The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 03, 1901, Image 2

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Publiuhrd Every Thurtday by
Efforts to conect the Chicago anar
chists with a plot to-assassinate the
president will be abandoned and the
prisoners released.
Captain Levi S. Mann, aged 64 years,
for twenty-five years a master ot
steam and sailing vessels on the lakes,
died at Benton Harbor, Mich., of con
It 1b estimated at Fall River, Mass.,
that 48.000,000 yards of black cotton
cloth will not supply the demand dur
ing the designated period of mourning
for the late president.
It is announced that a dinner in
honor of Sir Thomas Lipton will be
given at Chicago on October 5. Gov
ernor Yates and other distinguished
men have been invited.
Secretary Gage will leave Washing
ton on Thursday for Colorado where
he will spend his vacation. Secretary
Gage was on his way to Colorado when
President McKinley was shot.
The Society of American Wars in
tends, with the financial assistance of
patriotic people of San Francisco, to
secure the erection of a monument to
the memory of John Paul Jones.
Mrs. John Morris, wife of the ven
erable Judge Morris, late of the In
diana supreme bench, died at Fort
Wayne, Ind., aged 77 years. A hus
band and six children survive her.
The death of John Paul Jones in La
Grange county, removes one of the
historic figures of Indiana. He was a
great-grandfather of Philip Jones, one
of the surveyors who laid out the city
of Baltimore.
Complete success has attended the
tests of the submarine vessel, Marques
at Itlo Janeiro. The experiments
were made In an aquarium and In the
presence of representatives of the
Brazilian navy.
"There Is terrible destitution in UTS
Yang Tse district,” sayB a dispatch to
the Times from Shanghai, "owing to
the recent floods, which have not yet
subsided. More than ru,000,000 per
sons are homeless.”
In the belief that Czolgosz will be
executed In Auburn, N. Y., prison,
more than one hundred persons have
already made application to Warden
Mead to witness the electrocution of
the assassin of President McKinley.
The annual statement for the fiscal
year of the American Board of For
eign Missions shows total receipts of
the year applicable for current ex
penses was $697,370; total expendi
tures, $717,081; the excess of expendi
tures over receipts was $19,710, which,
added to the debt of a year ago, makes
the present debt, $182,341.
The addition of two prisoners from
Johnson county makes the number of
convicts in the state penitentiary at
l^arlmie, Wyoming, 191. This is the
largest number in the history of the
institution. Owing to delay in recov
ering steel, caused by the strike, the
new penitentiary at Rawlins will not
be ready for the prisoners October 1,
as arranged. The prisoners will not
be moved before the middle of next
The last Iowa crop bulletin pays:
The last week was unusually cold, the
daily mean temperature ranging from
8 to 12 degrees below normal. Frosts
occurred In all districts, reported as
"•heavy" or ‘'killing" in the western
counties, and " light" in the balance
of the state. The damage resulting
from the frosts in the state as a whole
appears to be relatively light. The
percentage of unmatured corn was
small and the damage to that portion
of the crop has been mainly In killing
a portion of the leaves, thereby im
pairing the value of the fodder.
It has been determined that the
memorial of the late Senator Stephen
M. White of California shall be in the
form of a life-sized statue which will
be placed in the court house grounds
at Eos Angeles.
Captain Herbert E. Draper, United
States marine corps, died of heart di
sease at Hong Kong on the 10th inst.,
according to a report from Admiral
Kempff, to the navy department. Cap
tain Draper was appointed from Kan
sas and entered the marine corps in
July, 1889.
Omer Peelee, aged 10, was fatally
shot at Winchester, Ind., while posing
as President McKinley at Buffalo for
Emil Miller, the same age, who was
the supposed anarchist in the case.
The lads were playmates and decided
to go through the Buffalo case.
United States Judge Estee has de
cided that the constitution of the
United States was extended to the
Hawaiian islands by the Ncwlands
resolution, sustaining the decision of
Circuit Judge Clear and reversing the
supreme court of Hawaii.
