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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1912)
GRANT FUNERAL -IS
Princess Dauber Will Gome
- From Russia for Services. ',
General' Aide Says Apparent Mystery
! Connected" Vith Illness of General
Grant Due to Desire to Avoid Busi
New York, April 13. General Frea
erick Dent Grant 'will be given a full
military funeral in this city and will
be buried at West Point, where mili
tary services also will be held. .This
was announced after Brigadier Gen
eral Tanker H. Bliss, now in command
of the Department of the East, and
lieutenant Marion Howze, the dead
general's military aide, had held a
. consultation at the Hotel Buckingham
With Mrs Grant and Captain Ulysses
8. Grant, III., who arrived from Wash
ington. The funeral will be delayed, how
ever, for ten or twelve days, it was
said, until the arrival here of General
Grant's daughter, Princess Michael
' Cantacuzene-Speranskey, who Is now
In Russia. The princess cabled that
ahe would start for this country at
Today the body was removed to
Governor's Island, headquarters of
. the Department of the East, and was
placed In the chapel of Cornelius the
Centurion, where it will lie In state
under a military guard until the day
. 'Of tho funeral.
Telegrams to Widow.
Tho general's widow was the recip
ient of hundreds of telegrams and
other messages of sympathy from all
parts of tho country. One of the first
telegrams to be delivered to Mrs.
Grant was from President Taft, dated
from the White House. This message
"Mrs. Taft and I extend to you our
heartfelt sympathy in your great sor
row. We mourn with you and cherish
the memory of him that has gone and
of our long friendship for him. He
rendered great and loyal service to
the country. WILLIAM H. TAFT."
From Oyster Bay, L. I., came this
"We are Inexpressibly shocked and
grieved. Tou know what an affection
we have for you both.
-THEODORE AND EDITH ROOSE
VELT." Lieutenant Howze said: "The ap
parent mystery connected with the Ill
ness of General Grant was due only
to the fact that It was hoped that by
' withholding the address of the general
from the public he would be protected
from the worry incident to the receipt
of mail, the transaction of business
and similar intrusions."
General Carter May Succeed Grant.
Washington, April 13. The death of
tleneral Frederick Dent Grant vacates
the post which, next to that of chief
of staff, Is regarded as the most Im
portant In the army commander In
chief of the great eastern division.
This position is of such importance
that it cannot long be permitted to
remain vacant, hence it is probable
that very soon after the funeral It will
be necessary to detail an officer of
high rank for the position, probably
Major General William H. Carter, now
assistant chief of staff.
ARMY WILL TEST NEW PLAN
Regiment With Full Equipment to
March From Dubuque to Sparta.
MCrosse, Wis., April 13. For the
purpose of testing the new military j
equipment, the new organization and
the new Infantry drill regulJtions,
companies of three regiments of the
VV ' l " V I US. kl(UHW II ID. UlllJ lJ
announcement made here by Congress
man E8ch, by authority of the war de
p.irtment. Next month a regiment of war
strength Is to be organized from com
panies In the Fourth, Twenty seventh
nnd Twentvelghth Infantry. It will
consist of twelve companies of 150
men enrh, one machine gun compan..
of 66 men, one band of 28 men, head
quarters detirhment of 36 men and 15
The troop? will assemble at Du
Imque. la., and march to Sparta. The
inarch will he made to study the new
equipment and several experimental
outfits will be tried. The regiment
will he necomnanlpd hv nntomnhllA
trucks t test their s-.iltnbllltv for mill
tarv nurnosoa and new eonkinir outfit
will be experimented with. At Snarta
the hnttle tactics of the new Infantry
regulations will he used. It Is
proposed to determine whether the
regulations need further amendment.
F. B. Gladen Inhales Gas.
St. Paul. April 13. A man who haa
registered under the name of F. D.
Gladen was found dead la his room at!
the Continental hotel from gas poison
ing. The door was barred by a dress
er. Indicating suicide. A number of
letters from land companies to F. B.
Gladen, Petersburg, Neb., and $7 In
cash were In his effects.
Gen. Phi Kearny's Body In Transit
New York, April IS The body of
Major General Phil Kearny was sent
to Washington for Interment In the
national cemetery at Arlington.
i - - , ; .. w
Democratic Clrd di t lot
Primary April 19, W2
FLOYD SEYBOLT was born and
lived for rlftocn yeura upon a farm.
