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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1914)
WCKDAY, JULY G, 1314.
PLftTTCMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
(HALF DOZEN MEN
ALARIES ARE BIG
ARE IN CONTROL
Chicago Public Utilities Are Dom
inated by a Few.
ITEM OF EXPENSE
Figures Given by Board of Con
trol on State Institutions.
Replies to Attack Made
By Roosevelt In Speech.
Ready to Flee Capital
When Dictator Is Forced to
Seek Safety In Mountains.
a n i -sat, a .7 ti m l w
Sends Bullet Info Man Who
Stabs Kim Tiirics.
f0R OF BOTTE
rfi J m
'-SUNNING RACES !1JIY.
. SAND AMD GRAND OPEKA. CO.
If TtrTTrn ttttc
. WEEPING WATER.
Mrs. I.- r.rrprory and I ho laly
returned Wednesday from a
in. mill's visit witii lier sister, .Mrs.
Purl I.oi:'r, at Hurwell.
.AIis Henrietta Hutler departs
Monday ini.i iiinir for Crand Island
for an extended visit with her
aunl. Miss C.. M. Paine.
Charles I'liilpot came in from
the ranch Friday niulit. He re
porfs e er y I It in.- line out lln'ii'.
pood crops and plenty of grass
for tli' radio.
Mrs..!. V. liatt and two children
of Ilallmouti!, rami' up Wednes
day to i-it Iwr parents. .Mr. and
Mr. Nriiman, who I i imi the
;-orir lilniiu e place, northeast
I. 1 i Kmikli' sustained a brok
en no-r Wednesday at the I'. It.
Norris farm near Avora. While
handling a team one horse hit at
the other, causing him to throw
his head. striking Leslie in the
fare, with the ahove ie-nli.
I'.rnest Hates, east of town,
rer.-ived a .-eve re cut on the foot
Sunday afternoon while hathintr
in tin- erei-k with some neiphltors
which ii ece--stated six of Ir.
W'elche's -tifches to close up. If
will lay him up for som time and
i; very unfortunat" to Jiave an ac
cident of this kind .just at the
In:-y time on the farm when help
i si scarce.
M; and Mis. Thomas Crozicr
came up from Union Tuesday
uiiihl and are looking for a house.
They are roMiintr hack to Weeping
Vv'aler to locate, where they had
lived for ears while Mr. Cmzier
v;u section foreman, lie is ilan
niiiir In retire from railroad life
and will prohahly po to the store
with hi- son, .1. T. (!rozier.
Horn To Mr. and Mrs. Amos
C.appen. on the south side, a f-'irl.
.lime -J nth. Al-o t Mr. and Mrs.
Frank .leil'ry, who live on t!ie
lll-i'ii farm, est of town, a hoy,
Friday. June iM'fh. Also to Mr.
and Mrs. William llillard, who
live on the Olhert farm, west of
town, a hoy, Saturday, .June 271 h.
Alo to Mr. and Mrs. Otto Fan.
Wednesday, July 1st, a daughter.
Oscar McXurlin, who was in
jured at the Ilavelock shops ja-t
week, was able to he brought
home Saturday nipht and he is
aide to walk down town, hut is
Yoor Best Vacation!
TAKE IT THIS SUMMER
pO TO the beautiful White River
" Country, down in the Missouri
Ozarks; a stream and mountain para
dise. Fine fishing. Long, lazy floats. Ideal
camping sites. Every out-door pleasure. Good
hotels and boarding houses.
Reached directly, quickly
Call or write for
MET V -
- STOCa4 '
pretty sore as he was hurt by the
fall as well as from the lick on the
head. It waj the handle of an air
pressure machine used for rivil
inpr bolts that hit him, instead of
a trip hammer, as was reported
Some People We Know, and We
Will Profit by Hearing
' About Them.
Tin's is a purely local event.
If took place in IMattsmou! h.
Nof in some faraway place.
You are aked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's
To confirm a citizen's state
ment. Any article that is endorsed at
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing
Fndorsed by unknown people.
