Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1904)
THE ALLIANCE HERALD
T. J. O'Keefe, Publisher.
A surglcnl opotntlon lino ninno a
bad boy good, and tho operation didn't
kill lilm cither.
Some girls nlwoys blush conscious
ly when tbo fatal gift of beauty Is
A few moro narrow escapes will
place J. Plcrpont Morgnn In tho list
of dime museum cllglblcs.
The Chicago saloon-keeper named
Wolf who lost $G,700 from bis shoo
will bo excused for making a howl.
The finest apartment In Now York's
newest palatial hotel costs $125 a day.
iow many minutes could you Btay
Glnssboro, N. J., Is going to glvo
tho successful presidential candldato
a fllllc quilt. Tho other man will get
It Is a poverty-stricken Newportcr,
Indeed, who can not loso $100,000 of
jewelry beforo breakfast any morn
ing In tho week.
Tho small boy Is enthusiastically in
favor of nature work In the schools,
with strong leanings toward tho
green applo course.
PROTECTS MONEY OF INDIANS.
THREE DAYS' FIGHTING IN PORT
Do not let tho war In the East and
the campaign drive from your mind
(ho thought of Imminent danger.
This 1b still leap year.
New York has a now law against
offering ns well as taking bribes. If
there wero no bribe-givers there
could bo no bribe-takers.
Doubtless wo Bhould bo more Im
pressed with tho haidshlps of mimic
war if tho terrors of tbo football sea
Fon were not already upon us.
Clara Ward Is coming to America
to enter vaudeville. Her friends
should lntcrforo and save her from
tho evil Influences of tho stage.
And this Is tbo new commandment:
Thou Bhalt not covet thy neighbor's
Jewels, nor bis yacht, nor his auto
mobile, nor anything that Is bis.
"Tho night Is very still," dolpftilly
slngs a magazine poet, Vfo Y)iifcT "re
spectfully suggest the Immediate pur
chnso of a small lot of Thomas cats.
V-"- r "eg--'-"& r'
Tho Germans hnvo already stalled
to savo up $1,250,000 to buy tho
Kaiser a present for his silver wed
ding anniversary. It pays to bo popular,
An Omuba doctor successi'tilly
treats lockjaw by placing bis pnttcnts
in a refrigerator. It is the resultant
chattering, doubtless, that loosens up
The oculists now assert tholr ability
to euro drunkenness by relieving cyo
strain. Wo should think glasses
would bo nbout tbo worst thing for
JAPANESE SUCCESS REPORTED
They Capture Several Important
Pcoto Their Lossec, However, Ac
cording to Ruiclan Sources, Were
CHE FOO As a rosult of tho bat
tle beforo Port Arthur, which begun
on September 19, tho .Inpaneso suc
ceeded In capturing several Important
posts and Sunday tho Russian tcnuro
of tho big forts guarding the north,
northeast and northwest sides of the
town Is seriously threatened.
Chinese Information places tbo Jap
anese losses under f!,000 for tho threo
days' lighting, mid this comparative
ly small casualty list Is duo to the
excessive enre used by tho Japanese
In making their preparations for tbo
ndvnncc. .Russian r.ourceH, however,
claim tn have Information that tho
Japanese losses wero unusually se
vere, amounting to fully three times
tho number mentioned above.
Possibly tho most Important cap
ture during (ho threo duys' lighting
was that of Fort Kouropatkin, which,
while of minor valno with regard to
preventing tho entrance of the Japan
ese Into tho town, hud been con
structed for tho purposo of protecting
the sourco of tho garrison's water
fcupply. The control of this water
supply Is now In tho bauds of the
As was announced In these dis
patches on September 20, the buttle
begun before daybreak on September
10. At this hour tho citizens of tho
garrison of Port Arthur, after the en
joyment of weeks of comparative se
curity, awoko to tho thunderous re
ports of artillery along the line ex
tending from tho west of Itz moun
tain to Illbulung and Klkwan moun
tains. This was but a prefuee to the
assault, which was destined to result
in tho capturo of tbroo new and im
portant UtiBslan positions, together
with six Email annoying forts lying
between Shushlyou and Uihulung
mountain. During tho day and night
of tho nineteenth and at noon of the
twentieth tbo bombardment continued
without cessation, and the many
shells falling from quartern which
piovlously bad boon silent mudo It ob
vious that the Japanese hnd at least
succeeded In mounting heavy guns In
nsii tmtilHnrta rt In of ratio1 1 Imndtrf
Iiim iwrunMin ,wtviihiiiviiuih
rr :-:-. t.r ... ..;. . ,,
tneir oiu positions, i no iiuuiiuy
IlgMlng during this period was com
paratively trivial. -
At noon on September 20 the Jap
anese right and center, the former
being to the west and the latter to
tho east of f'o railroad, commenced
the advance. The troops made use of
tho trenches nnd Infrequent natural
cover that lay In their way. Tho
small forts to tho south of Shuslil
yon resisted this advance but briefly,
their garrisons not bofng strong nu
merically. Since tho beginning of
the bombardment the artillery fire
from Kort Kouropatkin had been
growing steadily weaker nnd It hav
ing becomo apparent that the had
been practically silenced the Japanese
assaulted the forts.
