The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, March 08, 1895, Image 2

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J. , ! I - . , . .
- : f - 7 r
f Slaughtering :-: Sale I
OF i
Star Clothing House.
Having a few odd sizes left in
heavy SHIRTS and DRAWERS and
as we need room wc will sell them at
slaughtering prices. Men's white
merino at 25 cents; men's natural wool
color at 25 cents. All heavy weight,
goods at same reduction. Come at
once and get your pick.
Mail orders promptly attended to.
-cr g-'g:.z-s t..
t r
Drugs, Medicines,, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, Machine Oils,
Diamanta. Spectacles.
G. F. IDDESrq-S,
$M ii
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
Good TTearas,
Comfortable Higs,
Excellent to&ncl&ticcs for tb. Famine Fnblie.
IRA Ii. BARE, Editor and Proprietor
One Year, cash in advance, $1.23.
Six Months, cash in adTance 75 Cents.
KateredaltheNorthPlatte(Nebraska)poatofflceas j
aecosd-olass matter.
ers in time for the spring planting
Oa this plan tfcCifarmers become
stock holders in tke company, giv
mg notes for the grain, payable in
November. If the movement started
by the Chicago Board of Trade is
not successful these local associa
tions must take up the work. Inter
The bill making an appropria
tion to put down an artesian well
at the state inHnefrinl school.
Kearney, has been indefinitely
postponed, which means that the
measure is. knocked 'galley west. ' '
It is estimate 'that at least one
million dollars a year for the com-
is centrally situated In the triangnlar figure
bounded by lines drawn from Omaha to Cheyenne,
tnence to, Denver, from thence to starting point
It Is 291 miles f 10m the first named city, 223 miles
from the second, and 280 miles from the third
Having a population of 4,000 people it is the head
quarters of both freight and passenger divisions of
the U. P. B'y Co., and is the home of about 500
railway employes whose monthly pay roll amounts
to some $33,000.00. Almost 200 miles of irrigation
canals are rapidly nearing completion, which will
bring into the highest state of cultivation iscooo ing two years must be appropriated
acres of the most prod upon which the . . ' .
sun's rays shine. The citizenship of North Platte tne legislature for the Support
' ci uuu ui tue government. . jL rns appears
To the Industrious, enereetic home-seeker from 11K-C "lS SUm in tnese days OI a
the crowded east North Platte and Lincoln county Scarcity of money but the fact re
of vacant government land, In close proximity to mains that the City of Omaha alone
those already beingbrought under irrigation, may expends more than that amount.
bo obtained by consulting the United States land mi
office in North piatto. a letter of inquiry to u. lnere is undoubtedly someextrav
s. Begister, North piatte, Neb., relative to the agance in state management, but,
above will be courteously answered. Irrigated If. .
farming is no longer nn experiment, but has cuihsku is guvaucu as
reached the point where it is acknowledged as cheaply, per Capita IaS ZXiJ State in
- t. iw ,i i
of conducting agricultnral and horticnUnral onor- w umuu-mwu IU sver umu ueai ly
ations. The salubrious and life-giving climate of all of them.
TJnrnln nftnntr. vrtArA mnlnrln la nnbnnwn nn1 I
where pulmonary troubles are unthought of, is I Here IS a gOOQ deal OI Criticism
anoinerincenuvoroineiocauontnerem oi tnose of thp 1paitafr onnnn,inr Ii
wod ire UDUDnH io emnr inR rrnnn ininrre nr in a
life as long as possible. North piatte churches introduction ofso many bills, many
and schools are above those of eastern communl- 0f which are WOISe than foolish
liAfl TnA lattAr liAincr rtn a nf ITia taw in VnKincVn I
permitting the graduate thereof to enter the State 1 ne "Wit naS already been readied
university witnout an intermediate preparatory in tne JjOUSe, with a Something:
welcome the honest, industrious eastern citizen blx Uunarea tO IIS Crealt, ana
wno H eager to better Ws condition and assisting in the Senate Will probably tOUCll the
" I a. i r i i t-w
uie iour nunarea. mane, in Kansas
inere were eleven .nnnarea meas
ures introduced in the house and
seven hundred in the senate. So
long as that mark is made by
bleeding Kansas there is scarcely
reason to complain of the industry
of our own lawmakers. In Kan
sas every man is his own statesman
even to a greater extent than in
new country.
