian Territory , to pay all expenses
incident to the survey , platting and
appraisement ol townsltes in Choctaw ,
Chlckasaw , Creek and Cherokee na
tions , $33GOO.
Colonel Skinner , at Marseilles , re
ports to the state department that the
olive crop In Italy , Franco and Spain
IP practically a failure.
A settlement of the dlspuo between
the Buffalo Express and the Buffalo
Typographical union , which has lasted
over two years , has been arrived at.
Congressman Sherman of New York
introduced a bill enlarging and de
fining the powers heretofore conferred
upon the Choctaw , Oklahoma & Gulf
Mrs. Hannah J. Stetson , an actress
known as Hannah Ingham , leading lady
of the Murray Hill Theater stock com
pany , died suddenly at New York , of
apoplexy , aged 33 ,
At Daybronk Sunday Morning the Boors
Renew Battle with Vigor.
They iiro Credited AVItli Having Tnlci'ii
'Jhrco Hour PoHllliini During lli < > Ouy
Army Illvouao ( in ( Iroiind Ciiuturcd
Hour * HulTer Ilcuyy IOHM ,
SPEARMAN'S GAMP , Jan. 22. Aft
er ten hours of continuous and terrible
ble- fire yesterday , GcncrnlH Hart and
Clcry advanced 1,000 yards. The Bourn
maintained nn Irregular Hie during the
night , hut the British outposts did not
This morning at daybreak the Boors
Vliencd a stiff fire. The British stood
to the guns where they had ulcpt and
4ho engagement was renewed vigorous
ly. The field artillery poured shrap
nel Into the enemy's trenches.
A rumor that Ladysmith had been
relieved enlivened the British , who
sent up a ringing cheer. This was tak
en for an advance. The llrat kopje
was carried nt the point of the bayo
net and the Boers retreated to the
next kopje , which , like most others ,
was strewn with immense bouldera ,
mil-mounted by mounds on the sum
The British advanced steadily and
the Uocrs relaxed slightly. The lat
ter did not show such tenacity as pre
viously. Their Nordenfoldt fired at
long Intervals and their cannon ilred
luvt Heldom. Apparently the Boers
wore short of ammunition.
All day the roar of musketry flro
continued. The British teak thren
Boor positions on the mountain and
found shelter behind the liouldero.
LONDON , Jan. 22. The Dally Tele
graph has the following dispatch dat
ed Saturday , from Spearman's camp :
"General Warren's forces have
fought a deliberately planned and iuc-
ccssful battle. This important engage
ment occurred to the west of Splon-
kop , and practically resulted In our
securing the rough tableland which
constitutes the key to the Boer sit
"A fierce cannonade had been di
rected against the enemy's lines for
corno time , the British troops assem
bled near nn eminence known na Three
Tree hill , which forma the center of a
semicircle of crests , crowned with the
enemies' works and some nix miles
long. Steadily and with great dash
the British Infantry went forward In
the face of a heavy fusillade from Mau
ser rlllcs. Our trooos were disposed
ns follows :
"Major General Woodgate's brigade
on the right , Major General Hart's
brigade In the center and Major Gen
eral Hlldyard's brigade on the loft.
"Soon after midday the battle on
the hill became furious and from 3
In the afternoon until C the flro from
notn cannon and rifles was extremely
heavy. Point after point of the one-
my'u positions were seized by the Brit
ish troops , and eventually the Boer
right broke and was forced back to
ward Splonkop.
"Our force bivouacked upon the
ground it captured so gallantly. Dur
ing the action today the enemy brought
into piny now guns , ono of which was a
qulclc-flrcr. Tomorrow ought to settle
the matter. In today's fighting our
losses were trilling , but the Boers
suffered heavily.
"While General Warren was fighting
his engagement an effectual demon
stration was proceeding at Pdjgletcrs-
drlft , the enemy's positions near there
being vigorously shelled by the Brit
ish batteries.
ICinpcror in Accord WIlli Grout Jlrltnln'H
BERLIN , Jan. 22. There Is the best
authority for the statement that those
parts of Count von Buelow's speech
in the Reichstag last Friday , when re
plying to Herr Mooller's interpclla-
tlom , which contained severe btrlc-
tures upon the British policy and a
veiled warning < to England , were duo
to Emperor William's expressed wish.