J. E. Turley, superintendent of the
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad
between Newton and Albuquerque, an
nounced that the headquarters cf the
division between Newton and I>a Junta
would be removed from Ea Junta to
Dodge City. Kan.
Infantrymen of Ninth Regiment Sur
prised While at Breakfast.
lien! .le* 1 lit* Many Are Wounded—A
Force of Beventy-Two Men Overcome
by dreater Number—Insurgent* Secure
a Rich Prize.
MANILA. Sept. 30.—A disastrous
fight hot ween (United States troupe
and insurgents occurred yesterday in
the island of Samar, near Balinglga.
A large body of insurgents attacked
Company C, Ninth infantry, only
twenty-four members of the company
escaping. All the others are. report
ed to have been killed.
The company was at breakfast
when attacked and made a determin
ed resistance, but the overwhelming
numbers of the insurgents compelled
Of the survivors, who have arrived
at Basey, eleven are wounded.
According to the latest returns the
strength of the company was seventy
two. The survivors include Captain
Thomas W. Connelly, First Lieuten
ant Edward A. Bumpus and Dr. R. S.
Griswold, surgeon.
Captain Edwin V. Bookmiller of
the Ninth infantry reports that Gen
eral Hughes is assembling a force to
attack the insurgents.
The insurgents captured all the
stores and ammunition of the com
pany and all the rifles except twenty
WASHINGTON. Sept. 30.—News of
the disastrous fight between troops of
the Ninth infantry and the insurgents
In the island of Samar yesterday
was sent promptly by General
Hughes, commanding in that island,
to General Chaffee, at Manila, and by
him transmitted to the War depart
ment. It reached the department dur
ing the early hours today and Ad
jutant General Corbin, realizing the
importance, at once made it public,
after sending a copy to the White
House. General Chaffee’s dispatch,
which agrees with the Associated
Press, is as follows:
“MANILA, Sept. 29. — Adjutant
General, Washington: Hughes re
ports following from Basey, Southern
“ 'Twenty-four men Ninth regi
ment, United States infantry, many
wounded, have Just arrived from Bal
angiga; remainder company killed.
Insurgents secured all company sup
plies and all rifles except twelve.
Company was attacked during break
fast, morning September 28; com
pany, seventy-two strong. Officers,
Thomas W. Connelly, captain; Ed
wrd A. Bumpus, first lieutenant; Dr.
K. S. Griswold, major, surgeon, es
caped.’ CHAFFEE.”
The news created a sensation in
official circles. It was the first se
vere reverse that has occurred for a
long time. Still the officials were not
unprepared for news of just this char
acter from Samar, in which the rev
olution started by Aguinaldo still
continues. Samar Is a country about
as large as the state of Ohio and the
American forces of occupation num
ber in all between 2,000 and 2,500
men. These are distributed among
various posts in the Island, a large
number being located at the more im
portant centers. Spain never made
any efforts to occupy Samar and it
only has been for probably three
months past that the United States
has undertaken that work. The lat
est report made by General Hughes
to the War department was that the
number of insurgent rifles in the is
land aggregated about 300. The Fil
ipinos earr.ed on a guerrilla warfare
and operations against them were dif
ficult. The disaster to Company C
of the Ninth infantry occurred, it is
believed, while it was engaged in an
expedition to clear the country of
roving bands of these insurgents,
-he fact that the Americans were
attacked while at breakfast indicates
the daring and pluck of the insur
Mrs. McKinley Driven Out.
CANTON, O., Sept. 30.—Mrs. MeKin
ley had two drives again yesterday.
On account of dismal weather and the
rain of yesterday and last night, the
outing was confined to the streets in
the city. It was said at the McKinley
home last night that there had been
no material change in her condition
and that she continues to hear up re
markably well.
Waldersee'H Ccjj Tatu* Him.