For information regard
ing the Gr eat Irrigation
Belt of Lincoln Co., write
itheLincoln Co. Immigra
tion Association, North
Platte, Nebraska.
mm m
General Suspension of Work Throngh
out ihe Pittsburg District.
Compromise Propositions Rejected by the
Men Large Meeting of Iowa Operators
at Des Moines Strike or Troa
tea Mill Hands.
The city and town elections in
Iowa this week developed the fact
that the republican party in the After quoting CoW-Gody's
Hawkeye state is more than holding marks upon the way-which Ne
its own, if not actually making braska had the past few months
oerceotible trains. But that is to been advertisedyin the east by sen-
be expected now that the prohibi- sational space writers whose imagi
rtnri lTnpnf W Wn Aiimirifitprl nation was the only limit to the
from the politics of that commonwealth.
magnitude of their exaggerations,
the Curtis Enterprise sapiently
says: "Yes, tne sute oti Nebraska,
I he united btates supreme during the drouth, periaiy. has been
court has just decided the point unmercifully misrepresented by
xnai me me 01 a paieut in ine i wnrid-wino-pd -i .
United States expires at the same poet faiied-not i makMytNebraska
. i . a r ; I . . i 'jAT',' '
Tirru Tnlr lr nnpfi in n mniiini rnn n - i t j . . j o
- " " -b- iiiynie in sentences
try: It is said that this decision her fair na
will aflfect more property interests novelist
than any other since the decision
-t fc JV
- - - - t m i r i -
SAorthvost corner of CourthousG square.
Dr. N. McOABB, Prop. j. B. BUSH, Manager.
Ordersrom the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited.
Steam and Gas Pitting
C3 "
tory to
!-! '-i.r-
W kr1?hlfgh
their attempt tTi interest
in regard to the validity ot tne the reading public of the land.
greenback as a war measure. The Long st0ries (Ulustri'ted) adorn
last two words contain the germ the pages of journals and inaga
of the latter decision, although it ziues, describing the untold want
is otten given a wider signincance au& destitution
by fiat money iellows.
upon the barren
prairie land of far way off Ne-
1 1 r- t. 1 . t . i
AifTTfi, fiii'rhr.fiuwnn: nt mn- uiKa. . oucn nas Deen tne uenci
J . I r i : j?
ca; Wm TTnlmnn uukuomng ana imaginary writ
1 LI. 1
the ereater democratic Hoosier, auu Po""ers aunng ine pas
- i i . . -
ioxc tfiaf horW nr. year, ii our state ever needed the
service ot an active. . sursressive
Pittsburg, March 7. The strike of
the miners of the Pittsburg district is on
in full force. It is expected that today
will see a general suspension of work.
There are three companies whose min
ers, it is thought, will stay at work.
Near Monongahela last night the men
held a meeting and, after completing
the loading of a barge at the request of
the superintendent, qnit work.
All the miners of the fourth pool are
expected to come out this morning.
There is a good boating stage aud the
operators are desirous of continuing
work. Some of them have proposed
compromise, but in each case they have
beeu rejected with the demand for the
rate decided upon by the convention.
It is estimated that before night 15,000
miners will have quit work in support
of the demands of the convention.
Reports received at the miners' head
quarters in this city up to noon show a
general suspension of work tliroughout
the district. From the report of the
commissioner of labor,showing the num
ber of miners employed in the district,
it is estimated that the number who are
on strike is over 21,000, and that the
number employed at the mines where
there will be no strike is about 1,300.
The men are determined to win, al
though each one will have to rely on his
own resources for sustenance during the
suspension, as the organization has not
the funds to pay strike benefits.
T.cirge Meeting of Operators.
Des Moines, March 7. The largest
and most representative meeting of coal
mine operators ever held in Iowa is in
session here, but no definite results have
been reached on any subject before it.
The conference with miners' repxesenta
tives will occupy tomorrow. The min
ers will demand the restoration of the
scale of 1893. The operators are divided.
k .LiAttoraej ErwJa Finishes His Effort
!; IS IWnra the Jury.
" Minneapolis, March 7. Mr. Ervin
finished his lone effort before the jury
for the lif e of, Harry Hay ward this morn-
" Mr. Erwin at once began a new tack
nn th tftstinionv of Blixt, which he ad
mitted -was the very focal point of the
nut). It was full of the most serious
AnnfMiinHnns and inconsistencies and
rmwnrf-hv of credence. He then turned
to the question of the immunity prom
ised bv the state to Blixt and AdryHay-
wnrd for the sake of convicting Harry.