Louis Kroehlcr, proprietor of
hardware .-tore, Flm St., Platts
mouth, says; "Some time ago I
had pains in my back. I was so
lame that I couldn't stoop. My
kidneys were weak. I had a tired,
languid feeling all the time and
headaches were common. I got
I Joan's Kidney l'ills from flering
& Co.'s Irug Store and they soon
relieved me. I am pleased to rec
Price Hoe at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
gel I loan's Kidney Pills the
same Mr. Kroehlcr had. Fostcr
Milburn Co., props., Huffalo, New
York. W. R. C. Annual Picnic.
The W. H. C. will hold their an
nual picnic Tuesday, July 7th, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. James
Lee. The carryalls will be at L.
H. Fgenberf-ei's grocery store
and will leave at 9 o'clock a. in.
The Journal does job work.
HHICHESTER S PILLS
THE liAV.OI HRAMl.
I-udlenl Ak your lrneclt for
til-phco-trr Uliimpnil Hrnnd
I'lll 1. 1 Kt-d and Gold mrtnllic'
!, seaicl vitit Kluo Kibbon.
j cko no otner. hot or Tour
lrnes1t- A. k f.r ' 1 1 1- ' IftS-TEH S
ni.ljuiiu ii:t.i:w f IL.I.X, for V5
rears k n awn as Best, Safest. Always Keliabla
r SOLD BY DRUGGISTS BERViVHERE
our White River Booklet.
JJtAtv w iLI -
STARTLING REPORT BY FERRY.
In Some Instances Same Men Act as
Buyers and Sellers of Electric Cur.
rent Public Service Commissioner
Suggests Further Inquiry Be Made.
Chicago, July 4. By means of in
terlocking directorates, control of pub
lic utilities in Chicago and the sur
rounding states has become central
ized in the hands of half a dozen men,
according to a report made public by
Montague Ferry, Chicago commission
er of public service.
In his report Mr. Perry indicated
the close relationship shown among
public service corporations may con
stitute a grave menace to the public
and urged a further investigation by
the state public service commission to
determine whether the city suffers by
reason of the centralized control.
How Control Is Secured.
A chart which accompanied the re
port was said by Mr. Ferry to show
that three men Samuel Insull, John
J. Mitchell and James A. Tatton con
stitute a majority of the executive
committee of five which directs the
business of the Commonwealth Edison
company; that the same three consti
tute a majority of the board of direct
ors of the gas company; that Mr. In
sull and Henry Blair, who is also a di
rector in the Commonwealth, are a
majority of the executive committee
of three which controls the elevated
lines; that Mr. Blair, as chairman of
the board, is the controlling factor in
the Chicago Railways company, which
operates most of the surface lines;
that "Samuel Insull with men holding
salaried executive positions in the
Commonwealth Edison company con
trols the 'Public Service company of
northwestern Illinois and the Middle
West Utilities company."
By showing that B. E. Sunny, presi
dent of the Chicago Telephone com
pany, is director in the surface line
companies, Mr. Ferry indicated a rela
tionship between the telephone cor
poration and the other utility com
panics, while other directors of the
telephone company were shown to be
directors of the Commonwealth and
th-3 gas company.
Further Inquiry Needed.
Commenting on the facts shown, Mr.
Ferry said: "No facts are in the pos
session of the department cf public
service which would justify the state
mcnt that the prices paid for current
by the several transportation com
panies are excessive. But the circum
stances under which these contracts
were made, with substantially the
same men as buyers and sellers, sug
"The Xew Haven Railroad company,
II. B. Claftin & Co., the St. Louis and
San Francisco and enterprises nearer
home are fresh in the minds of the
The report was ordered printed by
the city council and will be considered
by the committee on gas, oil and elec
DUN S REVIEW OF TRADE
Special Causes Somewhat Accentuate
New York, July 4. Dun's Review of
This is ordinarily a dull period of l
the year. The prevailing quietness of
trade is somewhat accentuated by spe
cial causes, such as the recent dry
goods suspensions, and the general sit
uation is characterized by a waiting
attitude on the part of leading inter
ests. The government cotton report was
unexpectedly favorable, showing some
improvement in the condition over a
month ago, although the acreage is
smaller than last year's.
With the opening of the second half
of the year a gradual expansion in
the demand for iron and steel is antic
ipated, but an early improvement in
values is considered doubtful.
Failures for the week were 379.
Fireworks Kill Chicago Boys.