GEORGIA MOB LYNCHES NEGRO.
Proceeds of Lands Deposited in Bank
Subject to Agent's Control.
WASHINGTON Ono of the mo"t
drastic orders ever Issued by the gov
ernment for the protection of the sev
eral Indian tribes against fraud and
robbery was promulgated Tuesday by
Acting Secretary of tho Interior llynn.
Tho order In question amends the
rules for the sale of Inherited Indian
lands, so ns to require that the pro
coeds to be derived from their sale
shall bo placed with the most con
venient United States depository to
tha credit of each heir in proper pro
portion, subject to the cheek of such
heirs or their recognized guardians,
for amounts not exceeding $10 to each
In any one month. Ucforc being paid,
however, It will lie necessary for
theso checks to bo approved by tho
agent or other officer in charge. For
sums In excess of $10 per month the
money will be paid upon the approval
of tho agent only when specifically
authorized so to do by tho commis
sioner of Indian affairs.
Acting Secretary Hyan said that
heretofore tbo lunds have been sold
to the highest bidder and the proceeds
paid directly to tho Indians, with the
result that In many Instances tho In
dians soon were divested of their
THE GREAT CANAL
CHIEF ENGINEER WALLACE
TALKS OF THE PROJECT.
NEBRASKA STATE NEWS
WEATHER MEN AT BANQUET.
Addresses Are Made by Prominent
Members of Service.
Peoria, 111. The announcement was
made at tho weather convention of the
appointment of Jnmos 11. Spencer, In
charge of tho United States weather
exhibit at St. 1-ouis and lato of the
Lincoln. Neb., office, to take charge ot
the station now building in this city.
The annual banquet was held at tho
Nutlonal hoMl Thursday night. Ad
dresses were made by Congressman
Joseph V. Graff. Prof. F. It. Stupart,
head of the weather bureau at Canada;
Captain George "P. Plow, representing
tho United States navy; Prof. Cleve
land Abbe of Washington, Dr. Faslg of
Baltimore. Prof. A. G. McAdle of San
Francisco. Mr. Curloy of Chicago, rep
resenting a department of marine In
surance, and others.
A telegram of congratulations was
received rrom Secretary Wilson.
The forenoon was given up to an ad
dress and the ensuing discussion on
the topic, "Instructions and Research
by Weather Bureau Officials'," by Prof.
Abbe of Washington.
CRAZY MAN AT OYSTER BAY
Tho statement Is reiterated that
tho world's cntlro stock of radium It
only a small fraction of nn ounce. Is
somebody trying to bull the radium
Tho Homestead plant has closed a
contract with Japan for enough
nickel steel armor plate to keep tho
mills making it busy for threo
Wo hnvo J. J. Van Alcn's word for
It that his decision to turn Briton Is
Inspired by dlsllko for tho United
States and not by any hostile feeling
toward tho British.
Tho now treaty between Thibet nnd
Great Britain yields all to tbo latter.
ThlbctaiiB convinced by puro reason
ing of tho Justice of their adversaries'
contention, ot course!
The New York man who Is paying
$300,000 for a separation from tho
woman who promised to love, honor
and obey htm Is realizing what a dear
woman sho Is at any price.