This, he declared was a revival of the
nlrl and Ternicious practice of turning
state's evidence in vogue in England,
and he palled upon" the jury to stamp it
It developed that m case of a convic
tionwhich is evidently expected by the
state immediate sentence will bo
moved. The defense, on the other hand,
has made every preparation for a stay
and an appeal in case of conviction.
Full Fledged Revolution In the Black
Rebels Likely to Hare Tilings Their Own
Way. as tho Government Is Bankrupt.
The Taking or New Chwang Brit
ish Array Estimate.
Train Dashes Into a Hook
Ladder Truck at Detroit.
Detroit, March 7. A shocking acci
dent occurred at the intersection of
Canfield avenue and the railroad tracks
early this morning. There had been
a fire to which hook and ladder company
No. 5 had been called. As the truck
was crossing the Detroit. Grraud Haven
and Milwaukee tracks at the point above.
stated, a freight train dashed down the
track, and smashing into the truck,
threw it from the track. The following
men. nrobablv fatally hurt, were con
veyed to hospitals:
ASTHOXY Kokte, driver.
Christian Goebel. steersman.
Lieutenant Ciiakles L. Chase.
The tine of one of tho hook and lad
der forks entered Koenig's head, pene
trating the brain. Tho track was thrown
about 150 feet and wrocked. The horaes
were badly mangled. Captain M. F.
W. Wirth was also bruised".
Will Remain Oat For More 3Ioney.
Trenton, N. J., March 7. Six hun
dred of the 750 employes of S. K. Fel
ton's woolen mill have struck for a resto
ration of the second 10 per cent reduc
tion made in their wage3 last summer.
They claim it was promised this season
and that it would be made Jan. 1, but
that the promise had been violated.
cording to his own statement,
poorer than when he entered. This
is but poor encouragement for per-
spiring popunst patriots oi tne
Sixth congressional district of Ne
braska who are anxious to fill
Kern's shoes. And yet that states
man is easily living within the re
mainder of his salary of 5,000 per
year, after his income tax
it is now, and at the?'a6se of the
present year, Nebraska can he
made known, seen and heard as the
banner state of the United states
We are glad to learn that a move
ment is on foot to establish a board
whose duties will be to gather
has been tuc, , aiaic & rebonrces,
etc. This board will vbe properly
called the 'State Statistical Board,'
which will be composed of the
governor and two other state offi
We deem this a wise move-
very necessary one
The appeals made from Ne
braska and South Dakota for
wheat, oats and barley seed for
spring planting are not appeals for ment, and a
charity. The proposition is to isssue We hope to learn of its permanent
grain to farmers at cost, making organization soon.
the whole
; Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty Copper Md Galvanized Iron Cor
nice. Tin and Iron Roofino-Q
-Ettimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
Locust Street, Between Fifth and Sixth
JNortli IPlatte.
transaction a business
matter, the sellers of the grain be
ing protected by mortgages. Of
course, it is to the interest of the
farmers to the interest of those who
;s on farms, to the
interest of all business communi
ties interested in the welfare of
larmers as a ciass, to have good
crops and large crops in all agricul
tural states. Those who are inter
ested in forwarding this movement
believe that it would be in the na
ture of a calamity to the west to
keep seed wheat4 or corn from the
armers in Nebraska and other
states who are not able to purchase
it. This would compel the virtual
abandonment of a good many farms
which with seed in the possession
of the owners might be made to
support the almost destitute fami-
r Aii x,' 4. i-'bylhoirfirin
01 prosperity, unua a. icccuu v.t (West & TrQaXt wholesale Druists
of the legislature of Nebraska Toledo, O. Walaing, Kinnan & Marvin'
counties are allowed-to bond for j aPOh '
but thek-rr isi. .lut?roaijy
Bulletins on the flat pea and the giant
knotweed or sacaline have been issued
by the agricultural department. "Tne
greatest value of the'flat pea," says one
of the bulletins, "should be a soil renov
ator. The pla' has sfeceaded in the
arid regions of South ylfricn, and may
.AT:4. it .
prove au uiujui ui iarmprs in
similar regions in the southwestern
states." uauuon surged in tho intro
duction of giant knotweed owing to its
strong, spreading and persistent root
locks. Investigations made by the de
partment indicate that its success in tho
arid regions of the wrest w very doubtful
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J. F. Chekev & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
Wo the undersigned, have known .