His majesty Is said to he "thorough
ly iu accord with the nation In con
demning Great Britain's manner of
German vessels. "
No AsiuriinccN of Canal.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22. It was
stated tonight by officials authorized to
speak that there is absolutely no basis
for reports that the state department
has received assurances from Costa
Rica and Nicaragua of a willingness
to lease territory to the United States
for 'a hundred years or more for the
construction of the Nlcaraguan canal
Nicaragua , it la learned , has practical
ly admitted , in principle , at least , that
the doctrine of arbitration aa the
means of settlement of any trouble
between It and the Maritime Canal
company growing out of the hitter's
project for the construction for nn
Isthmian canal.
Wounded Killed by KiiKlUlt.
BRUSSELS , Jan. 22. Dr. Lcyds in
nn Interview hero declared that ho
knew positively that wounded Boers
1-avo been killed by English soldiers.
He says a friend of his own was thus
killed by an English Lancer. Dr.
Lcyds also complains bitterly that
English authorities keep most of his
letters and newspapers , but admits
that ho receives letters by nn Indirect
A. J. Valliimlljjlium .
ST. LOUIS , Jan. 22. A. J. Valand-
inghnm , commissioner of $ the St.
Louis traffic bureau , died at his resl-
idenco on Washington boulvevnrd nt
8:30 : o'clock tonight , of pneumonia.
Ho had been In bad health for two
weeks , over since his return from a
trip to Washington , where ho caught
n seVcro cold.Mr. Valandlngham had
been commissioner of the St. Louis
traffic bureau for several years , coming
here from Kansas City , where ho held
a similar position. Ho was well
Icuown to railroad men all over the
Only it C'liolrn of llxrtiitlonerft In the
1'oljKiimoitn ConRrpHntnan' * CUM : .
WASIHI.GTON , Jan. . Consider
ation of the case of Brghnm H. Rob
erts , Mormon representative-elect from
I'tnli , wll bo the feature In the house
( his weak. Though both the majority
and minority of the committee which
In ventilated the CIIHO agree that Rob
erts should not sit sis a member of the
house on account of polygamous prac
tices , there will bo a royal ntrugglo
over tno question of procedure , upon
which the committee has split.
The case will bo called up on Tuca-
day , and two , possibly three , days will
be devoted to it. The majority of the
committee hold that Roberts shoull
be excluded while the minority con
tend that ho be seated and then be ex
pelled , baaing their argument for thlu
course upon the ground that RoberU
possesses all the constitutional qualifi
cations for membership and that any
attempt to exclude him upon the
theory that congress has the power to
aid to those qualifications , would on-
tabllsh a dangerous precedent that
might return it plague congress in the
future. Llttloflold of Maine and Do
Armond of Missouri , who presented
the presented the minority report , Avlll
make a strong fight and say they be-
Hove they can convince a majority of
the house that the course they advo
cate Is the only proper ono to pursue.
The mnjorty of the committee are con
fident that they will bo backed by a
mnjorlty of the house.
Roberts ia expected to make a plea
In his own defense. Should he be seat
ed In accordance with the contention
of the minority n resolution to expel
him will bo immediately offered , and
this doubtless will carry by an almost
unanimous vote , although the majority
In their report have insisted that , once
seated , a member cannot bo expelled
for ncta committed before ho was a
member of the house.
Tomorrow will bo devoted to District
of Columbia matters , and Friday to
eulogies upon the life and public ser
vices of tlio late Vice President Ho-
The senate again this week will de
vote Itself exclusively to specchmak-
Ing. A variety of subjects will bo cov
en cd. The fluiincinl bill will remain
the unfinished business , but this senate
will not be hold strictly to Its consider
ation. Several act speeches probably
will bo made upon It , among those who
arc expected to apeak being Senators
Cockroll , Daniel and Allen. No an
nouncement has yet been made of
speeches on the affirmative side of tno
measure , but now that n day has been
agreed upon for a vote It may bo ex
pected that Bomo of the friends of the
bill will speak In its defense.
