COXY'S 4RMYJTHRTS. Marched Eight Miles on tha Road to Washington. SMALL NUMBER REPORT FOB DUTI Ontlnnk Nut n« llrilllnnt ns Wna Antlcl- pntiMl—-Coxcy Unpnrtcil to Ho In Flnnn. clal Straits — Scuntor Stcn-nrt Writes Him « Letter Ailvlslng Him to March His Arm}' to llio liallot Box. CANTON*, O., March 20.—In the face of a sharp, cold wind that brought shivers to the 1'rnincs of well clad people. Coxey's army marched eight miles Sunday on the road to Washington. There was a few less than a hundred or them. Not many had overcoats or gloves. They had slept Saturday night on pallets of straw in the airy and cheerless circus tent and they were greeted Sunday morning by the disagreeable discovery that no detailed arrangements had been made for feeding them. Several hundred persons watched their departure from Massillon. About 3,000 people assembled at the temporary camp at Reedurban and a host greeted the crusaders at Canton. A heavy snowstorm Bet in before the details of the camp had been completed and the trampers are huddled around roaring camp fires. About two thirds of the men enlisted made the trip. Coxey has buried his disappointment over the uonappearance of the myraid he expected and is exultant over the handful who reported for business. trust. Such folly will augment the powet o£ the oppressor unit endanger the safety of the community. Disorder is all that is required to widanger the safely of the ballot itself. Traitors to human rights have usurped the power of government through the machinery oC party and the arts of demagogues. Hurl them from power. Trust no man who has once deceived you. Eel the government administer for, and not agalnstt he people. Use the ballot to protect liberty,'justice and equal rights, and not to elevate to power the agents of banks and bonds to perpetuate the rule of an oligarchy o£ wealth. Yours respect] fully, W. M. STEWART. COLONEL BRECKINRIDGE WILL RUN. One of Ills Attorneys Say? Ho Will Make llio Unco For Congress. LEXINGTON, Ky., March 20.—A private telegram from Washington confirms the information that Judge Bradley has overruled the motion of Miss Pollard's attorneys to strike out all oE the depositions taken in behalf: oE Colonel Breckinridge at Frankfort and Lexington. The judge, however, modified his ruling, saying ho would pass on objections as the depositions were read. The point at issue was a vital one. It was Miss Pollard's character before she met Colonel Breckinridgo, and the depositions, if admitted, "will show it up in an unsavory way. Her past life will be laid bare by the defense as far as the cburt will allow. O'Mahoney, one of Colonel Breck- inridgo's counsel, says the colonel will make the race for congress and it will be to a not finish. Coxey's Horao Mortgaged. MASSILLON, March 'M.— In contradiction of the general belief that Coxey is wealthy, Massillon people here told those . who came here within the past few days ship is denied by all the churches here, that his property is heavily encumbered. The reports culminated Sunday night in I?tesl>yterlan Churches Disown Him. LEXINGTON, March 20.—The honor of being a member of the Presbyterian church, which Colonel Breckiuridge has enjoyed for many years, seems about to be taken from him since his member- J. W. Kayser o£ the Mount Horeb church, -which Colonel Breckinridge al- (hTstateinmTthat'coxey'wirrbe 'obliged' wavs claimed , was established by his to pay a heavy morhjage on the stcilliou father . deme3 that Colonel Breckinridge Acolite by next Wednesday, or suffer is a member, and says! "I have been foreclosure. He -bought the horse from livin .K in tlie neighborhood aU my life, Colonel James E. Pepper of Kentucky and ifc » 8 a mistake about Robert J. Pepper of lor $10,000, and paid $10,000 cash. A son of Colonel Pepper was here last Monday and gave notice, so the report goes, that ample security would have to be Breckinridge founding the church. Considered Brecklnriilgo'a Case. NEW YORK, March 20.