J. Chenoy for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in ail
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation nirda
the securing of seed grain
time is too short, as bonds cannot
be placed in time to be of service
for this season's crops. "What is
done must be done promptly and the
business men of Cherry county,
uuuuk UHoy-u uiwb fcoo blood nnrl
mucous surfaces ot tre svstera Price
7oc. per bottle. Sold by all Drujstq
Testimonials free. 00ibts.
About coughs and colds in the 6um.
mer tim. Yon may have n
Nebraska, have organized and in- cough or a little cold, or baby may have
corporated a seed and grain asso- ""ftSfcfcji ou ought
r to know that ParkVCosgh Syrun Ir thl
ciation, with the idea of putting best cure for it Sold by North Plat!
seed grain in the hands of the farm- Pharmacy. , 9
Expense of Congress.
Washington, March 7. The official
statement as to the total expense of con
gress has not yet been prepared, and
none will be given until tho close of the
present week, when they will be put
forth by Chairman Sayers of the house
committee on appropriations aud by
Bepresentative Cannon, with comments
on the! interests of Demosratic and Re
pablicAu parties respectively. It is
kaown, however, that the figures will
,not vary much from those sent out by
the Associated Pre33 when congress ad
journed. The total will not b3 far from
$49,000,000 for the entire session, and
assuming this to be correct, the total ap
propriations for 1895 aud 16U6 combined
would be $99S,230,GS3, that for 1895 be
ing -102,230,685.
lJi monthly I.ibor Ilullctiiis.
Washington, March 7. The issuance
of a bimonthly bulletin of the depart
ment of labor will be commenced at the
beginning of tiie next fiscal year. The
publication is authorized by an act
passed last month, and each issue -will
embrace about 100 octavo pagos. The
bulletins will be restricted to current
facts as to tlie conditions of labor in this
aud other countries, condensations of
state and foreign labor reports, the con
dition of the employment and other mat
ters of importance. The inaugural of
the scheme is in line with plans already
adopted by four foreign governments,
England, France, Russia and New Zea
land, all of which are now publishing
labor gazettes.
Mexico May Retaliate.
"Washington, March 7. The press
dispatches received from El Paso, Tex.,
to the effect that efforts are being made
to induce the Mexican government to
adopt retaliatory measures against the
United States for having abolished tho
free zone privileges was shown the
treasury officials today. So far as they
knew the Mexican! government had of
fered no objection to tho regulation
while it was pending in congress, and
now tint it was a law it would be strict
ly enforced.
Will Suppress Lottery Schemes.
Washington, March 7. In the opin
ion of postal officers the antilottery ast
passed by congress will have a far-reach
ing effect in suppressing lottery schemes
in this country. Its provisions are ex
pected to effectually prevent the convey
ance of lottery matter between the
Btates or introduction here from other
coantries by express companies or com
mon earners.
Cadet Appointments to West Toint.
Washington, March 7. Cadet ap
pointments to West Point have been is
sued to Frederick Gallup, Boone, la.;
Rudolph Manderson, alternate, Forest
City, la.; G. W. Bunnell, Oakland,
Gal.; M. G. Perkins, alternate, Oakland,
Forty Days Overdue.
San Francisco, March 7. The Amer
ican bark Colusa, bound from Tacoma
to bhanghai. is clays out ana grave
fears are entertained for her safety.
An average ruu to Shaughai for such a
vessel is 50 days. She was laden with
lumber and has not been spoicen since
she sailed, on Dec. o. Five days after
she sailed the worst storm ever experi
enced on the Pacific coast set in, the
colliers Montserratt and Kccnewa go
ing down with all hands. The Colusa
has been on the Pacific coast for 20
years, and was built at Bath, Me.
Strychnine In the Cakes.
Los Angeles, March 7. Two 8-year-
old boys were poisoned by strychnine m
calces given them by a neighbor. One
boy died, the other is still alive. The
woman who gave the cakes strenuously
denies ail knowledge of the poison or
that she had any enmity toward tho
children. She says 'she found the cakes
on her doorstep over a week ago. Anal
ysis revealed the presence of large doses
of strychnine in the cakes. The police
are puzzled and say they have discovered
nothing which warrants them in mak
ing any arrests.
Woald-Be Lynchers Foiled.
Adel, la., March 7 A mounted mob
of well armed and masked farmers rod3
imo town about 3 a. m. and demanded
of Sheriff Payne that he give them his
prisoner, Crawford, one of the. men who
robbed the bank yesterday. The sheriff
refused and told the crowd that he
would defend the prisoner with his life.