The first speech of the week will bo
made immediately after the close oi.
the routine business Monday morning
by Senator Prltchard on his resolution
declaring the proposed amendments to
the constitution of North Carolina to
be In contravention of the federal con
stitution. IIo will be followed by Sen
ator Turner In a prepared speech on
the Philippine question. Tuesday Ross
will ruldresB the senate on the applica
tion of the constitution of the United
States to Puerto Rico and the Philip
pines archipelago. He will be followed
on the same date by McEnory with n
speech on the North Carolina constitu
tional question.
A 'Train of Fifty Cnimilrncentti
to llo pltiil.
MANILA , Jan. 22. The escort of
fifty men of Company C , Thirtieth in
fantry , Lieutenant Ralston commandIng -
Ing , which was ambushed near Lipa ,
as already cabled , consisted of fifty
convalescents from the hospital who
were going to rejoin the regiment.
The Insurgents hid In the bushes along
the road and opened flro upon the pack
train from three sides.
The Americans , In addition to their
casualties , were compelled to abandon
the train , which consisted of twenty-
two horses. The latter , with their
packs , all fell Into the hands of the
insurgents , who pursued the retreating
escort for three miles along the road ,
until the Americans were reinforced.
Mall advlcea from Negros brings
particulars of the uprising last month
In the southern part of the island , In
which Lieutenant A. C. Ledyard of
the Sixth Infantry was killed. In
stead of being nn unimportant revolt
of native police , ns was at first re
ported , It appears to have been an at
tempt to overthrow American author
ity. The movement was started by
the chief oillciala of the autonomous
government , the men who were select
ed and Inaugurated with PO much cer
emony last November.
Anxious Crowd IlHiipiolntOl nt lrolty
of Neus ,
LONDON , Jan. 22. 12 n. m. Yes
terday was quite a record day at the
war olllce. As If anticipating import
ant news , the authorities announced
on Saturday that the lobbies of the
war office would bo open throughout
Sunday and the knowledge a
great crucial battle was proceeding
brought n continuous stream of In
quirers of all classes.
Some gloomy forebodings were
caused by the bulletin announcing that
nearly three hunderd had been wound
ed , but in general a cheery confidence
was expressed In the success of Gen
eral Buller's movement. On it being
announced that further official dls-
patchea were Improbable tonight , the
crowd dispersed , expressing disap
pointment that the news was no better.
Uhlll II pen in I lit ; Ainliltlous.
Mortn Vicuna , the Chilian minister" to
the United States and Japan , arrived
from Toklo on the steamer Doric , cn-
route to Washington. Minister Vicuna ,
while in Toklo , is said to have taken
up with the Japanese foreign colon
ists in Chili and to establish a steamer
line between Yokohama and Valpa
raiso. The minister admitted that ho
had been conducting some Important
negotiations at Toklo , but refused to
divulge their character. Mr. Vicuna
says that the Japanese are making rapId -
Id strides in railway building and in
dustrial development.
English in Great lorco Advancing on the
Boors ,
Improvised 1'lclil IMocoi I'our I.ciuleu
Hull Into llocr 1'osllloui Kiiemy
Ma ho No llcapoiiRo lloinlmrdiiioiit
ulth KcitiltH Uiilciiotvii.
( New York World Cablegram. ) Ycrs
torday evening Lyttleton'a brigade , af
ter a heavy bombardment Blnco dawn
by naval guns and howitzers , advanced
In extended order toward the Boor po
sitions facing Potglotorsdrlft , but , fallIng -
Ing to draw the enemy's lire , returned.
A balloon has also been searching
the positions.
Warren's mounted troops have also
engaged the enemy , ns officially an
nounced. Warren Is again advancing
this morning early. Naval guns arc
also bombarding.
"There is every indication that a big
fight for the western roads will take
place today , though It may have com
menced yesterday. All the artillery of
Warren and Hllyard war not across
the drifts yesterday morning and thu
ammunition train and most of the
heavier guns were probably then still
south of the Tugela. These Indica
tions , as well as Warren's longer
march , point to the serious effort being -
ing made today. ' '
The Post export says :
"Probably the whole British force
was yesterday on the move and per
haps lighting. Fighting when it comes
will bo heavy and the losses severe. "
LONDON , Jan. 20. ( New York
World Cablegram. ) The Daily Nowr
dispatch from Potgietorsdrift , dated
January 10 , says :
"Warren's force is moving round to
the west on a line taken up by Dun-
donald. Warren is now close to Acton
Homes. "
Telegraph of same date says Dun-
donald and Warren nave command of
an easy road into Ladysmlth and have
cut off the Boer communication with
the Free State.