Chicago, July 4. Lawrence Butlei
and John Sullivan, each thirteen years
old, died of burns caused by exploding
fireworks. They are Chicago's first
Fourth of July victims.
St. Louis, 2; Chicago, 3.
Cleveland, 2; Detroit, 8.
Boston, 0-3; Washington, 12-1.
New York, 0-0; Philadelphia, 1-2.
Brooklyn, 6; Boston, 5.
Philadelphia, 3; New York, 6.
Chicago, 1; Pittsburgh, 2.
Cincinnati, 5; St. Louis, 3. ,
Chicago, 5; Indianapolis, 2.
Brooklyn, 9; Buffalo, 1.
Wichita, 5; Topeka, 6.
Des Moines, 11; Sioux City, I.
Omaha, 7; St. Joseph, 3.
Nebraska State League.
York, 3; Superior, 6.
Grand Island, 4; Columbus, 1.
Tho Weather, , '!7m.
Generally fair. 'itaCTl
v. .v V
Photo Ty Aninii-i" V;-"-s Association.
POMP mil ROYAL
FUNERAL AT VIENNA
Emperor Francis Joseph sod he w
Heir to Throne Frssenl.
Vienna, July 4. In the presence of
Empercr Frantic Jot-oph, Hit; new heir
to the throm- Arcliciuke Ciiai U s I vv.n
ci.s Josfiih n.iiiiy ar lunikes ai:J an. h
duchoss, abiuct minister;;, i:ij.icm;Us
and hiirh military ami civil official!?,
funeral services for tlu Arthtluke
Fianeis Fertliiiand and lii:? wife, t!ie
Duchess of Il-jhcnbcrg. who we re as
sassinated last wc - k, v, re held .n
the chapel cf th" Ilofburg.
Kir.pcror Francis .ioseih and the
members of the imperial fam.ly as
semliled in the (lobelia salon of the
llofburs and proceeded thence to the
chapel. The aged emperor and the
now hoir apparent to the throne occu
pied sats on the oratorium above the
high altar, while the ambassadors had
places on the left. Twenty members
of the corps of 'gentlemen -at-arms, in
gorgeous uniforms, stood at attention
at the sides of the catafalque.
The ecclesiastical procession, when
the emprror and the imperial party
had taken their seats, came s.owly
dowu the aisle, headed by the court
master of ceremonies and twenty
acolytes, carrying lighted candles,
and took place; at the sides of tho
coffins. The cardinal prmce, J'llll,
archbishop of Vienna, assisted by two
bishops, officiated at the service, which
was very brief. The only music was
an anthem, which was beautifully
sung by the court choir, composed en
tirely of boys.
COLONEL DEFIES PENROSE
Conferences of Roosevelt and Demo
crats Cause Stir.
Oyster Bay, X. Y., July 4. It was
learned that following the visit to
Colcnel Roosevelt by Mayor Mitchel of
New York, other Democratic leaders
probably will come here to confer with
the former president. Their identity
was not disclosed.
Colonel Roosevelt laughed when he
learned that Senator Penrose of Penn
sylvania had promised to publish let
ters written to him by the colonel
when president, if the latter made an
other attack on him.
"I shall bo delighted," ho said, "to
have Mr. Penrose publish any letters
of mine and I shall publish some of
them myself in case he does not pub
lish some of those I think it best to
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Closing Quotations on the Chicago
Board of Trade.
Chicago, July 4. Closing prices:
Wheat July, Tac; Sept., TS'Ac.
Corn July, 67c; Sept., tlVvc.
Oats July, 35sc; Sept., C5".Cc
Lard July, $1(U2':.; Sept., $10.27!:..
Ribs July, $11.80; Sept.. $11.7."..