People Leave Church to Participate
ATLANTA. Ga. A special to tho
Constitution from Roy&ton, Ga.. any:
John Ware, a negro, wns lynched In
Frankllng county for fatally shooting
Cy Daniel, n son of George Daniel of
Danlelsvllle. Young Daniel and the
negro had some words over a trivial
matter. It Is Bald tho negro, becom
ing greatly enraged and swearing tha:
no white man could run over him. drew
a pistol and shot Daniel, tho bullet
inflicting a wound that will urovo fa
tal. Tho news of tho shooting qulck'y
spread and a crowd bogan gathering,
n.uny leaving church to Join In -.ho
search for tho negro. Waro was cap
tured and whllo being hurried to
Carnesvlllo by tbo shorlff was over
taken by tho mob. Ho wns taker,
fiom tho shorlff nnd hanged to a tree
Taken In Charge by Officers While '
Going to Sagamore Hill.
OYSTER BAY. R. I. A man who Is ;
regarded by the secret service officers '
and by the authorities of Ojrter Bay
as a dangerous crank was apprehend-,
ed here Tuesday. lie Is J. E. Reeves, j
a medium sized, roughly attired man j
about 40 years old. lie was making
Ills way to Sagamore Hill when he
was arrested. He told Otltcer Tyrce,
who apprehended him, that he wanted
to see the president on important
business. Belieing from tho man's
manner that he was Insane. Officer
Tyreo took him before Justice Frank
lin for examination To the Justice
Reeves said that six vcars ago he
died In a New Jersey hospital and
went to heaven In an automobile.
While there he received an Important
messago for. President Roosevelt
which he wns directed to deliver per
sonally. He refused to say what tho
nature of the message was as be de
clared ho could communicate to no
body but the president. Tho man was
held for examination as to his sanity.
TIME TO COMPLETE THE WURK
Within Eight Years the Ditch Will Be
Cut From Ocean to Ocean Health
of Men Engaged In the Work Is
CHICAGO John F. Wnllace. chief
engineer of the Isthmian canal com
mission, who Is in direct charge of
the construction of tho canal to bo
built by the United States across tho
Isthmus of Panama, Is at homo for
two weeks after n busy summer In
tho canal zone. Mr. Wallace will en
Joy n brief vacation at his home nnd
will bo In Washington on October G,
when tho bids arc opened for machin
ery and material to bo used on canal
construction. Tho bids wero adver
tised for somo Mino ago, and will
cover the expenditure of approximate
During his threo months' stay In
Panama Mr. Wallace covered tbo en
tire canal trip, ten miles wide and
forty-seven long, at lenst twenty times
and his observations were thorough.
Ho says that at present there are
nbout 1.500 men In tho field of Pan
ama. Of this number about 500 are
In tho sanitary department under Col
onel Gcorgas, who Is assisted by Ma
jor Ross. Colonel Legarde and Major
Carter. There are now at work six
divisions of engineer corps, each In
charge of a resident engineer, who
reports to Mr. Wallace as chief engi
neer. There are subordinates In each
engineer corps, such as assistant
clerks and superintendents, and the
rest of the men at work In connection
with the canal are laborers.
The engineering and clerical de
partments nre almost entirely Ameri
canized and nearly every arriving
steamer brings fresh additions from
the United States. Most of the com
mon laborers, as well as a few of
the skilled laborers, are English
speaking negroes from Jamaica.
Mr. Wallace declares that the bad
name that Panama has had In the pop
ular mind is mostly due to the fact
that until lately tbo heterogenoui
! population has paid but little atten
tion to the ordinary laws of health.
i Ho says that most of the men who
now hold responsible positions In con
' nection with canal work nre sober.
industrious and ambitious and that
I many of them are college bred men.
They find health conditions In Pan
i nnia excellent and sickness among
i them bears but a small per cent to
i the t'.'tjl number of men now on the
The sanitary corps has paid special
attention toward stamping out malaria
and :el!ow fever. Of all the men at
( voik on the canal this summer, only
j two died of yellow fever nnd only
j one of those wns an employe of the
government. It has been learned that
ono kind of mosquito, which bites
only at nights, carries malaria fever,
whllo another kind, which bites only
In tho day time, carries yellow fever.
It has also been learned that It Is the
female only which bites, blood that
the creature sucks being not for food,
but for fecundation. It will take
about eight years to complete the
TO KEEP OUT FEDERATION MEN
OMAHA WINTS THE PENNANT
THE NEWS IN NEBRASKA.
FARM ACREAGE IN NEBRASKA.
THERE ARE NINE DEAD.
Japan's recent heavy orders for
American armor plato for now battlo
ships show that tbo mikado has not
allowed the excitement of the war
with Russia ta muddle his Judgment.