BERLIN, Sept. 30.—Count von Wal
dersee. who is ailing, is worse. He
suffers from a painful store on the leg
and has no appetite. He is still near
Nekarsulm. Wurtemberg, on the estate
of his sister-in-law.
Christ inn* In Conflict.
PARIS, Sept. 30.—A dispatch froir
Constantinople reports that a blood*
fight has taken place between Mussul
mans and Christians at Beirut, Syria
No details are given.
(ihoala or Grave Dynamiters Reported to
Have Made ao Attack.
CANTON, O., Sept. 30.—A strange
story comes tonight from West I-awn
cemetery, where a company of regu
lars from Fort Wayne, Mich., is
guarding the vault in which the body
of President McKinley lies.
It is to the effect that the guard
on duty on top of the vault fired a
shot at one man who refused to heed
his challenege and that the shot was
diverted by another man who appear
ed from another direction. Also
that an effort was made to stab the
Military regulations prevent either
the officers or the men of the past
from being quoted on any matter con
nected with their service, and for
this reason Captain Biddle, who is in
command, was obliged to decline to
be quoted at the camp tonight. He
will make a full report to his super
iors at once.
Reliable authorities made the fol
lowing statement: Private Deprend
was on guard duty on top of the vault
at a point commanding the entrance
below and the approach from the
rear. Shortly before 7:30 he saw
what he took to be the face of a man
peering from behind a tree about
forty feet from his post. He watch
ed it for twenty minutes, he says,
and at 7:45 saw' the man hurry to a
tree ten feet nearer. He challenged
the man to halt, but this was not
heeded and the fellow approached
nearer. Deprend levelled his gun
and aimed to shoot for effect, but just
at that Instant another man who
came toward him from the opposite
side caught the gun, threw it up and
the bullet was spent in the air.
President Requests Cabinet Members to
prepare Their Report.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.—At the
cabinet meeting yesterday only routine
matters were discussed. The meeting
was attended by Secretaries Hitch
cock and Wilson, Postmaster General
Smith and Attorney General Knox, the
only cabinet member in the city.
It was determined that the cabinet
officials should begin at once the prep
paratlons of their annual reports, in or
der that the president might have at
an early date such information regard
ing the executive department as would
enable him to prepare his first mes
sage to congress.
Regarding the action of the Hawaiian
legislature in providing for an addi
tional district court in Hawaii, the
president and attorney general are
in some doubt. The question of the
validity of the act has been raised.
Nothing about it will be done at pres
ent, but Attorney General Knox will
examine it and prepare an opinion
upon it for the guidance of the presi
Columbia T.tkes First Prize.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30—In the closest
and most soul-stirring race ever sail
ed for the old Ameiicas’ cup, the white
flyer Columbia Saturday beat the
British challenger over a windward
and leeward course of over thirty nau
tical miles by the narrow, heart-break
ing margin of 39 seconds. As Lipton's
latest aspirant for cup honors must
allow the defender forty-three seconds
on account of the extra 833 square feet
of canvas in her sail area, gives Col
umbia the victory by one minute and
twenty-two seconds.
Labor Riot in France.
RHEIMS, France, Sept. 30.—The
gen d’armes have been called out to
suppress an outbreak of the grape
pickers, who are dissatisfied with the
pay they are receiving, and overrun
ning the Ay district, in the department
of Marne, waving red flags, singing
the Carmagnole and attacking travel
j ers. The strikers seized one employer
whom they wished to hang, but he
was rescued by the gen ’darmes. Many
arrests have been made.
Kltctilner Wants More Horses.
LONDON. Sepr. 30.—Idle Daily Ex
press publishes a report that Lord
Kitchener has asked for 25,000 more
seasoned mounted men and for power
to hang rebels, traitors and murderers
without reference to the home govern
Will Soon Have Protectorate.