Chicago Cash Prices No. 2 hard
wheat, Sl'i(flS2'iC; No. 2 yellow corn,
6S"i(ftG9!-jC; No. 2 white oats, SG'ld
371ic; standard, 37:!i3SVic.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, July 4. Cattle Receipts,
1,000; steady; beeves, $7.13(59.43;
cows and heifers, $3.700 8. SO; steers,
$G.508.20; stockers and feeders, $3.73
77.90; calves, $6.70(ft 9.73. Hogs Re
ceipts, 11.000; strong; bulk of sales,
$S.258.45; light, $8.10(5 S.50; heavy,
$7.938.55; rough, $7.93(?l S.10; pigs,
$7.25S.20. Sheep Receipts, 8,000;
sheep, $3.2;i(rtC; yearlings, $G.257.40;
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha, July 4. Cattle Re
ceipts, 150; steady: beef steers, $7-30
9.10; cows and heifers, $3.50S.23;
stockers and feeders. $''.23 (IS; bulls,
$5.257.30; calves, $7.30ffl0. Hogs
Receipts, G.900; 5c higher; bulk of
sales, $S.208.23; top, $S.30. Sheep
Receipt?, 3.GG6; 1 O 33c lower for the
week; Iambs, $8.50 9; wethers, $3.25
O5.60; ewes, $4.254.80.
BOTH ARE LIKELY TO RECOVER.
Eric Lar.tela Demands Correspondent
Favorable to Western Federation Be
Deported Executive Will Not Take
Action and Affray Follows.
Butte. Mont., July 4. I.ouis P. p.i;..
can, mayor of Uutte, was stabbed three
limes and, prostrate, shot his assail
ant, Eric l.antela, a Finnish miner, in
Both men probably will recover.
Tho affray to;?k place in ?lr. Dan
can's ofiice, whither Lantela went to
outer protest against the presence in
r.utte of Frank Altonen of Negaimee,
Mich., correspondent for a Finnish
newspaper of Hancock, Mich.
This piiper has sided with the cfil
ci.ils of the "Western Federation of
Miners as against a faction of l;ute
miners No. 1, which recently broke
away and formed a new organization,
rnd tho mayor was asked to order Al
tonen out of town. He was toid that
250 Finnish miners favoring the new
organization had decided that Butte
was not a good place for t h 3 man, and
had adopted resolutions culling lor his
"I have no power to force an Amer
ican citizen to leave." th- mayor is
said to have told his petitioners, some
of whom appeared not to agree with
When Lantela appeared at tho may
or's office lie reiterated tho demand
that Altonen be ordered from town.
The mayor stat'-d his position again
and I-antc!a began stabbing. His at
tack felled the mayor, who shot from
INNOCENT. YEARS IN paiSCK
Convict 3rv?nrj Life Term For Mur.
der Another Committed.
Washington. July 4. A ease of one
man serving a lift- sentence for a mur
der which another has confessed was
revealed wln President Wilson
sianed a commutation which will open
the doors of I.oavenworth penitentiary
to Samuel Co'trane, doing a life sen
teiue there for a murder which a prls
oner in the Oklahoma state peniten
tiary recently confessed.
Co'trane !:a been confined for more
than ten years for the crime a jury
decided last September Tom Watson,
now in the Oklahoma penitentiary,
committed. He has been in Leaven
worth rineo February, 10'7. when he
was convicted, but was in jail also for
neaily four years previoarly awaiting
WILSON IN HISTORIC CHAL1
President Trlks In Independence Hall
Philadelphia. July 4. The chair
used by John Hancock during tho ses
sion of the continental congress was
occupied by President Wilson here to
day when lie delivered his address at
the Fourth of July ceremonies at Inde
pendence hall. The table upon which
lay the Declaration of Independence
as the delegates came forward to sign
u, was pjaccu in iront oi the presi
dent, and a pitcher used by George
Washington was on the table filled
with ico water.
BRYAN ISSUES STATEMENT
Disclaims Responsibility For Alleged
Remarks of Williams.
"Washington, July 4. Responsilil
uy ior puuusnea statements criticis
ing conditions in Albania, credited to
George Fred Williams, minister of the
Lnited States to Greece, was dis
claimed by the state department in a
formal statement issued by Secretary
The minister's report on his activi
ties in the Balkans has rot reached
Washington, and therefore officials of
the government have been silent con
cerning press dispatches quoting him.
Election Officials Are Indicted.
Indianapolis, July 4. Fifteen Dem
ocratic and Progressive election offi
cials, who served on election boards
in three precincts at county primaries,
Hay 5, were indicted by the Marion
county grand jury on charges of con
p pi racy to commit felonies by destroy
tng Democratic tally sheets, by enter
ing on Democratic tally sheets votes
which were net legally voted and by
recording names of persons who did
Hurt In Train Wreck.
