Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901, September 12, 1895, Image 6

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Our eccentricity
blame foolery."
la our
The job of christianiing China should
be let to the lowest bidder.
Bloomer balls are all the rage now.
Chicago seems to have set the pace.
The man wearing a black eye Is in
mourning because the other fellow
didn't get it.
. .
Whipping the overloaded team Is a i
, ' ..I
poor way of trying to overcome the
rauits or a bad road.
If all good intentions were promptly
carried out, the millenium would be
along in just a little bit.
The Chinaman should be taught to
feel something of the respect for an
American citizen that he has for a
Nails have gone up $26 per ton owing
to the approach of a presidential elec
tion. So many campaign lies will have
. to be nailed.
Of the 110 snakes just slain by an
Ohio farmer, one had two heads. The
snake-story season is still with us, and
there are other farmers.
Mrs. Davis of Indiana, aged 104
whose tobacco pipe has been buried
with her, does not seem to have realized
that nicotine might finally cary her off.
Cycling in the east has seriously ; for sending unbailable matter through
affected the sale of pianos, for whereas , the mails.
the girl who used to work the pedal to I The state bank has just been organ
the misery of others now works it for : Jzed at Falls City, with a capital of
her own pleasure. The evolution is ac- ! ooo. Jt will open for business bep-
Cepted' j W. L. Merchant and E. O. Orton of
Edison's definition of electricity is "a
mysterious fluid about which nothing is
known." This is an old definition of
water in Kentucky, but it does not fol
low that water and electricity are
An emu in the London Zoo is said to
be a perfect ventriloquist, being able
to throw its voice at will. It must be
related to the porcupine which, though
it cannot throw Its voice, very readily
slings a quill.
Ex-Senator W. M. Evarts spends
most of his time at his farm near
Windsor, Vt His sight is failing, but
he still takes a lively interest in all
current news. He is very much loved
nd honored by the people about him.
And now they say that bloomers art I
to be entirely superseded by the trim, i
closer-flttine knickerbockers, because!
closer-fitting knickerbockers, because
the latter are more convenient and
comfortable. Goodness gracious! How
much further is this convenient and
comfortable argument to be advanced?
The progressive newspapers of thi
land are full of "good roads." but the
country at large is still full of "bad"
roaas, xjui u Know oetter is to ao Dei- j and Tekamah to Omaha,
ter, in many cases and now that so The bed of the piaUe river at Goth.
much splendid preaching is being done cnburff iast week was almost dry, the
along this line of thought it is probable ! only water flowing being a small stream
that more or less of it will sooner or which flowed in the north channel,
later be put into practice. "Good roads" j The irrigation ditches have been ab
is now In the air everywhere. By and , orbing about all the water in the river
bv thev mav be down on the surface of i tnis Jear-
the earth, where men can utilize them
for traveling purposes.
There is a new fad in bicycle riding
that is rapidly gaining in rural popu
larity .although it is not likely that it !
will ever be introduced in the larger The Newman Grove Advertiser coin
cities. The problem that confronted i Plains that thir town is discriminated
the country swains was how to take a ! aeains in the matter of freight rates
lady with them for a spin without her
riding an extra wheel, or putting them
to the expense of a "bicycle built for
two." Inventive minds have solved the
difficulty. Two young men owning
bicycles join forces and fasten their
wheels together by a board that serves
as a seat for the lady of their choice.
The disadvantage of this system is that
each fellow is obliged to be content
with half a girl, but despite this its
use is growing.
Statistics showing the amount of the
government receipts and expenditures
per head of population over a period of
a decade and a half are given in the
last, report of the treasury department.