BOMBAY, Sept. 30.—The Bombay
! Gazette says it believes a British pro
tectorate will soon be proclaimed over
Koweyt, the proposed terminus of the
Bagdad railroad on the Persian gulf
, as a result of the Anglo-Turkish dis
| pute.
Foot Racer It* Too Slow.
FORT SCOTT, Kan.. Sept. 30—O. G.
Stanbury, a professional foot racer,
who is charged whh having conspired
with "Bud" GilLUt, another profes
i sional sprinter, now in jail here, tc
! defraud State Representative Jonathan
| Davis out of $5,000 by inducing him
I to bet that amount on a race and then
! throwing the race, was arrested and
i is now in jail. Officers are now aftei
! E. E. Ellis and "Bob" Boatright ol
I Webb City.
Insurance -Men Had Anticipated the
Federal Court.
OMAHA, Neb., Sept. 30.—The de
cision of Judge McPherson of the
United States court in the ease of
the Mutual Insurance company and
others against the attorney general of
the State of Nebraska and others, In
volving the right of the insurance
companies operating in the state to
combine for mutual protection, will
have little effect upon the practical
work of the insut*ince companies, for
the law which was declared uncon
stitutional was never enforced and its
terms were evaded by the companies
When the law was first enacted the
companies united to make a test case
of the' matter in the United States
court. A temporary injunction was
issued by Judge Munger restraining
the state officers from enforcing the
provisions of the law and this injunc
tion has operated from that time un
til the final decision rendered yes
The companies had made provisions
to avoid penalty in case they should
lose the suit and at the same time
maintain practically the same sys
tem which the legislature of the state
had sought to destroy. A. G. Beeson
at the time the law was passed was
state inspector of insurance for the
companies doing business in the state.
By the terms of the agreement be
tween the companies he made the
rates which were to be charged on
each class of risks, or upon each risk
as desired. For this work he receiv
ed a stipulated salary, which was paid
by all of the companies to the agree
Rportgmen Fined for Hunting Without a
DAKOTA CITY, Neb., Sept. 30.—
Sheriff Sides' office here took on the
appearance of a camp of the state
militia, when Deputy Game Commis
sioner C. P. Counsman of Omaha
stacked up four guns, piled up several
hundred shells, tied up a dog and
hung up a string of four hell-divers,
four mudhens, one turtle dove and
one duck, and at the same time plac
ed in custody of Sheriff Sides, Alfred,
Edgar and A1 Richardson and George
Hare of Sioux City, charging them
with violations of the Nebraska game
law. They are accused of being non
residents hunting and killing wild
game without the prescribed license.
The defendants were brought before
County Judge Enners. They pleaded
guilty, but said they were ignorant
of the law and that it was their first
trip to Crystal lake in quest of game.
Since this was the first arrest in this
locality under the new law, Judge
Enners was lenient with the offenders
and fined them each $5 and costs.
Crystal lake, with its two pleasure
resorts, is a good place for Iowans to
hunt and fish, as it is only two miles
from Sioux City. The movement to
enforce the law is strongly backed
by local sportsmen and residents. Be
fore his departure Deputy Sheriff
Counsman will appoint a resident dep
uty to enforce the law. The attorneys
of this place will refuse to defend
any violator of the law. but will as
sist in the prosecution of any of
Hull Opened for York Library.
COLUMBUS, Neb., Sept. 30.—The
York public library committee now
have plans and specifications for the
new building and are advertising for
bids to be filed with the secretary of
the committee not later than October
1. The committee has $10,000 left to
the city of York by the will of Mrs.
C. G. Woods, who made provision for
the building of a public library.
Break* Leg in Runaway.
LOUISVILLE, Neb., Sept. 28.—Henry
Bluma, aged 23 years, a farmer three
and a half miles southeast of here,
was thrown from a wagon and between
the horses. One foot caught and he
was dragged some distance, breaking
one leg and severely bruising him
about the head.
Thieve* Steal Buggy From Woman.