Macon, Ga., July 4. Six persons
verc seriously injured and more than
a score of others hurt when a Fourth
of July excursion train on the Georgia
Southern and Florida railroad collided
bead-on with a Macon and Birming
b?m inilroad local passenger train,
seven miles south of here.
Denounce Christmas Celebrations.
Detroit, July 1. Municipal Christ
mas celebrations were denounced an
sectarian and contrary to the spirit of
America by the delegates attending
the meeting of the central conference
of American rabbis here. A resolu
tion protesting against tho celebra
tions was adopted, , , - , j
b;; - Vjti- -'K! f
v-s-Sj flit. "-
-. V '
Photo by American Prpss Aspoolation.
UGHTKIfIG KILLS TWoT
Building In Viiich Crowd Take
Refuse Struck oy Belt.
Sallisav.-, Okla., July 4. Two p?r
r.or.s were hilled and fifteen seriously
injured at a picnic ground near Sal-lisavv-
when a building in which many
persons had taken r fuge from a storm
was strtirk by lightning and wrecked.
&ecral thousand persons were on the
ground attending a Foi:;th of July cel
cbrr.ticn and p'-'litical rally. United
States Seii'-.tor Gore, who had just fm-ishc-d
speaking when the crowd was
driven to shelter, was not injured.
Th? dead are: Hooper McKeill, a
you ih of Sa1!iaw; John Stewart, a
farmer of Atkins, Okla.
Probably fatally injured: G'orge
Martin, superintendent of Sallisaw
Light and Power company; James
r'ddincr, a lineman; Albert Peters of
Sailisaw, Mrs. Martha Foster of Sal
Besides' those seriously hurr. a score
I or more persons were knocked to the
ground and bruised.
Five others are reported to have
met death in the storm. It was said
that two women injured on tho picnic
grounds had died after being removed.
A rumor a'so said three children
had been hilled bv lightning in a
gyp-5' camp near the town.
MRS. CARMAN 0M THE GRILL
Wife of Fhysician on Stand at Inquiry
Into Woman's Death.
Freeport, X. Y., July 4. Mrs. Edwin
Carman, wife of the physician in
whose office Mrs. Louise Bailey, wife
oi a wealthy Xew York manufacturer,
was mysteriously murdered Tuesday
night, sat on the witness stand at the
coroner's inquest more than two hours
and submitted to a rigid cross-examination
concerning her actions just
prior to the killing, just after it and
at the moment it occurred.
Mrs. Carman denied that she was
on the porch of her home just before
the murder, that she had walked on
the ground floor while Mrs. Bailey was
in her husband s office or that she en
tered the ofliee while the victim's body
was still lying on the floor.
Mrs. Carman told substantially the
name story she related the morning
after the murder.
SEEK TO ENJOIN SHERIFF
Westinghouse Strikers Want Deputies
Withdrawn From Plant.
Pittsburgh. July 4. Bridget Ken
ney, secretary of the Allegheny Con
genial Industrial; William A. Thomas,
John O'Kcefe, George Harthorn and
George L. Bradley, members of the
general strike committee, filed a bill
in equity in the common pleas court
asking that George W. Richards, sher
iff of Allegheny county, be required to
ivithdraw immediately from the vicin
ity of all Westinghouse plants the
men deputized ny mm. juuge .Mar
shall Brown set Jul- 7 as the date for
Four Killed When Train Hits Handcar.
Seville, O., July 4. Four Italians
were killed and eigne otnei were
seriously injured two miles east of
here when a worktrain on the Cleve
land, Lorain and Wheeling railroad
ran down a handcar. There were
twelve men on the handcar. All
either killed or hurt.
Cocaine Sellers Convicted.
Chicago, July 4. The second trial
of Truax, Greene & Co, for the illegal
ale of cocaine resulted in conviction
and infliction of a fine of $650 in the
municipal court here. The jury dis
agreed in the first trial.
French Aviator Killed by Fall.
Rheims, France, July 4. Corporal
Gabriel Godefrey of the French army
nriation corps was killed and Corporal
Emile Mirat fatally injured by a fall
of 800 feet in a monoplane, of which
they had lost control.
STATE PAYS 528,590
Fourteen State Institutions Cost One
Hund'-ed and Seventy Thousand
Doliars for Salaries in Six Months
Rural Carriers Hold Annual Meeting.