1SS7-1S90 Attended Univcrolty of Netir.
1HS0-1S92 Clerk 1st Nat. Bank. Lincoln.
1S32-1899 A'Cash. Union Savings HinK.
11100-1902 With Lincoln S;fe LVp. Co
1in--l03 Cash. Bank of Memplil. Nfbr.
19ft3-iaOB Cash. F. & M. Hunk. ''!t'-rd.
1906-1909 Cush. F. & M. Bank. Ulxme.
1909-1910 Cash. F. & M. B;ink Walton
nml Rink of CO!tl.. linVa.
1910-1911 Vies I'rwildent and Cisliler of
Cltliens HarK or uonrva.
Was nnnolnttul Bank Examiner In 19f
and qualified, but prevented from orv:-
tv the Federal Injunction asui-ft ti
n.nniv Ijiw. Twentv-one yra-s rf
progressive and successful nankin h
r.eenllnrlv well fitted Mr. Pevbolt for '
most Important financial office of the st.uf
that of State Treasurer.
He asks your support at the
Dulmnru CeiHlV Aflrll 'O
PI 1111(11 J i u .
CLARK LEADING THE RACE.
H Has Eighty-four Dlegatea to Baltimore-,
Whila Profsssor Wilson
Has Ten Harmon Nona.
Washington, March 30. The action
of Kansas Inst week in Instructing her
twenty delegates to vote first, last and
all the time for Champ Clark for pres
ident has placed him far In the lead In
the presidential contest, and the politi
cians about the capltol are predicting
that Professor Wilson will never be
able to overtake him. In their opinion
the Wilson boom exists more in tho
printed matter his headquarters sends
out than in the hearts of the Demo
crats. At present Clark has eighty
four delegates to the Baltimore con
vention instructed for him, while Pro
fessor Wilson has ten and the other
candidates none at ail. Missouri, Kan
sas and Arkansas have declared for
Clark. Oklahoma gave Cinrk ten and
Wilson ten. It is believed that the ef
fect of Clark's growing boom will be to
start a general scramble to get into bts
band wagon. A mouth ago he was
looked upon as merely a promising
(ark horse, while now he seems to be
getting Into a position where be may
have the race to himself.
President Taft said months ago thnt
1 he and Mr. Clark would be the oppos-
ing candidates in the coming election.
CLARK LEADS IN IOWA.
The Big Spsakar Gsts Nearly All Dele
gates Elected to the State Con
vention Up to This Time.
Des Moines, la., March 30. Up to
this time 22G delegates have been elect
ed to the Democratic state convention
of Iowa. Of this number Clark has
180 and Professor Wilson 37. This
proportion will probably keep up. It
Is the general opinion In Des Moines
that Clark will carry this state, till-
i nols. which takes action April 19,
seems certain for Cinrk, as all factions
of the party in that state are agreed
KILLED fN HIS FIELD
Knox County Man Dragged to Death
Bloomfleld, Neb., April 15. Jake
Rose, a farmor living two miles north
east of this city, was killed while har
rowing on his farm. He went out to
work after dinner and In the evening
his wife went ont to the barn and
found the team standing near a fence
and the body of her dead husband lfi
Ing on the harrow with his head bent
down under two bars of the harrow
He had evidently been dead for sev
eral hours, as the body was cold and
stiff. It Is not known how the accl
Sent occurred, but the supposition Is
that he must have stumbled and fell
1 over the harrow, stunning him. and
' while In this unconscious condition
his team walked off towards the barn
' dragging his head under the harrow
Cruelties In the Congo Stopped.
London, April 15 The Rev. J. II.
Harris and Mrs. Harris have returned
to England after traversing some 5,
000 miles of Central African territory,
Mr. Harris admits that Belgium has
practically succeeded In putting a stop
to those brutalities In the Congo
which roused the conscience of Eu
rope, but states that much still re
mains to be done.
Woman Victim of Ptomaine Poisoning
Humboldt, April 15. Mrs. Roy Reld
was taken very 111, being poisoned, It
Is presumed, from eating English wal
nuts that were used In salad. While
hopes are held for her recovery, she Is
till In a critical condition.
FIGHT IN IOWA
IS NEARLY OVER
Cummins Men Claim Control ol
Slate Coralion. .