LONDON , Jan. 20 4:30 : n. m.
Every hour that General Buller delays
his combined attack makes his posi
tion stronger. Transports continue to
arrive at Durban and fresh troops are
being sent up the line to reinforce
those In front of Colonso. It appears
that General Bullcr's troops north of
the Tugela number at least 22,000 and
possibly 25,000 , with fifty guns. Hs
total forces , forming a great outer
curve south and west of Ladysmith
probably number 40,000.
While General Buller's forward op
erations , which began January 10 , de
velop rather leisurely , the Boers ap
pear to be fully aware that they must
meet a strenuous assault. Balloon ob
servers have roughly estimated that
10,000 Boers arc using spade and pick
In artificially strengthening positions
which nature has rendered easy of de
Military critics in touch with the
war office think that general fighting
has or may begin soon. It is not
thought that one day's fighting will
settle the fate of Ladysmith , but rath
er that there will bo two or three clays
of continuous fighting.
A Durban special duted Thursday
night says :
"It is reported here that Lord Dun-
donald has smashed a Boor convoy.
General Bullor is said to bo within
twelve miles of Ladysmith and General
Warren to bo about six miles to the
rear. "
The Time's has the following dis
patch dated Thursday from Plotorma-
ritzburg :
"General Buller's wagon train is
nineteen miles In length , and embraces
400 wagons and 5,00u animals. As
some of the drifts arc narrow and
muddy , only one wagon Is able to cross
at a time. The ofllccrs arc betting 2
to 1 that Ladysimm will bo relieved
tomorrow ( Friday. )
Goulds Know Nothing of Ilcportcd Losses
of Count do CiiHtiilliinui
NEW YORK , Jan. 20. Edwin Gould ,
Interviewed as to the reported losses
of his brother-in-law , Count Bonl do
Castcllano , in stock speculation , said :
"Wo have heard nothing about any
financial embarrassment of Count Cas-
tellano and , not knowing whether the
French paper , La Matin , is responsi
ble or not , wo cannot tell how much
truth there Is in the story that my
sister's husband lost heavily in specu
lation. Wo expect them Saturday or
Sunday on La Bretagne and It is need
less to say that wo shall be more than
delighted to see our sister again. I
don't know whether the children are
with them or not. In the cable mes
sage my sister did not say anything
about the babies. Their coming to
Now York at this time Is something
of a surprise to us , but none the less
delightful for all that. "
llody of Paul Jonus May llo llrought to
Thin Cmmtr.v.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 20. The prop
osition to remove the bones of Com
modore John Paul Jones from Paris
and bury them in Arlington ceme
tery will probably receive the sanction
of congress , if all doubt can bo re
moved as to the complete identifica
tion of the grave of the naval hero ,
which has been so long neglected that
It has been renlly forgotten.
Today the secretary of the navy will
ecnd to congress the latest information
in the possession of the offices of
naval Intelligence. The naval attache
nt Parin is still prosecuting his in
vestigations and expresses conllilcnco
that ho will bo completely successful
in the end.
linn Vroin I'rnlt.
BERLIN , Jan .20. The Bundesrath
today , abrogating the previous regu
lations , granted permission for the im
portation of dried American fruits and
also fresh fruits , on condition of their
examination at the Basle customs
Miilnci .Hcimlor Milken n Notable
on Hnnlli Afrlcun War.
WASHINGTON , Jnn. 20. At the
Conclusion of morning business In the
senate the resolution of Alien calling
on the secretary of state for Informa
tion as to whether any representative
of the Transvaal hncl applied to the
United States government for rerogni-
tlonaml If such application had been
made If It had been accepted , and If
not why not , was laid before the sen
Spooner moved that the resolution
be directed to the president and he
be requested to furnish the Informa
tion If not Incompatible with public
Interests. He repudiated , he said , the
doctrine advanced repeatedly by sen
ators that the people were entitled to
Information from day to day regarding
the conduct of our foreign business.
A debate ensued between Senators
Allen , Spooner , Teller and Hale. The
resolution was finally amended so aa
to call on the president , "If not In
compatible with public interests , " to
supply the Information.