According to the figures compiled by
him, the receipts for the year 1894 show
the lowest amount per capita for the
entire period, being only $4,455. The
highest figures were reached in 1882.
when the amount was $7,864. The ex
penditures per capita, on the other
hand, reached a high figure last year,
viz., $5,346, the largest amount for any
year with the exception of 1891 and
1S93, the latter year furnishing the
larger amount, namely, $5,659. The
low-water mark was reached in 1886,
when the expenditures were $4,210 per
capita. The expenditures on account
' of pensions reached the highest amount
per capita in 1893, but with the excep
tion of that year, the year 1894 fur
nished the highest amount per capita
nnder that head.
With a population of 400,000,000 peo
ple, ChTna has only 100 physicians. A
nation cannot help Increasing rapidly
under such conditions. Summerville
Journal. The Journal should have
added that in China a physician who
fails to cure his patient Is Instantly
put to death. That explains it.
Bismarck's head has been measured
by a German sculptor, and found to be
enormous. The volume of the skull is
the greatest on record. But when it
comes to a swelled head Bismarck "isn't
in ifwith the young Emperor William.
York is pulling for a free mail deliv-
, ery system.
The citv schools of Norfolk opened
with an enrollment of 900.
Colfax county has voted bonds with
. which to purchase a poor farm.
purcua&e a, pour
I Real estate men of Pierce county are
. V. : . 1 , HV.; Via
state fair.
A very successful teachers' institute
of two weeks' duration was held in
West Point.
Fifty acres of land in Lincoln coun
ty, under the ditch, yielded 4,000 bush
els of oats.
I Nelson's High school opened with a
; decreased attendance compared with
one year ago.
b . T
Farmers in Lancaster county can
8ee the fair anJ a circug aU f one
! price of admission.
J. R Ueiter of Purdum has an acre
J cf ground that this year produced 500
' bushels of potatoes.
Near Deweese a farmer, by the irri
gation process, got 3,000 bushels of
onions from three acres.
M. Dowling of North Bend is proud
of his success in raisin'? a sutrar beet
I weighing seven pounds.
Melville Martix, a Lincoln saloon
keeper, was fatally shot by one Dailey,
a printer, with whom he had quarreled.
Humphrey dealers have sold 530,000
worth of self-binders, threshing- ma
chines, mowers and cultivators this
I ' wn toi'xh men of i'awnee Citv made
tne trip to phillipsburg, Kansas, on
wheels, a distance of two hundred
There is now in sight the promise of
an acreage of 4,000 acres for sugar beets
for the location of a factory at Table
A young school teacher named Rich
ards, residing at Clarkson, was arrested
: Peoria, 111., were in Pa wee City the
( other day, having rode their bicycles
, the entire distance, 670 miles, in five
; days.
Will Young, one of Oakland's prom
inent young men, died last week, aged
22. He had just finished his course at
the law department of the State uni
versity. A farmer near Wakefield brought
five onions to town that weighed just a
pound apiece. A state that can grow
such onions is bound to forge ahead
under any financial system.
Grand Master Workman J. G. Tate
of the Ancient Order of United
Workman has just returned from a
visit to his old home in England. His
health was improved greatly by the
Hay shippers in the vicinity of Chap
pell and Kimball have been made hap
py by the action of the Union Pacific
in reducing the freight charges on hay
0 cents a ton from tnose points to
Peter Smith, who has irrigated his
farm on Shell creek, expects to gather
100 bushels of corn to the acre, Hefore
plowing the land in the spring he
turned on the water and has Hooded
the land but once since.
Decatur people are deeply interested
in the report that the Illinois Central
railroad win cross the .Missouri river
?ve.p. the n?w ridgr lou y and
Some unknown party concealed a box
of parlor matches in a bundle of grain
on a farm near Creston. When the
bundle went through the machine the
matches were ignited. The machine
was pulled away from the burning
stack just in time to save it.
to such an extent that their buyers can
not pay within 6 to 10 cents per bushel
for wheat what neighboring towns pay.
Last spring there were over 15,000
apple trees set out within a radius of
ten miles of Plattsmouth, and the pros
pects are that nearly twice as many
will be set out next spring. A horti
culturalist said that experience had
proven Cass county to be one of the best
fruit counties in the state, and no doubt
inside of five years the shipment of
fruit from there will be immense.