TAFT'S SUPPORTERS DIFFER.
President's Forces Insist They Have a
Majority in Favor of His Renomina
. tion Contest Very ... Close Eight
'Counties Hold Democratic Conventio
Des Moines, April 15 With the
Holding of county conventions in Mus
catine, Marshall, Cherokee, Floyd and
soma other counties in Iowa the last
of the conventions for the Republican
state convention are disposed of.
These conventions were carried by
the. progressives and they sent dele
gates for Cummins. This caused no
surprise since their action was fore
shadowed In caucuses, save as to Mus
catlne, where an effort had been made
to secure a divided delegation.
John Briar, secretary to Senatot
Cummins, stated that this settles it
positively that the progressives will
control the state convention and
choose four delegates at large whe
will be for Cummins for president
The Taft people claim they have a
majority of eighty. The convention U
unquestionably very close.
Every one of the ninety-nine coun
ties in the state has held its conven
tion. Statistics that have been com
piled by disinterested persons give
Taft 741 delegates Instructed and
pledged; Cummins, 716 delegates in
structed and pledged, and Roosevelt
24 delegates. With the Roosevelt
delegates, Cummins' total on this estl
mate Is 740. There are 1,481 accred
Ited delegates to the convention; 741
en ballot will elect.
Taft leaders In Des Moines who
have kept account of the county con
ventlons, figure the president will have
a lead of 45 votes in the convention
The Taft statisticians Include In theii
column the entire Pottawattamie and
Franklin delegations and divide Dallas
9 for Taft nnd 8 for Cummins.
The Cummins followers claim thai
the delegation to the state convention
Is to vote as a unit for Cummins. They
claim a big division in Pottawattamie
and say the Dallas delegation haa
agreed to vote as a unit for Cummins
on a question of resolutions, although
there may be a division on preference
Eight counties held Democratic con
ventlons to select delegates to th
Two counties Webster and Appa
noose Instructed their delegations foi
Clark; Marion elected a solid Wllsoi
delegation, unlnstructed, and the otb
er counties divided and did not in
W. D. Jamtcson, manager of Chamj
Clark's campaign In Iowa, Issued
statement fixing Clark'? column at thi
close of tho week at 361 delegates
Wilson Ifio'j. and 22 doubtful.
According .to a telegram receivea
new hap 195 instructed delegates and
Wilson S2 Instructed delegates.
For the eight conventions Mr. Jam-
ieson has the following figures
Webster. Clark 13 Instructed; Han
cock, 2 Clark, 2 doubtful; Iowa, Clarli
10, Wilson 1; Appanoose, Clark 14
Mitchell, Clark 2, Wilson 2K; Story.
Clark 5, Wilson 1; Marlon, Wilson 13
Poweshiek, Wilson, majority.
According to a telegra mrecelved
from Earl Bronson at Cherokee, tht
Plymouth county caucuses Insure
solid delegation from Plymouth fot
Wilson. Mr. Bronson is manager f
the Iowa Wilson league.
Fruits Give Fine Promise.
Apples, grapes, cherries, plums, cur
rants, gooseberries and rtrawberrli
will be grown In large quantities Id
Iowa this year, according to Wesley
Greene, state horticulturist.
For the last month Mr. Greene hst
been collecting data from the hortlcul
turlsts of the state regarding the man
ner In which the fruit trees, planti
and vines pulled through the severe
The fruit buds on the peach treei
were all killed and there will be no
peacheg In Iowa this year, he says.
European nnd Japanese plums will be
poor in yield, but the more hardy
American species will bear a normal
crop, according to Mr. Greene. Black
berries and red and black raspberries
also will fall far below normal In
yield, according to the observer.
Mr. Greene says that all ground
plants that were not covered by the
snow, or protected by coverings from
the severe cold, suffered greatly.
Notable Trial to Commence.
The trial In court of Emmet Flood for
conspiracy In connection with the
strike of button workers at MuBcatlne
la scheduled to be commenced very
soon in Scott county. Flood Is a Chi
cago Socialist who went to Muscatine
nnd delivered anarchistic speeches to
Incite the strikers to violence and fol
lowing whose appearance the most
serious trouble broke out. He was a
national organizer of the American
Federation of Labor.
Woman Diet Alone.