The Carnegie free library ut Alle
ghany has opened a room In which
men mny smoko whllo they read. It
is thodght In this way a good many
men can bo Induced to road whllo
A Paris nostheto has opened a
school to teach how to "sloop grace
fully," A largo number of Insomnia
sufforors will glvo it abundant sup
port If It will Instruct thorn how to
sleep any old way.
The daughtor of Anglicized Amer
ican millions. Miss Paulino Aster, will
Ko with a French troussoau to her
wedding with a British captain. Be
foro such u diversity of international
interests evon felicitation must ignore
Another man has tried to swim tbo
English channel. Ho did all but the
last two miles. Consldorlng how dif
ficult tboEO two miles have been
found by all who attempted the task,
U'b a wonder that somebody doesn't
Mvlm these first.
Electric Car Blown to Pieces by
MELROSE, Mass. An outward
bound electric car containing thirty
two persons was blown to pieces In
this city Wednesday night by strik
ing a fifty-pound box ot dynamite that
had fallen off an express wagon. Six
persons wero killed outright, threo
moro died ot their Injuries within an
hour, and nineteen others on the car
wero taken to tho two hospitals suf
fering from sovero injurlos. At least
a score of persons In the Immediate
vicinity of the explosion wero hurt by
flying glass nnd splinters.
So great was tho force ot tho ex
plosion that nil but tho ton feet of
the rear portion of tho .ear was blown
Into small pieces, while windows
within a radius of a quarter of a
mllo wero shattorod.
Jealous of American Shipping.
LONDON Tho London Morning
Post In a strong odltoral on tbo ship
ping question says thnt German energy
is conspicuous, but that there Is even
groater need to keep a watchful eye
on the shipping of the United States.
The paper suggests with withdrawal
of tho privilege ot recovering, a froe
dnm to pepntlato for reciprocal conces
sions and thinks a revival of some of
tho old navigation laws would be
easier now than If the step becomes
necessary In the face of greatly Jn
Pa Rourke's Rangers Are Champions '
of the Western League.
OMAHA Omaha has won the pen
nant of the Western league. This
proud achievement, accomplished by
a Gato City team for tho first timf
since 1S8!) was wrought by the most
remarkable spell of ball playing and
the finish was thrilling and spectacu
lar. The two games which Omaha
took from St. Joseph at tho Vinton
street grounds Sunday in tho pres
ence of 8,000 fans wero fast and bril
liant on the part of both teams a
splendid climax to the terrific gait
at which Pa Rourko's men have been
speeding during tho closing heat of
the season, when they have won
eighteen out or nineteen games, push
ing from third to first place.
It Is doubtful If In tho history of
base ball any team ever surpassed
or equaled tho record made by tho
Omaha team during the last month
and a half." From the first of the sea
son tho team has conic up from laH
place. The marvelous ball It has
boen playing of late, taking first four
straight and then five straight from
the loaders Is what gave such excite
ment to the finish, -p to tho last
day three teams, Colorado Springs,
Denver and Omaha, had a. chance for
tho pennant. It was a torriblo strain,
but a glorious triumph.
Colorado Mine Owners Formulate a
l.EADVILLE Colo. The Leadville
District Mining association, which
takes in eserv mine manager In the
district, has decided to i3suo working
cads for the purposo of carrying on tho
fight against tho Western Federation
Notices will be posted at every mine
in tho camp to the effect that no per
son will be employed who shall not
havo deposited wth the timekeeper his
card of rcommendatlon from the
miners' association. An oillco will bo
opened In tho city, wliore tho cards
will be issued. Every applicant will
bo required to sign a statement that
he Is not a member of the federation
or any order controlled tnereuy. it ne
is a member" of tho federation he will
lie required to renounce his allegiance
to It. The mine owners here believe
that the federation is seeking to secure
a foothold In Ixsadvlllo, a large num
ber of Cripple Crook miners having
come here since tho trouble In that
A. B. Smith Has a Scheme.
ST. PAUL- Asb.htaut General Pas
senger Agtnt A. B. Smith of the
Northern Paciiic railway suggests
that congress should convene early
In 11)05 oa a fcpe'al train with every
representative of that body, for a tour
of tho groat west, going out by nou',
orn lined, spending enough time in
the west to see and uodorstand its
value, and return homo over tho
northorn lines, with a broader grnsp
of the needs of the entire country and
a moro catholic Idea of what can nnd
should bo done for Its development
France and the Vatican.