ELK CREEK, Neb., Sept. 30
Thieves stole a buggy and a new set
of harness from the barn of Mrs. Wil
helmina Trute, a mile west of town.
No clue has been found by the offi
Farmer Loses lluggy and Harness.
TECUMSEH. Neb., Sept. 28.—
Thieves stole a buggy, a set of harness
and a lap robe from Henry Trute, i
farmer in the southwestern part of
this county.
No AnarchUt Society at Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb., Sept. 30.—For the
last ten days an item has been going
the rounds of the local state press
concerning an alleged anarchist soci
ety in Fremont. No trace of such an
organization can be obtained here
and if it exists it meet so secretly
as to be unknown to the police. It
is claimed that one or two copies of
Most's paper come here regularly, but
there is no anarchist organization
Remaining Property Figured to Re
Worth SI 70,000.
NORFOLK. Neb., Sept. 28.—Superin
tendent Teal had the old cornice at the
top of the wall around the ruins of
the hospital taken down. A force of
workmen has put in steam, electric
light and water fittings in all the re
maining buildings. Things are in bet
ter shape to handle a fire now, as
there Is better pressure. All inmates
remaining are comfortably housed and
each patient h&s a separate bed.
Members of the state board who
were in Norfolk found things in much
better shape thap they had antici
pated. The institution will be able to
take care of 150 patients. The damage
is not as heavy as at first estimated.
The value of the property saved is:
Furniture, bedding and carpets, which
have all been put under shelter, *5,000;
buildings untouched by fire, the chapel,
a two-story brick building, having the
kitchen and a large dining room on
the first floor; the laundry, a two
story brick building; the engine and
boiler houses of brick; the storehouse,
a two-story brick building; two large
frame structures; several boilers, en
gines, pumps and dynamos; the tunnel
leading from the boiler room and
kitchen to different parts of the main
building, which contain water and
steam pipes and wiring, and the walls
of the main building, which are
worth half the original cost price,
making a total of *70,000. The land
is estimated to be worth *100,000. It
has been estimated by an architect
that *75,000 will put the burned build
ing in better shape than it was be
State Officials Sure Hospital Repairs Will
Cost Less Than £00,000.
^ LINCOLN, Sept. 28.—It may be
stated as a certainty that the hos
pital for the insane at Norfolk will be
rebuilt on its present site. Land Com
missioner Follmer and Secretary of
State Marsh returned from Norfolk
and it is learned that both are op
posed to removing the institution.
They are confident that the destroyed
portion of the building can be replacac
for slightly over $50,000.
- “We have not arrived at any definite
agreement,” said Secretary Marsh,
“and will not until all members of
the board can get together for a meet
ing, but it is very likely that plans
will be made for rebuilding as soon
as possible. We have investigated the
ruins thoroughly and Governor Sav
age and Attorney General Prout will
go to Norfolk and look over the
ground. After they return the board
of public lands and buildings will hold
a meeting and make the necessary
arrangements. It is safe to say that
the institution will be rebuilt at Nor
folk if we can find some contractor
willing to do the work and look to the
next legislature for his compensation.”
Nebraska Day at I x position.
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 28.—Governor
E. P. Savage and his entire military
staff will attend the military exposi
tion this week, arriving there in time
to participate in Nebraska Day, Thurs
day, October 3, having been set aside
as a compliment to the people of this
Governor Savage and his entire
staff, many of them accompanied by
their wives, will leave Omaha Monday
evening. From Chicago to Buffalo the
gubernatorial party will travel over
the Wabash railroad, that line having
been designated as the official route
by Governor Savage yesterday. Harry
E. Moores of Omaha, general agent of
the passenger department of the
Wabash, will be in charge of the
State University Registration.
LINCOLN, Sept. 28.—The registra
tion at the State university up to
this time is 1,338. This includes the
enrollment of both new and old stu
dents. The authorities hope that late
arrivals and second semeter students
will bring the attendance up to the
figures of last year.
Beatrice Preacher Goes to Iowa.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 28.—Rev. I.