Lincoln. Xeb., July G. Salaries of
officials and wages of employes of
siaie institutions comprise from one
fiith to twofilths of the total main
tenance costs at each iur titutiou,
according to fisnues given out by the
board of control.
The i-ighect P'r capita is evidenced
a' tho stale tubercular hospital. There
th" number ot inmates is low as com
pared to other institutions, save the
institute .':t Mil lord. These threo
iiitftitution? are really in a class by
themselves in this respect. At the
Nebraska City school, however. Super
intend: nt Abbott has succeeded in
hooping the per capita down to ?3S.SS,
a:, compared to the ?;t)lA'.i which is
recorded at the Kearney hospital.
Of the more populous institutions,
Ftipc lintendc nt Fast of the Beatrice
institute for i'eel !e-minied takes front
rank with a maintenance cost of
$1 .;. Superintendent Baxter of tho
Ilastingp asylum, however, number.-?
considered, doe? better than that.
With his nearly 1.2eu P''i'i'?niS his fig
ure is set at $10.72. Both of the otiir
r.sylums, with smaller number of in
mates, run above that mark, although
a'! threo are keeping their costs down
to a remarkably low figure. The state
ays in the fourteen institutions un
der control of the board an average
of $28,59u for the combined lot per
month, or a total of $171,345.32 for tho
six months ending May 11.
Weidman Eack From Panama.
Charles '. Weidman, former chief
cf the Lincoln fire department and
Jr.-r several years in charge of the
'ire fighters of tho Panama canal zone,
Las return-S to Lincoln. Reorganiza
tion of the zone department, placing
the department under army officials,
has lesulted in the letting out of Mr.
Weidmin. Ho will visit in Lincoln
for a few week3.
Rural Mail Carriers Hold Meeting.
One hundred members of the Xe-
braska llura' Mail Carriers' associa
tion held their annual meeting hero.
Officers elected were: President, J. C.
Monkright. Seward; vice president.
C. A. Morton, Cheney; secretary, K.
W. Cleft, Humboldt; treasurer, W. J.
Three File for Office.
Filings with the secretary of state
include the following:
C. W. Bcal of Broken Bow, Populist,
for state senate.
A. D. Snenecr of Barneston, Repub
lican, for state senate.
William A. Smith of Boomer, Demo
crat, for lower legislative house.
OFFERED CHANCE TO WED
Five Beautiful Daughters, However,
Spoil Dad's Contract.
Hastings, Neb., July G. "I need five
harvest hands for more than a nionjth.
Wages, $3 per day; chicken once a
day; washing, mending and a good
bed in the hay mow. Every worthy
young hired man will have a chance
to marry one of my five daughters.
If he wins one of them he gets 1G0
acres of land thrown in, but he s got
to make good in more ways than one."
Ambrose Huntington, a Giltner
farmer, tacked the above sign on a
tree in front of his farm house near
Giltner. Five men were selected from
a list of fifty applicants, but Mr.
Huntington gave out the sad Infor
mation that his five beautiful daugh
ters, ranging in age from eighteen to
twenty-six, bad left for an extended
visit in New England.
Body of Boy Found in River.
Blair, Neb., July G. Tho badly de
composed body of a boy about six or
seven years old was found floating in
tho river just below the railroad
bridge by a fisherman. The body was
clad only in blue overalls and a striped
shirt, tho left leg wa.? off below the
knee and tho overalls rolled up on the
right leg. The body looked as if it
had been in the water a couple of
Crawford Light Plant Sold.
Crawford, Neb.. July C S. A. Oliver
has sold the Crawford electric light
plant to tho Intermountain Railway
Light and Power company of Colorado
Springs. Z. F. Warner, the head engi
neer of the plant, will continue as
Run Down by Auto and Killed.
South Omaha, Neb., July G. Whilo
crossing Q street at Twenty-seventh
Simon Kertesz, a Rumanian, was
struck by an automobile owned and
driven by Frank Damke, a saloon
keeper of Ralston, and died a few
Aged Farmer Stricken.
Blair, Neb., July G. Detrick Lall
inann, a wealthy German farmer,
sixty-one years cf age, living near
Talbast-i, this county, while attending
tho celebration here, was stricken
with apoplexy and lies at the Blair
hospital in a critical condition.
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