ROME Tho Vatican has sent to
Paris a special courier with docu
ments said to concern nosslble nego
tiations for a Franco-Vatican reap
proacbement which, although very
difficult to arrange. Is not considered
Impossible, as. nccordlng to Informa
tion received by tho holy see. Presi
dent Loubot, Foreign Minister Del
casso, Minister of Public Instruction
Chnumic, Minister of Finance Bouvler
nnd Minister of Public Works Mam
ejouls aro in favor of such an understanding.
Sutton has decided to hold a street
fair for ono week, commencing Octo
Tho library association of Pawnee
City wll conduct a lecture course tho
Tho passenger depot of the North
western at West Point Is bolnsr rapid
ly pushed forward.
The active class of the Fremont
Turners will see the St. Louis exposi
tion, leaving October :!. This was de
cided upon at a meeting recently.
Albert C. Swift, postofllce Inspec
tor In Nebraska for tho past nine
years, has received notice transfer
Hug him immediately, to service In
tho Chlcngo division.
United States Attorney Baxter ban
filed a complaint of murder against
Henry Guitar the Indian who killed
his father. Steve, on the Omaha reser
vation. The accused is in Jail In
The marriage of .Miss Jean Morton,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joy Morton,
and Mr. Joseph Cudahy will take
place at Arbor Lodge, west of No
biaska City, on Saturday October 1.
John Wlese. residing twelve miles
southwest of Grand Island, lost sever
al stacks of wheat of rro and of oats
by fire, the same communicating to
Ihc stacks shortly after the thresh
ers had started tho work of tresh
Frank Woods, a noted crook, has
been arrested at Clifton. Ariz., for the
theft of $4,000 from a woman named
May Johnson, who lives at Chadron.
Sheiiff Bauman of Dodge county, who
has been working on the case, re
ceived word of the capture.
Relatives of Jacob R Huii7eker, the
farmer who disappeared from his
homo near the Kansas line, six weeks
since, believe they have found conclu
sive evidence he is the unidentified
parly found dead the morning of Aug
ust 8 at the Metropolitan hotel In
Carl Hanu, nearly 80 years of age.
and one of the oldest settlers of Hall
county, committed suicide by sending
a 44-callbre bullet through Ills brain.
He was found by his stepdaughter,
Mrs. August Nioss. with whom he had
been living for the past three years,
since ihe death of his wife.
Chief Clerk llarnley of the ofilce
of the state superintendent is at work
compiling ihe reports of the county
superintendents to be used In tho
biennial report to be issued from that
olfice. Nearly all of the leports for
Ihe year ending July, 1JI0L have been
received and will tie ready for the
printer by November 1.
Anthony Wilkinson of Egbert.
Wyo.. Is at Aueley making necessary
arrangements to feed a large bunch
of sheep on bis heme farm Just west
of Ansley. It is reported thai Mr.
Wilkinson has decided to remove
from Alda, Neb. all his sheep-feeding
plants anil make Ansley his future
headquarters for feeding.
V. S. Mattley of Ansley, Neb., and
George L. Til more of Omaha have
purchased the old Outzen ranch, con
sisting of 9G0 acres, and tho Isaac
Clark eighty acres, making 1.040
acres, being ono of tho finest stock
raising and farming ranches In the
east half of Custer county. The con
sideration was 1O.S0O and this year's
rentals on the Outzen land.
Word has been received In Ne
braska City that the bronze statue for
the memorial that Is to be erected to
tho memory of the late J. Sterling
Morton, which is being made in Paris
will not be ready until about the first
of the year. The foundation and all
of the stone woik for the memorial
has been completed and it has been
decided to have the same completed
and ready for unveiling on Atbor day
of next year.
Harry Hughes, who was run over In
the Burlington yards, at Lincoln, and
Injured to the extent that It was
necessary to amputate a leg, died
from his injuries. He leaves a widow
and n number of relatives.
Deputy Game Warden Carter has
mailed to tho express companies a let
ter In which he advises them to be on
the lookout for suspicious looking
boxes that might, contain game being
shipped out Hlegaly. He asks the
agents to learn the Identity of the con
signor of every package whether
shipped by freight or express In order
to assist him In enforcing the game
What Is Shown by Returns From the
as shewn by tho returns -made by
the arIous county assessors to the
State Labor Bureau, Nebraska has a
considerable number of fnrms nnd
many thorn-ands of acres under cul
tivation. By counties the report fol
lows showing the number of acres
and the number of farms:
County. April 1. 1904.