Leonard Starkweather, traveling
salesman, attempted to talk over a
long distance telephone from Marshall
town with his wife at their home In
Des Moines. He failed to get an an
awer. and an Investigation disclosed
tiie dead body of the wife In the bath
room of the house. Heart failure was
given as the cause.
ALDR.CH ASKS FOR WATER
Governor Makes Plea to Secretary of
Lincoln, April 13. -Governor Aldrich
called on Secretary of the Interior
Fisher and urged the claims of sot
tiers in the ijri(;ated section of west
ern" Nebraska to" the surplus water
from the Pathfinder dam. The govern
ment has alnrady a-onssbtuVto let' the
Interstate Ditrh company have water
enough to supijlv lands already under
Irrigation culrvafton,' 'hd after con
siderahle pressure had agreed to fur
nish water for all kinds along that
it.-h which nre already occupied by
settlors. As there Is still a surplus of
water t?ie ditch rompany wants water
to.lrrlgnte lands which are not occu
pied, that they may be sold and give
prortunity to settlers.
Kono of the Irrigation companies on
the north side of the river has enough I
wt'T durirs dry seasons, especially
triii); Hie months of July, August and
September, when beets, potatoes nnd
he most proritable crops need it the
wort. There is plenty or water in
the reservoir, hut government engi
neers are inclined to hold it for the
benefit of b.nds not yet Improved and
which belong to the government In
Secretary Fisher assured the gov
ernor he would see to it that actual
settler who hr-d land under the ditch,
but with Insufficient water, and those
who wanted water to turn onto the
and to make It fruitful, could have it
as long ns there was any to give from
the Pathfinder reservoir. He said that
f such settlers would make out the
proper statements under oath and for
ward them to the Interior department
they would get results.
. BLAZEJN OMAHA
Fire Destroys Business Block at
Siit82n;h and farman Streets.
Omaha, April 13. Fire early this
morning totally destroyed the six-story
Ames building at the corner of Six
teenth and Farnam streets.
Tenants of the building were the
McCrory 10 cent store, the Famous
Cloak and Suit company, J. L. Brandeis
& Sons, the Haines Drug company and
the Omaha Surgical Supply company
The stocks of these concerns are
. The losses are:
United States National bank. .$100,000
J. L. Brandeis & Sons, stock. . 50,000
Famous Cloak and Suit Co. .. . 20,000
McCrory & Co 30.000
Haines & Co 15.000
Surgical Supply company 10,000
INDIANS WOULD KEEP LANDS
Delegations From South Dakota Heard
by House Committee.
Washington, April 13. Indian dele
gations from the Standing Rock and
Cheyenne River reservations of North
and South Dakota were heard by the
house committee on Indian affairs.
They are opposed to further opening
of their lauds for settlement, and hope
to prevent final enactment of a bill to
that effect which has passed the sen
ate and is now before the house com
mitlea. JCd Swan, from tho Cheyenne reser
vation, was spokesman for both dele
gations, six from Cheyenne and four
from Standing Rock.
Big Profit In One Lot of Fat Cattle.
Fairbury, Neb., April 13. J. C.
Morehead, live stock feeder and uhlp-
ber living near Dlller, had the distlnc
tion of "topping the live stock market
at South St. Joseph with a consign
ment of fat beeves. Mr. Morehead
hnd twenty eight head of fat heifers In
the shipment, which averaged 1,184
pounds and sold at $7.25, the top for
the season on heifers of this weight
Mr. Morehead purchased these heifers
In the South Omaha live stock yards
last November for $4.25 and had them
on feed on his farm near Diller four
and one-hnlf months, during which
time they put on a gain of 300 pounds
Ministers Boost Hastings College.
Wood River, Neb., April 13 A spe
cial meeting of Presbyterian ministers
and laymen has Just closed at this
place. One of the subjects which had
special attention was Hastings college,
the Presbyterian college of the state,
In which has been made some changes
In faculty and financial policy. These
were presented and explained by Rev.
A. W. Lorlmer of the synod's special
n.mmlsfilon. The college received the
most hearty approval and recommenda
tion. Held for $250,000 Bank Robbery.
Chicago. April 13. William Benttle
Nesbltt, known In Chicago as George
Coleman, was formally rearrested here
after being taken Into custody charged
with the wrecking of the Farmers'
Bank of Toronto, Canada, from the
ruin of which he Is said to have made
$250,000. Nesbltt Is a former member
of the Canrtdlnn parliament.