After some parleying ana a promise
from the sheriit that he would not re
move Crawford from the county, the
mob departed.
Negroes llouu.l For Liberia.
Memphis, March 7. Three hundred
and ten negroes from northern Missis
sippi and eastern Arkansas passed
through the city this morning en route
to Savannah, where they will embark
Saturday for Liberia. They are going
under the direction of the Southern Eiu-
icmition society, which gives taenia
through rate of $41 a head from their
homes to Liberia. The money is to be
paid in installments. Tiiey are promised
also the means of starting in life in their
new homes
Wrecked a Bank at Litchfield.
LiTcnFiELi), March 7. A. T. Nichols,
cashier of the People's Savings bauk,
was arrested on a warrant charging him
with nnnronriatin'r bauk f nnds to his
" " " XTi
own use and secretly deeding the bank's
real estate. John Wilson, assistant
nasln'fir. is also under arrest on the
charge of deeding his mill property to
his brother with intent to defraud his
Cargo of Su;rar Kuined.
Boston. March 7. Fire was discov-
nrtn in the main hold of the British
steaniflr Nanarima. which arrived from
Matanzas, Cuba, with a cargo of sugar.
It is thought most of the cargo ha? been
ruined bv water It consisted of 2,100
tons of sugar in bags valued at $1 25,000,
consigned to tho American Sugar Refin
ing company of tliis city. It is fully insured.
Kingston, March 7. There is a full
fledged revolution in the republic of
Hayti. President Hippolyte having
failed to raise funds by means of a loan,
finds himself bankrupt. Without money
to equip arid pay troops, he will find, it
difficult to carry on an effective military
operation against the insurgents. Ex
pecting an attack upon Port au Prince,
tho capital, from the seaward, General
Hippolyte has improvised some war
vessels by providing river steamboats
with guns from the palace.
Finance Minister Fonchard, who de
serted the administration a few days
ago after a violent quarrel with the
president, is represented to be organiz
ing a revolution and is said to be hiding
in one of the foreign consulates. United
States Minister Smvthe has asked the
Washington government to send a war
ship to protect American interests in
Chinese Forces Completely Kouted, L,eaTi
inff 1,900 Killed Upon tho Field. -
Hirosiuma, March 7. A dispatch re
ceived here from General JNodsu, dated
Ha Chinar, March 4, says that the divis
ions of the first Japanese army assaulted
New Chwang proper at 10 o'clock on
that morning of that date, aud entered
the city at noon. A portion ot the en
emy's forces at once fled to Yien Kow,
the" New Chwang settlement. The re-
maining unmeso troops inaao a ssuu
born resistance, occupying the hous3s of
the city. Some desperato street figut-
ing followed, and the Chinese were com
pletely routed at 11 o clock atnxghr,
leaving 1,900 killed upon the field. Tho
Japanese captured 500 prisoners and 16
gnus, together with a quantity of muni
tions of Avar aud colors. The Japanese
loss was 206 killed and wounded.
A later dispatch from the front says
that at 8 o'clock on the mormng of
March 3 a force of 10,000 Chinese, under
General Lung, advanced upon Taping
Shang, but were repulsod by the fire of
the Japanese artillery. Thn Chinese re
treated before noon. The Japanese sus
tained uo loss.
Frleslaml Again Afloat.
Pout Said, March 7. The Red Star
line steamer Fnesland, Captain r:ck
els, which grounded inside tho break
water here yesterday, has been floated.
Such of her cargo as was taken out to
lighten her has been reshipped, and sha
will soon procoed to Jaffa to take the
American excursionists on board, ac
cording to the original program.
Another Yaqul Outbreak.
Ukes, Mex., March 7. A courier has
just arrived here bringing news of an
other outbreak by the Yaqui Indians. -L, 9
band of about 50 hostile braves left thair,
number of ranches aud killed seres pec-
sons, among tne victims Deiag two
women. ' (
Brithth. Army Estimate.
London, March 7. The Rt. Hon.
Henry Cauipbell-Bannerman, secretary
of state for war, issued the army esti
mate for 1895. They aro placed at 17,-
9S3,800, a decrease of 221,000 from
the figures for 1884.
IJeath of a French Duke.
PAULSMavch 7. The Duke of Naoilles
is dead, aged 69 years. His youngest
brother, the Marquis of Naoilles, is tho
famous French dinlomat and literateur.
Killed Itii Family or Six and Himself.
London, March 7. A plasterer named
Taylor cut the throats of his -wife and
six children and then took his own life.