—The National , _, „ ... --, ,, Christian league for the promotion of given for the d«W of $31,000 or there , flocial it after discussing the case o f wnnld hn Wai nrnr^nrlmcrs or, WfidnPS- Colonel JJreckinridge, decided that he would be legal proceedings on Wednesday The mortgage is said to include ht to bevdeposed from office . It was mnr*r, nr ( YIYPV s rirrmprrv. n.q \vfill n*j tnp . -. . . . . > t n < _n _ .1 much of Coxey's property, as well as the horse. Ohio KecruiU Will Carry Tireanng. SALEM, O., March aO.—An officer who •was covering the Ohio route for the Pennsylvania authorities claims that if Coxey can get men to join him he will cross the Pennsylvania line with at least 3,500 men. He learns that at least half of the Ohio recruits will go into the army carrying firearms, to be used_ in case they were imposed upon. Organizing An Army at Denver. DENVER, March 2G,—Bert Hamilton, •who is organizing an. army to go to Washington appointed 100 officers, each of whom will be held during the week to work upon the project. Mr. Hamil- voted to take steps toward this end and to also endeavor to persuade Mrs. Breck- iuridge to refuse to live with him. Condemn Him nt Boston, BOSTON, March 26.—At the meeting of tho Women's Rescue league resolutions were adopted condemning Congressman Breckinridge, and in the same preamble the members take occassion to emphati cally denounce the congressman and brand him as a menace to society and public morals. THE MORTUARY RECORD. Ex-Congrcssmau Pound's Father. CHIPPEWA. FALLS, Wis., March 20.— Joel Pound, uncle of ex-Congressman C. - - Pound and of Postmaster Pound of this ton says he will not start from Denver city> died here at the-nge of 'Jf>. He was with less than 1,000 men and is confident one ' of the enrl j est 8et tlers in the Chip- Ap 1/aatMnnr fVJ/-i,*n/Irt urifll fl Ijflll : .. •. , , .__ _ _ of leaving Colorado with 5.UOO. STEWART'S LETTER TO COXEY. Advises Him to March Hi» Army to tho Ballot Box lustuacl of Washington. WASHINGTON, March 20.—Senator Stewart of Nevada has written the fol- pewa valley, and was a remarkably active man up to within a few days of bis death. Sudden Death of Colonel E*to9. SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, March 2C.— Colonel S. A. Estes, lately interested lowing letter to J. S. Coxey, commander in mining interests, died suddenly here. He came hero from Montana about a year ago and was putting up a large cop- cf the army of the commonweal: United States Senate, March 24, 1891. General J. S. Coxey, Massillon, O.—Dear per smelter in this city. Sir: The preservation of|life, liberty and —: the pursuit of happiness was entrusted to BlrKouert Prescott Stuart. the people under the constitution of the DUBLIN, March 56.—Sir Robert Pres- United States. A free ballot was the cott Stuart, the well known musician menus by which the sovereign people an cl composer, is dead. Ha was born in could retain the rights acquired by the this city i u December, 1825, patriots who gained tho independence and established the government of. the United States. There was u time when the ballot placed the control of the government in Washington's, Jefferson's, Henry George Doctrines Condemned. NEW YORK, March 20,—There was published hero Sunday a stateinent from the Home correspondent that the jioly office has condemned the doctrines ol Jiicksou's and Lincoln's hands. Such use of the ballot sent terror and dismay to the tyrants, despots and plundering oli-, Henry George, amUhat _ this condemna grirchies throughout the world. There have been no Wushingtons, Jeffersons, Jucktsons or Lincolns elected in two de-cades. A soulless despot of aliun , origin is monarch of the commercial world. His name is money. Hia instrument)) of oppression are bunks and bonds. His servants ure administrative and legislative bodies. The army you are collecting used tho ballot to put the army, thu nuvy and tho treasury department under the control of bunks and bond- liolderH and place congress in tho hands ' of representatives to do the bidding of money changers. Tho ides of November Hre approaching. An opportunity for the people to strike for liberty will again be presented. Tho old parties which have surrounded the rights of the people to the rule of concentrated capital