The perfidous conduct of M. L Stan
nard, who for several years ran a mar
ble shop in Falls City, has just been
made public. It seems from reports
that while he left his family on their
place a little way east of that city,
ostensibly on the business of his trade,
he really deserted them last December
and on May 1 he married a Sioux City
widow at Millbank.
The bank examiners have divided up
the state into four sections, in which
they will work. Examiner Cline will
have the southwest part and the Elk
horn line of road and Scribner branch.
Examiner McGrew takes the. southeast
counties, and Examiner Dodder takes
the Union Pacific line of road, the cen
tral counties north of that road east to
Central City, and several river counties.
Examiner Cowdrey takes the north
west section.
Asked to explain the import of the
initiative and referendum, a western
paper says it means that "the horns go
with the hide."
O. E. Scott and A. E. Kemper of
North Bend have commenced to rebuild
their business houses recently de
stroyed by fire.
Preparations are being made in
Ames for feeding a large number of
cattle the coming winter, and the first
shipment is expected about the 10th of
L L. Yoey of Harrisonburg, who fell
from his horse the other day, breaking
his collar bone, has had the same bone
broken twice before.
G. A. Porter, the Wood fork mur
derer, is making preparation for his
trial, which will come up in the district
court at Springview, September 24.
Porter is still in jail at that place and
begins to look some the worse for wear.
His wife and children are up from the
ranch each week to visit him.
Hermer Get the Penitentiary Contract.
The board of public lands and build
ings met yesterday, says the Lincoln
Journal, and decided to award the pen
tentiary contract to Warden Beemer.
Buckstaff Bros, of this city presented
seven different propositions in their bid
and Mr. Beemer presented one, which
the board accepted as the best. In
brief, Mr. Beemer agrees to core for
convicts at 40 cents per capita, the state
to furnish him all penitentiary prop
erty and keep the same in repair, he in
return to account for all money re
ceived and paid out, and to refund to
the state all moneys coming into his
hands, less $3,000. . He is to pay his own
bookkeeper out of the 83,000.
This proposition is construed by some
to mean that the board will be in con
trol of the penitentiary contract and
conduct it for the benefit of the state,
Mr. Beemer retaining as his share a fair
salary. - Those who have investigated
the proposition find no fault with it.
If the contract is worth what the ap
praisers say it is under Mr. Beemers
bid, the state will get the benefit of all
profits. Mr. Beemer is considered one
of the best managers who ever occupied
the position of warden, and it is gen
erally believed that under his bid the
state has a good show of getting every
cent that can possibly be made off con
vict labor.
A Reunion Note.
Hastings Dispatch: The crowd a
Camp Sherman was larger than ever
today. Very few people have esti
mated it at less than 50.000. The whole
camp was a mass of moving humanity.
Camp Logan also had a large crowd
this afternoon. There is only about
sixty rods of vacant space between the
camps and that space was literally
packed with people.
The Women's Belief corps had a very
interesting camp fire last night Mrs.
Mary R. Morgan presided. The wel
come address was made by Mrs. Mary
J. Dodd and responded to by Mrs. C. rl
Adams of Superior. Other addresser
were made by Mesdames Mollie G.
Hards, Itupier, Anna Potter and Mrs.
Marv R. Morgan. Miss Maude Dil-
worth gave a recitation and Judge and
Mrs. Beall favored the audience with
some excellent music.
Attempted Suicide of a Xebraskan.
Buffalo N. Y.) dispatch: R. T. Allen
of Omaha, Neb., shot and badly
wounded himself on a New York Cen
tral train a few miles from Buffalo.
Allen was traveling with his wife.
They had been to New Jersey and were
returning to Nebraska. Leaving his
wife for a moment Allen went to the
toilet room at the rear of the car, and a
moment later the passengers were
startled by a pistol shot. Several men
rushed to the snot and found Allen
lving in a pool of blood, which oozed
from a bullet wound in his left side.