Won by the Allaa.
C vnne-S March 7. The race between
the Britauuia, Ailsa and Corsair was
won by the Ailsa.
Western llrewers In Secret Session.
Chicago, March 7. A secret meeting
of western brewers is in session hi Chi
cago today, Bnsch of St. Louis, Moer-
liu & Jung of Cincinnati and other
prominent beer men being present. Tho
object of the meeting is carefully sup
pressed, considerable mystery attacliing
to the affair.
7. Neither the
Have Not Heard of It
Washington, March
state department nor the Spanish, lega
tion here have had ay confirmation 01
the reported dem na for tho recall of
Unstcl States Consul General Williams
at Havana.
Arranging For the Denver Exposition.
Denvku, March 7. Both branches of
the legislature adjourned early today to
atteu-la mass-meeting to arrange for the
lolding of an international mining and
industrial exposition in this city in 189G.
The project has been received with great
enthusiasm by all classes and its success
is assured.
Pioneer of Utah Dead.
Salt Lake, March 7. Hon. Abraham
O. tfraoot, second mayor of Salt Lake
City and a pioneer of Utah, died at his
hoint- in Provo yesterday afternoon from
Father O'Grady's Case Contiuued.
Cincinnati, March 7. Upon affidavits
of physicians to tho effect that Father
Dominick O'Grady, who slew lary Uil-
martin, is neither in mental nor physical
condition to undergo a trial, Judge
Wilson today ordered his case continued
until the next term of court. O Grady's
counsel says he never expects his client
to be able for a trial.
31 1 nor Blown to Fragments.
AuROitA, Mo., March 8. Matt Blunt
was killed outright and John Grace
seriously injured by an explosion of
eiaut nowder at the mines near here.
They were drilling a hole when the
drill struck a charge which had failed
to go off. Blunt's body was blown to
Bill Prohibiting Toolrooms Passed.
Jefferson City, March 7. The house
passed the senate bill prohibiting pool
selling and bookniaking, except upon
racecourses during raci ug season.
Dovf.r, March 7. "One "Fallot was
taken for a United States senator today,
resulting: Higgins, 9; Addiclcs, 6; Mas-
sey, 4; Wolcott, 7; Tunnell, 4.
Milne Nominated.
IvALAMazoo, March 7. Lieutenant
Governor Milnes was nominated as the
congressional candidate to succeed J. C.
Burrows on the 16th ballot.
Shoap Re-Elected.
Boise, Ida., March 7. George L.
Shoup has been re-elected United States
senator. The vote today was Shoup,
27; Sweet, lii; Crook, 14.
General John C. McClurnnnd is itrnrm
While skating at Dow Cltv. In.. Artimr
Clasby, aged 17 years, was drowned.
A Arc in tho Soliel mine at Homnndn
Spain, resulted in the loss of 21 lives '
P II. Dctjen, aged 5S. committed n5.
cide at Green Bay, Wia., by hanging.
j. -tiowara-raync, county attornnv tvc
found dead two miles from Arapahoe, O. T.
Judge Husted decided at Diibunnn Tn
that a claim for nar for wnrt nn ci-.r''.
ar ....... v .JAiAitJ
was illegal.
Governor McConncl of Idaho h.K
the bill compelling insurun; commnina 0
pay losses in full.
Dairymen's Association o? Illinois
at Rochcllo. John S. Elburn delivered annual address.
John and David Sni?.- kvft PiM
tract of land worth 230,u0. to Suriiigfleld
O., as a public nark. '
.Navy estimates the
England amount to 13.:oi.Oftt. hnn
l r ... .... . ' "o
Bill Doolan and his band, who w m..
rounded in a cave in Oklahoma, ou.-witted
tho officers and escaped.
Mamie McDavitt, aged 13. a in n...
public school at Rockviile, Iud., died of
apoplexy while at school.
Tho World's Deposit and lavwtmnnt
company has been incorporated t n
buquo, la., with a cauital
Company H. Second
T. , r.. . . -o ui HIO
..-auuuiuuiram, stationed at Bur
lington, will be mustered out for in
ofliciency. East Pennsylvania conference of United
Evangelical church adopted ros-mitions'
oTer Sr COntlnnIn iu
Sioux City capitalists have secured an
option on the clovard road, xid con
template a consolidation of th...
Captain General Calleia flB.,..n
recail of the American consul general at
Havana. Tho Spanish cabin.-t agrued to
support the demand.