La Follette's Wife to Take Stump.
San Francisco, April 13 Thomas K,
Kase, president of the state La Fol
lette league, announced that Mrs.
ruuium wuuiu luuuuii .iu - u..
Ing campaign In California In the In
terest of her husband's candidacy for
the Republican nomination fer presl -
Holders ol Humbers in Pine Ridge
Lottery Make Filings,
OFFICE OPEN AT WHITE RIVER
Towns Bordering on Ceded Lands
Taxed for Several Weeks to Care
for Prospective Homesteaders Gam
bling Prohibited in Most of Towns.
Sioux Falls, S. D.. April 15 The
work of making entries on several
hundred thousand acres of the Pino
Ridge and Rosebud Indian reserva
tlons In Mellette and Bennett covin
ties, which last year was ceded by the
Sioux Indians and ordered thrown
open to white settlement, commenced
Iast fall the land was disposed of
hy a government land lottery, but
those who drew farms of 160 acres
each there were not permitted to make
formal homestead entry of their lands
until today. Commencing today a cer
tain number of numbers will be called
each day, and those who hold the num
hers, which were given out as the re
sult of the land lottery will be per
mitted to make homestead entry of
the farms drawn and selected by them
All Towns Crowded.
For several weeks the holders of
numbers have been gathering In tiie
town adjneent to the tracts which are
to be occupied in the two counties, and
since last week the rush has been un
usually heavy. The towns bordering
on the ceded lands are being taxed to
their utmost In caring for tho number
holders. In order to reduce lawless
ness to the minimum all games of
chance have been prohibited In most
of the towns during the entry period,
and those detected gambling will be
prosecuted under the state statutes
and punished to the full extent of the
For the convenience of those who
were fortunate enough to draw farms
automobile lines have been established
from the nearest railroad towns, and
by this means the holders of numbers
can easily reach the ceded lands In
the two counties, inspect the opened
territory and make their selections of
farms. After they have done this they
can officially have their selected tracts
set aside for them by appearing at a
temporary United States land office,
which was opened for business this
morning In the new town of White
River, Mellette county. Although the
new town l situated at a point some
what remote from the nearest-railroad
lines, the automobile transports
tion lines furnish an easy means of
reaching White River.
When the holders of numbers have
their numbers called at the temporary
land office at White River they will be
permitted to make their selections,
and the government officials In charge
of the temporary land office will give
them a certificate, which will enable
them to make formal entry on their
farms at the United States land office
Every provision has been made by
Ihe government to expedite the work
of having farms assigned to those
who drew numbers and the vast work
Is expected to progress without a hitch
and without the slightest delay, so all
the holders of numbers can secure
their farms In the shortest possible
MILLIONS HUNTING A BABY
New York People Stirred Over Llttls
New York,-April 15. The fifth day
of the search for Annie Boyorsky, the
demented seventeen-year old girl, and
Uuth Flelschman, the ten-months old
baby she stolo from a baby carriage In
front of Mount Sinai hospital on
Thursday, began this morning. Never
perhaps has such a force of detectives
been en ployed In a similar hunt.
Practically every father and mother
in Greater New York and Its environs,
or boy and girl who has a baby broth
er or alster, every maid with an In
fant under her care, every one who
loves a child and pities the motherly
girl whose mind was unsettled by long
Illness, Is on the alert for the pair.
WOMAN DIESSINGING HYMN
Collapses In Hemorrhage While Tak
Ing High Note in Church Choir.
Leavenworth. Kan., April 15. While
singing a hymn In the church whore
she had always been a member, Mrs.
Arna Self strained herself In such a
manner as to cause a cerebral hem
Mrs. Oelf mounted to the choir loft
as soon as the services began. Jlie
sang a solo, then Joined In a song
with other members of the choir.
Later, when she was midway through
onother solo, she was seen to col
lapse Into her chair while In the mid
die of an unusually high note, and
she died several hours later.
Ultimatum Issued to Mexican Forces
Washington, April 15. The Mex
lean government was notified that the
United States will hold Mexico and
the Mexican people "responsible for
Latii wanton or Illegal acts sacrificing
- 0r endangering American me or uara
- Amerlcin nronertv or Interests.'