He was cared for as well as could be
on the cars, and when the train reach
ed Buffalo was taken to the Emergency
hospital. The doctors found that the
bullet had just touched the apex of
the heart. The aim was well directed,
and bad not the bullet struck some
hard substance in his clothing and
glanced off he would have been killed.
It is thought he will recover. Later
While in the hospital Allen succeeded
in getting hold of a bottle of carbolic
acid, swallowing a large dose, with
fatal effects. His last words were:
"This time I've closed the game for
The licet Sugar Crop.
Correspondence Omaha Bee: Tht
Oxnard Beet Sugar company of Grand
Island will this year, beyond any ques
tion of doubt, make the largest run in
the history of the beet sugar industry
in America.
W. H. Baird has been at work an
alyzing beets. He stated that the beets
for their present condition as to matur
ity are showing up splendidly, most of
them averaging from 10 to 14 per cent.
The late rains, while not injuring the
crop, have retarded its development.
And in view of this fact the company
has decided to give an additional price
per ton to those contractors who will
make later deliveries. For November
deliveries the company will pay 23
cents extra per ton; for December beets
30 cents; for January beets 35 cents;
for February beets 40 cents per ton.
When asked what, in his opinion,
would the crop for this factory be,
Ferrar stated that they figured on no
less than 35,000 tons. I his. he said,
was the lowest possible estimate. The
factory had about 4,000 acres contracted
at the beginning of the season. Sup
posing 500 acres in the different coun
ties had failed, there still would be
3,500 acres in good condition, and these
will certainly average more than ten
tons to the acre. A few farmers who
have taken good care of their beets ex
pect to harvest twenty-five tons to the
acre. The Grand Island factory ex
pects to begin the manufacture of sugar
September 1 and run five or six months.
Two hundred men per day will be em
ployed, half of them on the day shift
and the other on the night.
That Sham Battle.
In regard to the statement that Gov
ernor Holcomb issued an order prohib
iting guards from taking part in a pro
posed sham battle with the Grand
Army men. Adjutant General Barry
said the governor was not consulted.
He and Major Fechet alone were re
sponsible. He stated that the G. A. R.
reunion committee advertised a sham
battle without any authority. The
committee first went so far as to get
out a program for the national guards,
but the chairman of that committee
kindly withdrew the programs from
circulation when so requested by the
militia authorities. The adjutant gen
eral states that a sham battle was op
posed from the Start by Major Fechet
and himself for various reasons, one
being the liability to accident as proven
by past experience.
Clothes do not make the man, but
they have a good deal to do In making
a woman.
To dally much with subjects mean
end low, proves that the mind Is weak
or makes it so.
Some gentlemen posing: as reformers
would not be permitted to play In a
square crap game.
One half the world don't know the
number of patches the other half wears
under its coat-tails.
Those who denounce capital as a
curse always seem anxious to have the
curse come home to them.
T. J. Mahoney of Omaha Placed at tht
Head of the Ticket W. 8. Ashby of
liildreth and J. II. Ames of Lincoln for
Regents What la Set Forth In the
Platform of Principles A Telegram
From Carlisle.
The Gold Wlag of Democracy.
For supreme Judge. T.J. MAHONEY.Omaha
F- r.f. i W. H. AMIHV. liildreth
lor regents j AMKS incoin.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 7. The
"straight" democratic state convention
met in this city on Thursday and placed
in nomination the above ticket. Euclid
Martin of Omaha called the meeting to
The presiding officer announced that
R. S. Bibb of Beatrice had been select
ed by the committee for temporary
chairman, and C M. Hubnerof Nebras
ka City as temporary secretary. The
convention accepted them.
The chairman appointed as a com
mittee on credentials: O. IL Scott of
Thayer, Ben D. Therward of Holt, J.
11. Miller of Hall, U. li McMullin of
Dixon, and I. W. Hawes of Kearney.