Spooner maintained that the presi
dent ought to have discretionary pow
er about giving out information.
Allen thought the matter with which
his resolution dealt could not affect
any diplomatic negotiations and that
there was no Impropriety about it. Mr.
Spooner regarded it as a piece of
gross impudence to call on the secre
tary of state for confidential informa
tion for which the president alone was
responsible. Alien replied at length
to Spooner , in the course of which ho
said It had been reported throughout
the country in the dally and wcekjy
press that the populist party had gene
to pieces.
"I say to you , Mr. President , " said
Allen , "that these statements arc cir
culated with a political purpose. There
are more populists in the country to
day than ever before. Wo can caat
2,500,000 votes and not all of those
voters are fools , either. The organiza
tion , far from having gene to pieces ,
is stronger today than at any previ
ous time. "
In a brief speech in opposition to
the amendment Teller said ho would
not say a word that would bo offens
ive to the government of Great Brit
ain , yet he felt his sympathy go out
to the Transvaal republic in its great
contest at arms with England.
A speech sensational in its interest
and international importance was de
livered by Hale of Maine. The occa
sion of the utterance wad the simple
question whether a resolution intro
duced by Allen , calling for informa
tion as to the recognition by this coun
try of the diplomatic representation of
the Transvaal republic , should be di
rected to the president or to the sec
retary of state.
Halo made the question the text of
an impassioned speech , in which he
declared that nine-tenths of the Amer
ican people sympathized with the
Boers in their gallant struggle for lib
erty against one of the greatest pow
ers in the world. Ho declared that
the war which Great Britain Is wag
ing is the most fell blow at human
liberty that has been struck in the
century. Ho denied that the Ameri
can people "were in sympathy with
Great Britain in the South African
war , to stamp out the liberty of a
people , " and when Br. Balfour in the
House of Commons made such a state
ment "he should be met with some
disclaimer from this side of the At
lantic. "
Ho declared that the English people
ple themselves are not in favor of the
war , which "had been brought on by
a sharp cabinet minister engaged with
gold speculators. "
Halo spoke with unusual force , do
cisivcness and earnestness , oven for
him , and his Impassioned eloquence
claimed the closest attention of
Agricultural Statistic * Already llelug
Collect1 * ! by the Itureau.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 20. In every
case in which data for the twelfth
ccnnus of agriculture , can profitably be
gathered prior to the general enumera
tion in June it will be done. The spe
cial schedulca for cranberry culture
and irrigation now in circulation will
bo followed immediately by an special
nursery schedule which has just been
received from the printer. The list of
nurseries so far obtained includes
about 4,000 separate estballshmenta ,
but each known nurseryman will re-
celvo a list of those doing business
in his vicinity and will bo asked to
add or otherwise correct It and return
it P.B soon ns possible. If this is
promptly and thoroughly done the list
will be complete and satisfactory. The
inquiries are to be simple and If the
returns are made promptly the pub
lication of a bulletin devoted to nurs-
crlca at an early day may bo antici
To lo aioblll/oU nt Oucu Itpporta from
Marshal Itoliorts.
LONDON , Jan. 20. Formal orders
have been issued to mooillzo the
Eighth division of the brltifau army
at once.
The war office has made public dis
patches from Filed Marshal Lord llo-
berta , dated today , recording the
scouting movements In Capo Colony ,
including the nmbuslilng of the Austra
lians , when two of i. o latter wore
kuled and fourteen roportoa missing.
Ho adds :
"A Boer deserter states that the
enemy suffered severely in attacking
French's" advanced post January 16.
Seventy Boers are still unaccounted
for. "
Cujxi NOMKI l'o\or Unnlmtrtl.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 20. Vlco Con
sul Morrison at Dawson City reports
to the State department that the ex
citement caused by reports of the phe
nomenal richness of the Capo Nome
gold fields has not by any means
abated. Many miners will attempt to
make the trip out of the Klondike
this winter down the river , which ,
the consul says , seems a foolhardy
While Dawson has lost in popu
larity during the last summer it has
gained in wealth and much money has
been spent in making it a thriving
town , euqlpped with a flre department ,
atntiltncy'H Hncl Approiiclilnjr.