A aimnar notification haa been sent to
' o-neral Oroico. chief of tht lnsof-
DYING MESSAGE. ',
This letter Is the last one ever '
written by this grand old Demo
cratic leader, Ueneral James B.
Weaver of Iowa. He died Just a
few days after this was written:
Hon. W. D Jsmlcson. D- Moines.
Ml Dear 81r 1 have taken the
time to think over the political sit
uation in Iowa and have reached
''tha definite conclusion, that (tUa,
dtate should support the lion.
Champ Clark for president. Our
riqli-gntlon to the Baltimore conven
Ytlon should, every one of them, ag
gressively support his candidacy.
This Is emphatically Clark terri
tory. His versatility and wide ex
'perlcnce as a .legislator, his long;
acquaintance with the public men
ot the country and his thorough,
understanding of the motives of
those who represtYit the almost ofn- .
nlpotent "interests" motlvca which
are never willingly disclosed or ad
mitted pre-eminently , qualify him
for the high position. 1 say thla
not with nny resentment toward
other camlldntcH. They are all emi
nent men and small things should
not be Introduced or considered.
The path of duty Is plain. Let us
follow It with charity for all. I am
resolutely and unalterably for Mr.
Cinrk and trust sincerely that Iowa
.will so align .herself at Baltimore.
With hlh regard. I am, very truly
yours. J. B. WEAVER. :
- Colfax, la., Jan. 26, 191!.
Three Hundred Dropped Into
Basement ol Edifice.
WERE LAYING CORNERSTONE.
Dozen Members of Congregation at
Harrington Park, N. J., Are Taken
Out Unconscious and Several 8us
talned Fractured Limbs.
Harrington Park, N. J., April 15.
Two persons were killed and mors)
than a score injured, several seriously.
when the collapse of the floor of the)
Cuurch of Our Lady of Victory precip
itated nearly 300 persons Into tha
basement. The church was only partly
completed and the assemblage ther
was In connection with the formal cer
emonies of laying the cornerstone.
The collapse of the floor came whll
an address was being delivered by
Father Dclnnty, pastor of the church.
Suddenly the floor was heard to creak
and then It went down with a crash.
Men, women and children were caught
In the avalanche and many were badly
crushed. Mrs. Nicholas Ottlngen an4
Mrs. Fritz Elkhnrt were Injured so bad
ly that they died within a short tlmsx
About a dozen persons were taken ont
unconscious and several were crippled
with fractures of legs or arms.
OH jiTATE BANKS
Deposits Increase Six Olid
Dollars In Year.
Lincoln, April 15. Secretary Roys
of the state hanking board has com
piled the reports of the state banks,
as shown by the recent call. This re
port shows a very strong and satis
factory condition of the banks of the
The state banks report a reserve ol
30 per cent, being double the amount
required by law, while the national
banks show a reserve of 36 per cent,
and the combined banks of the state.
Including state and national, an aver
ago reserve of 33 per cent. The state
banks have Increased three In num
ber reporting during the year and th
national banks have Increased ten la
number during the same period.
The deposits In state banks have In
creased $6,429,260.97 during the year
and since the report of Dec. 5, 1911,
they have Increased $6,464,365.71. Tho
deposits In tho state banks at this
time, $80,354,728.26, Is the high water
mnrk In tbe history of the state.
The deposits In national banks have
Increased $19,919,801.34 during tho
year, and since the report of Deo. 5,
1911, up to Feb. 20, 1912, these banks
show an Increase In deposits of $8,199,
The Increase of deposits In all banks,
both Ptate nnd national, during tho
year Is $26,349,062.31. and since tho
report of Dec. 5, 1911, the Increase
amounts to $14,628,566.80.
Andrews to Talk.
Lincoln, April 15. W. E. Andrews,
widltor of the treasury and formerly
congressman from the Fifth district,
will make a number of speeches In tht
state In behalf of Mr. Taft's candidacy
He will open tonight at Central City,
tomorrow night at Kearney and Wed
nesday night at Wayne.
Mill Emma Morton Is Dead.
Nebraska City, April 15. Mtes
Emma Morton, sister of the late J.
Sterling Morton, dted at her home
here. Miss Morton was born In Mich
igan In 1837 and lived In Detroit from
1853 until she came to Nebraska City
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