As a committee on permanent organ
ization these were appointed: . li.
Mcliugh of Douglas, D. W. Cook of
Gage, lw E. Dunphy of Seward, (J. A.
J. Morse of Pawnee, and Jacob Bigler
of Chase.
The committee on credentials report
ed the list of delegates and no contests.
The temporary organization was
made permanent with .the addition of
Ed McCullough of Butler as assistant
On motion of N. S. liar wood of Lan
caster a committee of seven on resolu
tions was appointed. These were X.
S. Uarwood of Lancaster, John A. Mc
Shane of Douglas, D. P. Kolfe of Otoe,
G. M. Shellentaigerof Douglas, George
1. Marvin of Gage, J. J. Mcintosh of
Cheyenne, and F. G. lladler of Web
ster. They brought in the following:
The democrats of Xebraska, in con
vention assembled, congratulate the
country upon the sure signs of return
ing prosperity. In spite of the evil
predictions alike of protectionists and
silver inflationists, the country is stead
ily and surely gaining ground, thus
justifying the wisdom of the reversal
of the republican policies of protective
tariff taxes and coinage of a redundant
quantity of token-dollars. The fact
that the wheels of industry, so long
silenced as a consequence of these poli
cies by a long and depressing panic,
have resumed their wonted motion and
that more than 300.000 laoorers are re
ceiving an increase of wages of 1- per
cent proves this assertion.
We send greeting and congratula
tions to Grover Cleveland and his cab
inet, not only for their wise and pru
dent course which has aided so much
in bringing about the better financial
condition, but also for their firm and
fearless adherence throughout the long
depression to sound principles of econ
omies; for their just conception of the
rights of the whole people, and for
their unswerving fidelity in upholding
and protecting the honor and integrity
of the nation against organized mob
We indorse the national democratic
platform of 1S92 and the interpretation
placed thereon by the president, and
we declare ourselves unequivocally and
unreservedly for that metallic money
as the standard unit, the bullion and
mint value of which are approximate
the same, the purchasing power of
which, regardless of government mint
age, is the least fluctuating in all the
markets of the civilized world. We
insist upon this policy as especially
necessary for the protection of the
farmers, laborers and property owning
debtors the most defenseless victims
of unstable money and fluctuating cur
rency. Free coinage of silver, 1G to 1, means
silver monometallism; it means poorer
money and less of it; it means less
wages for the laboring man and less
actual money for the farmer and very
much less credit, as well as money for
the business man. It means bank
ruptcy for all, save the mine owner.
We recognize in the issue and reissue
of our treasury notes a serious menace
to the stability of the national finances
and we favor the retirement of all
treasury notes at the earliest possible
moment with proper and safe guaran
tees for maintaining the necessary vol
ume of the currency which shall be de
vised by a competent, non-partisan cur
rency commission.
The constitution of this state pro
vides that no religious test shall be
made as a qualification for office. - That
provision we accept both in the letter
and in the spirit and we condemn every
attempt by secret societies or other
wise to proscribe any portion of our
citizens on account of their religious
beliefs or affiliations.
T. C. Marshall nominated T. J. Ma
honey for candidate for justice of the
supreme court The nomination was
made by acclamation and D. W. Camp
and J. If. Ames conducted the nominee
to the platform.
Mr. Mahoney was greeted with ap
plause when he stepped to the front of
the stage to make his speech of thanks.
He said that whether locally the con
test was crowned . by victory or defeat
he thought, that the duty of the con
vention had been done by holding up
before the people the principles of their
party. Whether there was one vote or
100,000 for the candidate of a party if
it was true to principle it was right,
temporary success did not measure the
success of a party.
The nomination of candidates for re
gents of the State university were
made. The candidates were: W. S.
Ashby, Hildreth; J. F. Canyon, McCook;
John II. Ames, Lincoln; S. S. Green,
Gage; F. P. Welton, Dakota. The roll
was called and the result announced to
be: Ashby 311, Canyon 60, Ames 401.