The end of the famous Hungarian
painter , Munkaczzy , seoma to bo ap
proaching. He haa long .been insane ,
and ho has recently been attacked with
paralysis , while blindness 13 threat
Scinl-Montlily 1'ay 1'uys.
The employes of the Boston &
Maine railroad are to receive their
pay every two weeks , Instead of
monthly , as has been the custom for
several years. The change ia to bo
made with the New Year.
"Take Time by
The Forelock"
cDon't miiY until sickness overtakes you.
Wlicn that tired feeling , the first rheu
matic pain , the first tuainings of impure
blood are manifest , take flood's Sarsaparilla -
rilla and you 'will rescue you' health and
probably save a serious sickness. Bc sure
to get Hood's , because
: „
In Santiago in the better class of
houses the bedsteads are surrounded
with a close kind of netting beginning
at the floor and gathered at the top.
This Is Intended as a protection against
Grnport of the f-nttlli.
It has long beun evident that the
rapidly increasing movement of grain
and merchandise towards the south
ern seaboard would demand an In
crease of shipping facilities on the
Mexican Gulf. The most promising
seaport city is La Porte , nt the head of.
Galvcston Bay. Peculiar natural ad
vantages surround LnPorte , notably Its
being the fartherest inland seaport on
the Gulf , having high dry land with
perfect drainage and the purest arte
sian water , a climate unsurpassed < in
the south and an attractive city site.
The American Land Co. , 1SS Madison
street , Chicago , Is interested at La-
Porte and announces the first general
sale of property will be held Fcby.
14-17 , 1900.
Very few husbands are half as good
as their wives imagine they are.
Important ln\uiitloux. ,
Patents have been allowed upon ap
plications prepared and prosecuted by
us for interesting subjects as follows :
To C. W. Cross , of Grinncll , for an
auxiliary air heater adapted to be con
nected with a stove in such a manner
that it will receive and direct the pro
ducts of combustion and aid in wann
ing and circulating air in a room , as
required to maintain a inlform tem
perature , by admitting cool air at its
botom , heating it and discharging it at
us top. An undivided half Is assigned
to W. S. More of same place.
To J. Morgan , of Atlantic for a plant
planting machine adapted to be ad
vanced across a field by horses to set
out cabbage and tobacco plants in
rows at regular distances apart. A
boy on the machine hands plants in
succession to automatic plant holders
on a wheel and as the wheel revolves
it places the plants In a furrow in ad
vance of the wheel by a furrow opener
and furrow closers immediately cover
the roots and rollers pack the ground
around the roots. An undivided half
has been assigned to E. Whitney , of
Printed consultation and advlco free.
THOMAS G. ORWG & co. ,
Registered Patent Attorneys.
DCS Molnes , Iowa , Dec. 27 , 1899.
Many a good man has worried him
self crazy over a pointless joke.
Go to yoiu * grocer to-day
and get a 150. package of
Tt takes the place of cof
fee at the cost.
Made from pure grains it
is nourishing and health- *
Insist that yonr grocer gives you OUAIK-O.
Accept no Imitation.
We wish to eiln thl y car 200,010
now onstomi r , and hence ofrer
I Pkt ( , . Oltr Uardtn lleet , ICe C
LaOrosioMnrLctLettuco,16o is
Btrawbrrry Melon , 15o * *
if Liay Knuisn ,
Kirly Rlpo Cnbbaco. lee
Itarlr Dinner Onion , lee I
Hrllflant Flower Seed. , IV ? ,
Worth SI.OO , for 14centi. ijfto ,
AboTOloPfcea. worth ei.CO , weflll I
inall you free , top ether with oar I
ercatOtttalofr.tellinc all about
upon receipt of thl notion Aide ,
tampa. JVo lnvlto yourtrndo , and '
! , know\rhcn yon oncotrj.Sulzcr'a '
fHi'tiilN you will never do wlthnnt (
S31MI PrUoion Balier'a
Ilioo-rar- I
eotoarHestToronto OUut on earth. nn. .
JOII1 A. BILZEll BKEI1 tfl. , l.t UtOSOK , WI8.
Send your name and addresi on a
; postal , and \\e will send you our 156-
i page illustrated catalogue free
! 174 Winchester Avenue , He * Haven , Conn. <