will ask for a renewal of their lease of power at the ballot box. tion cannot but be followed by some grave consequences. In view of the fact that Henry George is expected to be u candidate for the mayoralty of this city, and'tlmt such a pronouncement would seriously attect his chances of success, inquiries wore made as to the truth ol tho statement. Rev. James V. Connoly secretary to Archbishop Corrigun, said: "Henry George's doctrines were emphatically condemned by the holy see two years ago, and there is no necessity for any further condemnation of then; now." Governor Wulle Kvfuttuu to Talk* DUN visa, March liO.— Judge Pluttllog< era, counsel for Governor Wuito in the fire and police board controversy, un nounced positively that tho governor hut given his promieo nut to call out tin the dictation of the administration, and the president is conimamlcr-in-ehloCof the army and navy of the United States. Tho attempt of a starving multitude) to march to Washington will furnish an excuse for using the power of tho governments of the ptutes, and of tho Uulted Stales, to put down anarchy and insurrection. The vigor with which the laws will bo executed against starving people will be un argument tu tlio next election for continuing in power coin-out ruled capital us u necessity for thu maintenance of law mid order. There Is but one battle Held where tho forces of liberty and ui|iiiillty can meet and ovurthiO'V the enuuiy of human rights. Thine is not a law on the statute books authorizing the president of tho Uulted States to march an army against the people at the ballot box. ICvery attempt to plucc the ballot box under the control of federal authority han thus far l>eeu sue- ci'Bsfully resisted. Lt-t your army bo reinforced bv the millions of tho unemployed and by the \vriillli producers of thu nation Wild be thoroughly mobillml for thu hut- Uo in November, whi-u u victory for the rights of man against the despotism uf bunks and bunds is possible. Abandon the folly ol' inarching an n • armed UAUltitude ol slui'vin^ luboiv,-, ugulnst the modern appliaiii'vy of win, uudar the oouM'°l of u terviowed, The lawyers have hit upoi u now Bchomo for .installing Mullins am Barnes us fire and police commissioners without waiting for u decision of th< courts in quo warruuto proceedings V^luit their plan is they wo aid not di vulge, but it is proposed to carry it hit ulluct early this weuk. Will MUIIUKU Aim. J.uuiftiy'i lunch SAN FIUKCIKCO, March80.—Arthur G ProHtou-MiiNulty, thu young Englislimiu selected to iimnugu Mrs. Liuigtry'u 5,OOL ucro ruucli in Luke county, has succeed od iu making an uiniuublo ueltlomon with Dr. Aby, tho former wanugoi whoso troubles with tho uctross rououtl. occupied u Bliuiu of public attention McNully claims ho found tho nmcl iiiuuli run down und very littlo liv utock on tho place. lU'i>rc»ui>t 1111 Umulm Syndicate. ClIUYKNNti, Wyo., Mujvll VO,—J. J Murchul, civil engineer nud two aash luiils, liuvo gonu to tho Uig Horn Ijosl coiiiilry to look over llio irrigubli'l luiid in that region. They re|ir« sent un Oitiuh •yiidiftito whUth coiiteiiipliili'* loouting ur^u colony of funuui* in Wyomlug th > nniug auasou. ^ RBOK & EIKB, -: DI3ALKUS AND MANUFACTURERS OF: WAGONS, BUGGIES, CARRIAGES, CARTS AND SLEIGHS : ALSO AGENTS 1'OJB THE CELEBRATED : --: Bettendorf Hollowsteel Wagon Axle ;-• * Made of two pieces of sheet steel, as compared with forty-nine pieces required to make the present wood axle, bolster, and stakes, with the necessary irons, bolts, nuts, rivets, and nails. We constantly have on hand all kinds of wagon and carriage repairs, such as single and extension buggy tops, lazy backs, bow sockets, bows, dashes, cloth, leather and rubber for tops, cushions, side curtains and repairs. We also do all kinds of plow work, disc harrows sharpened, horseshoeing, wagon and carriage repairing. All kinds of machines repaired, such as mowers, binders, threshing machines, engines, etc. We have recently purchased a gasoline engine and can and will accommodate one and all who have work which requires the running of machinery, such polishing, lathe work, etc. WILL APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. Yours respectfully, ' ANCIENT PHOTOGRAPHS. An IntcrcstliiB Collection Which Wu« Gathered From tho Tombs of Egypt. A collection of portraits 2,000 years old makes an interesting exhibit not only to art connoisseurs, but to every- jody curious enough to know what manner of men and women once inhabited ibis old earth. The Theodor Graf col- ection of unique Greek portraits, <iow lung at the Academy of Pine Arts, gives EOT the first time an idea of the work of ;he portrait painters of the second and ;hird centuries 13. C. These paintings were not mcde for the "family galleries" of old Egyptians proud of their ancestors, but were mummy faces." It was tho ancient 3reek custom to represent tho countenance of a dead person at thu head of a mummy or coffin, somewhat like the [ndians of Peru, and in the Greek-Roman epoch for the plastic head with conventional features waa substituted! a real portrait of tho dead. One entire "face inummy" is shown in this exhibit, brought, like the other "faces," from the cave cemetery of Ru- byat, in central Egypt. Ages ago thieves ransacked this celebrated necropolis, throwing away those painted panels upon the desort sands. The 00 exhibited in Grafs collection are thin panels of wood, many now cracked and scarred, bearing the faces of a few Egyptians, several Syrians or Phoenicians and nianj fixed features of that Greek epoch. They mostly belong to the higher classes, as is evident in the abundant jewels of tho wouion, the golden wreaths of tho men, tho ribbons, Pompeiianliko shoulder stripe and Bis buttons and even ;he "Lock of Youth," tho ancient badge of the sons of tho pharaohs. The colon have mellowed like those of the old masterpieces, and Rembrandt himself would not be ashamed of tho strength ejiown in the best of them. Souio of the pictures shown of tho'ovul fucod Egyptians uud tho dark, almond eyed Jewesses are modem enough in spirit uud treatment to bo up stairs with the sixty-third annual ox< liibit of the academy. The rich coloring and delicate tints awakened oven tsonicr'b admiration. Tho collection reveals also in the most interesting manner all tho technical ox podieuts employed by tho ancients. Thoy devised tho art of painting with various ly colored wax and the process of burn ing it iu. It Las thus gained tuo name of "encaustic painting." Thewaxwu put on by means of u lancet shaped COB trnm or eputulu, A brush was used sometimes us well as tills graving tool, and thoro are exhibited Buvurul remark able examples of distemper.— phiu Record. RECEIVERS' LAND SALEi OVER 2OOO CHOICE FARMS, To be sold at less than one-half of actual value. These lands are placed on the marke by tlie Receivers of the Lombard Investment company and other loan companies, under an order from U. S. supreme court. The entire list to be closed out by May 1. Fully one-half the list Located in the great corn, belt and are close to towns and schools and churches. TERMS: Not less than one-fourth cash, balance 2, 8 and 5 years at 7 per cent interest, optional payment plan. Examine this list and make offers. No reasonable offer refused. org of Bhukuiiuuitro. More uud more iutcnist it) tuken iu or tryllilug relating to Bhukospoaro uud his works us tho world grows older. Tho IdoutUlcttUou of tho Howortt referred tu by tho great poet and playwright are among the epccial points receiving marked attention, just now, for as botany was (ben not a Boieuco, uud no botanical names would be emi'loyod whlcU yould 64 quarter sections in Brown county, South Dakota, at from $60!) to $1500 each, 45 quarter sections in Edmunds county, South Dakota, at from $600 to $1200 each. 55 quarter sections in Aurora county, South Dakota, at from $800 to $2000 each. 315 quarter sections in Hand county, South Dakota, at $500 to $1200 each. 42 quarter sections in Beadle county, South Dakota, at $600 to $1600 each. 86 quarter sections in Brule county, South' Dakota, at $500 to $1400 each. * *~ 130 quarter sections in Antelope county, Nebraska, at from $1000 to $2200 each. 108 quarter sections in Knox county, Neb., at from $800 to $2200 each. 45 quarter sections iu Pierce county, Neb., at from $1000 to $2400 each. 280 quarter sections in Holt county, Neb., at from $600 to $2000 each. 810 quarter sections in Keya Paha county, Neb., at from $500 to $1500 each. 240 quarter sections in Ouster county, Neb., at from $600 to $1800 each. 90 quarter sections inPerkins county, Neb., at froip $800 to $2000 each. Also considerable amounts in 22 other counties in Nebraska and South Dakota, and a few farms in southern Minnesota. As a rule quarter sections of $1000 and up, except in the „. older counties, have good improvements in the way of cultivated land, buildings, wells, eto,,TI and are desirably located. 1 his is a rare opportunity for idle dollars. For further information call on or address me at Carroll, Iowa. I have examined several of the above farms and can give you particulars. A. W. SWENDER, Sales Agent for Receivers, wake their identity clear to intelligent people, Bhukoapeure would only employ (bo common names iu use at tho time, and which unfortunately do not stay common long enougli as u general rule to last from generation to generation. Tho result is the necessity for-groat rosearclt «8 to what Blunts were referred to by the great poet. Rev. Canon Ellucombo of England lias written a work to endeavor to make clear what Bhukospeure mount, and just now a lady of Philadelphia is engaged in making water color drawings of them, with, it' is understood, thu intention of publishing them iu book form when tba task iu ooiupleted,—Muehun't) Monthly. Lay th»"Toad out perfectly straight uiul in the editor of the allowance, where a straight road is tho proper thing. Mt»ke »ll diversions in natural, easy curve*. Mlio chamber of commerce at Hot Bprlngv, Ark., him Kent an iuvltntluu ID President Oluvolund to uomu and butlm in tho city's waters uud be cured of rl.eu- luutlmn. The iiiurlue department «t Ottawa htm agreed to release the Aiiiurlouu schooner Lewis Giles, leooutly •ei/.ud for catching flsli iuHluo thu three-mile limit, upon pay- went of a fluu of $a,&00 uud cost*. Notice of Incorporation. TO whom U may uouooru :— Nolluo U buruuy Klvun (hat the uuUurilKuod ntkvt luooruwulua tliomnulvisn into it body o|ior»to with ull tliti puwurn, rights auil (irlvll- ve»» gruuiuU by the lawn of tuu eUtti ut luwn. Tlittt till) iittiuo uf tho c-oriiorulluu U l)lu (lorumulit I'ubllulilug Uum|iuuy uuU U* iirliiul j>ul iiluvu of lm«liio»* IB Iu Uurroll, Ourrull uuuuvy> linvu; Tim I tuo Imninusn uf llio coriiurullou Into untublith, luulntulu uuU curry on lliu )>ul)ll«uluy of a uuwn'ill'ur, lit Carroll limit, with u mint tug uud jub ollluu uud tv do atmhluK molUuutut tUoreto: That tho cKiili«l ttook MUtuorlaud In iJ.UOU, divided hit" auttrua uf |4U, euob uud that DO jjur oeut of luo totitl.uuiuuut of nuld utouk J» to be f i>»ld Iu before eoiniuoncomoBt of bMineu by the corporation uud 60 uur oont thereof to M iwld within »n mouii* tiioruilllw ThiOK corporation In to commence butlueM OB IB* OyniorOtlOU ll HI uuwuiunou UUVIUVM WB IB* 2M day of uocoiubor. ma, *ud oouiluuo lor 20yo»r«iliut that mtld ooruor»llon m»y >f dliiolviid liy t voiu of thv«e-|oufU» of 11 ouplliil ttook of tlio cornortitioo §L»i»V «unu .uoottnif of tlio «tooUiolSon: Tfi»t prl« iiropurtv ol' •tockuoldort ihitll bo exauint fifl (ho ilobU uf 110 conmrullou: Tb«t tu« blcfic ttiuoum uf indobtoduomi for wuloU tbo ooruoi tlou nUttlUt jiuy tlmo auuleot Hiolt »u»ir1 fMO, rimt tuu uifitirn uf thu oorportdou iu*u tu oouduolod by u prutlduu', vloo l>ro«|d«ik Koiirotury, munugor. troaauw, »ud tltrw ij routom aud tliu mi|(| ulUoori wud tlio IhrS J rootom ulutli otfiutltuto * bunrd uf dltoo Tlio onU'urn ut th« ooruurutlou •hull be oic ...."uitiij »v tliouuiiuul moutlmj of llio „ uuldon ou tlio tlih'U Monday Iu Juuutr uauh your uiul uutll llio Umt ttiuiuul i iiflor IhuorguuUullou Hit) followluir « tho ulUoo'D uf tho uuruurutloii: "Uliirlobii: Vloo l > ro»iaout,\V. B lury. uud UH.uu«i>r, V. rioriiuopurt; , . liruwu. V. HiMuouu AJ-NUI.U K. KlJJUKNOUUUr 1' . U. I'lbllMU CIIA». IIBOWM K. 8-17 W. K.
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