Hox Butte 41 r,
Piiwi't : 388
Keya Paha 554
Polk ., 1,190
Siiuudei k . . ,
Sherman . . .
Thurston . .
Webster . . .
Wheeler . . .
1 99.74 V
Governor's Party Small.
General .1. H. Culver has thus far
received answers from two members
of the governor's staff who desire to
attend the ceremonies at the launch
ing of the battleship Nebraska at Seat
tle. Col. George E. Jenkins of Fair
bury and Col. C. D. Evans of Colum
bus, and General Culver, constitute
the three who havo signified their In
tention of going. Tho cost of the trip
has been estimated at $105. General
Culver believes that state officers wilt
go and he thinks at least thirty peo
ple will comprise the governor's staff.
General Culver will send out another
letter to members of tho governor's
staff urging them to make their in
Shooting Case Dismissed.
HUMBOLDT The case against'
Mrs. Holland of Itulo precinct, charged
with shooting her husband with in
tent to kill, was heard In dlstrlc'
court and dismissed.
At the Old Soldiers' Home.
GRAND ISLAND ctepnen Martin
of the Soidiers' Home passed away at
tho age of 70 ears. Ho served In
Company A, Seventh Iowa cavalry, as
1 a saddler. He was admitted to the
l home from Omnha.
General Curtis, the national inspect
or ot soldiers' Homes, was In this
city Inspecting Nebraska's institution
In this city.
Respect the "Holy City."
MUKDEN The halt in active op
erations around Mukden Is believed
to be due not only to tho fatigue of
ihe Japanose troops and tho slownoss
In getting up necessary additional
supplies, but to a distinct understand
ing between tho Chinese and Japan
that there shall be no bloodshed near
the "Holy City," whore tho Chineso
emperors are burled. It Is said, bow
over, that there will bo fighting north
or northoast of Mukden, possibly on
a larger scale even that at Llao Yang
A clash Is soon expected.
The report of the condition of the
state banks at the close of business
August 2:!, just compiled by Chief
Clerk Dodson of the banking board. Is
most gratifying. The increase of de
posits over the amount reported May
14 Is $2.'J8'Mao.tl2. and the increase
over the report of Sopt umber 5. 1903,
Is nearly $1,750,000. Banks held on
the date of tho report a reserve of
:17 1-5 per cent, which Is :'. per cent
higher than the reserve held May i:.
Tho corn crop in Dodgo county
could not be hurt In a great degree
by frost. Farmors say fully S5 per
cent of It Is out of tho way. The
stalks are high and the ears 'well
The 5-year-old daughter of Mr. and J
Mrs. Charles Hitchlo, who reside near
Tahnaeje. was btruck by a Missouri
Pacific passenger tra'n and escaped
without serious Injury. The child was
plajjng on the track near hor home
when thl engine struck her, the pilot
throwing her clear oft tho right-of-way
into a heavy growth of weeds.
New Flouring Mill at Bralnard.
BKAINARD The Norton tlourlng
I mill, which was destroyed by fire hero
recently. Is to be robullt by Joseph
Matousek. The bite, consisting of an
entire block, was purchased of V. P.
Norton, and Mr. Matousek will at
once begin the erection of a mill wit;?
200 barrels of Hour per day capae'ty.
Pefirns With Smith.
,DAKOTA CITY Shorlff II. C. Han
sen rotumed from Marshall, Minn .
having In charge H. C. Smith, a for
mor rc-sidont of this place. Smith I
wanted on tbo charge of remov'm;
mortgaged property out of the state.
Cash Receinte Are Light.
LINCOLN No outstanding -oto
warrants will bo retired bv Stv
Treasurer Mortent-e) this month r'
ing to the l'ght recntnts at the s.-tate
trcamry. County treasurers repc
collections as very slow and wi'l
make no remittances to tho m:--treasurer
until late In October. Ft -this
reason the permanent bc'i
funds, which now are below 15.u''i
w'll not be Increased sufficient r
purchase nnv securities for In.es
ment. as most of the outstanding war
t rants are held by the school fund.
Powered by Open ONI