McK. Stuart, paster of the Century
Methodist Episcopal church of this
city, will accept a call to the Metho
dist Episcopal church at Harlan, la.
Baby Drowned in Reservoir.
COLUMBUS, Neb., Sept. 28.—The 3
year-old son of Henry Kruse, a gard
ener in the eastern part of town,
strayed away from home and was
drowned in a reservoir. Killed In Colorado.
PUEBLO, Colo., Sept. 28.—Bert Bee
man, a member of the Carpenters’
union of Pueblo and of Woodmen's
lodge No. 2, fell four stories, sixty-five
feet, at the Prudential building, and
was instantly killed. Beeman was 31
years old, unmarried, and had but re
cently came from Hastings. Neb., to
which place the body was shipped. Bei
man was working on the third floor
of the building when the accident oc
The Future
The Fact That
SUacobs Oil
Has cured thousands of cases of
Rheumatism, Gout. Lumbago,
Neuralgia, Sciatica. Sprains.
Bruises and other bodily ache3
and pains Is a guarantee that it
will cure other cases. It Is safe,
sure and never failing. Acts like
Conquers Pain
Price, 25c and 50c.
Good fox* Bad Teeth
Not Bad fox* Good Teeth
Sozodont . . 25c as
Sozodont Tooth Powder 25c
Large Liquid and Powder 75c •
HALL & RUCKEL. New York.
North Dakota has just harvested a won
derful crop of wheat and flax. Reports
from the various railway points along the
“Soo” Line show yields of 25 to 38 bushels
to the acre of wheat, and from 15 to 20
bushels of flax per acre. Flax is now
bringing $1.25 per bushel. Most of the
crop was raised on newly broken land, so
that the first crop pays for the farm and
all the labor, and leaves a handsome profit.
There is still plenty of good free govern
ment land open for entry; also good open
ings to go Into business in the new towns
along the “Soo” Line. For descriptive cir
culars, maps and particulars, write to D.
W. Casseday, Land Agent, “Soo” Line,
Minneapolis, Minn.
the man who wears Sawyer's
Slickers. They’re made of
Specially woven goods, double
throughout, double and triple
stitched, warranted water
/ Sawyer’s
are soft and smooth. Will
not crack, peel ott or become
sticky. Catalogue free.
. M. Sawyer & Son, Sole Mfrs.
East Cambridge, Mass.
by natlou’s prom
inent men. Large, fully Illustrated. Extra terms.
Freight paid. Credit given. Big pay for quick work.
Outfit ready; FREE. Send 10 cents for postage to
ZEIGLER CO., 324 Dearborn 8t.,Chicago»
I^H\ V r ■ quick relief and cures worst
rases. Book of testimonials and 10 DAYS’ treatment
fr'Bbiu DR. H. II. GREEN’S SONS. Box E. Atlacta, Us.
Cheaper Than Passes.
519.15 to Indianapolis and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23. 30; Oct. 7.
531.15 to Louisville, Ky., and Re •urn.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
831.15 to Cincinnati, O., and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
531.15 to Columbus, Ohio, and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
831.15 to Springfield. O., and Return.
On sale Sept. 16, 23, 30; Oct. 7.
G21.05 to Sandusky, O., and Return
On sale Sept. 16, 23. 30; Oct. 7.
841*75 to New York and Return. Daily.
835.75 to Buffalo and Return, Daily.
011.50 to St Louis, Mo., and Return.
On sale Oct. 6 to 11.
On sale 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each
Tourist rates on sale DAILY to all sum
mer resorts, allowing stop-overs, at De
troit. Niagara Falls. Buffalo and other
points. For rates, lake trips, Pan-Ameri
can descriptive matter and all informa
tion, call at
1415 Farnam Street, (Paxton Hotel Blk.)
or write HARRY K. MOORES,
O. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
VJhcQ Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
W.N. U.—OMAHA No. 40 —1901