Green 402, Welton 118. Ames and
Ashby were declared the nominees of
the convention.
The state central committee re
elected Euclid Martin chairman, and
J. B. Sheean secretary.
.4. California Physician Recall Uncred
Itable Things lie Had Done.
Los Angei.ks, Cal., Sept. 'J. Dr. W.
O. McLeod, a well known physician of
this city, knows some chapters of
Swindler Fraker's life that have not
appeared in print. He said to-day
"Fraker always was a shrewd, mean
fellow. I knew him when he was a
young man. He began to practice
without a diploma at Triplett, Mo.
This was law breaking, but fie was
never arrested for it. Before long he
turned druggist. His store was really an
unlicensed liquor shop. He was arrested
for this offense and his business was
broken up. He married and moved to
Excelsior Springs, a watering place
seventy miles away. His wife was a
good, respectable girl. Two j'ears
later she was home on a visit when
her clothes and all her little belong
ings unexpectedly made their appear
ance, and with them a message from
Fraker that she need never comeback.
He declared that she was too jealous
and that he was done with her. His
wife loved him very much and she
wanted a reconciliation. At
gave it up and applied for a
and some time after married
ond husband.
last she
her sec-
"Fraker seemed to get into all sorts
of little scrapes. He would do some
mean thing and sink low in everyone's
estimation, but always managed to get
back into the' town's good graces
again. He did get a medical diploma
at last I believe he never married
again. His father and mother died
when he was a little boy and he was
brought up by an - uncle, but was
thrown on his own resources early in
life and drifted by slow degrees from
little things to worse ones."
Fraker to Resume Practice.
Excklsior Springs, Mo., Sept. 9.
Dr. Fraker has announced that he will
return here as soon as he gets out on
bail and resume his practice. He has
made application for his old office
rooms, the ones he occupied when he
left. Already there is a reaction and
some of Fraker's admirers are falling
away from their idolatry of him.
They honestly believed him dead and
followed him with respect until his re
turn, but they are unwilling to gr any
further with him. Dr. Fraker has en
gaged Captain Karris and Mr. Love
lace of Richmond and .lohn Dougherty
and ex-Senator Simerall of Liberty to
defend him.
The Choctaw Railway Wins.
Guthrie, Ok., Sept. 9. In the case
of government vs.the Choctaw railway
company for an injunction to prevent
the company from building on any
other route save that approved by the
secretary of the interior, the supreme
court of the territory decided against
the government, refusing the injunc
Army officers are trying to get Sec
retary Lamont to recommend issuing
an extra ration to them when they are
in the field.
Dr. Salmon, chief of animal indus
try, reports that dangerous diseases
are brought into the country with im
ported Normandy cattle.
Ex-Congressman t'aruth of Kentucky
has come out for Carlisle for president.
Rev. J. R. Ramsey was suspended
from the ministry by the Missouri
The mayor, chief of police and twenty-one
others were arrested at Lamont,
I1L, for crooked practices.
An Alabama non-political state con
vention has been called for free coin
age and fair elections.
The board of Mississippi levee com
missioners is saiii to be out 75,000
through gross negligence.
Governor Oates and Congressmen
i Clarke have come out as candidates for
Senator Pugh's seat in Alabama.
Alfred Bingen, member of the Genoa
banking company that failed, was ar
rested in Amsterdam.
The ringleader of the Ku-Cheng riot
has been caught. Twenty-three riot-
i ers have been convicted.
The man who threw the bomb in
Rothschild's bank says that he is a de
serter from the army.
Peter Styers, the oldest locomotive
engineer in the country, died at Beth
lehem, Pa., aged T3 years.
The Spanish government has agreed
to pay the Mora claim of S!,." 00,000 in
Washington September 16.
Mrs. Libbie Schmidt, wife of a New
York physician, in Oklahoma to secure
a divorce, died at Guthrie.
William Holland, an Oklahoma
cattleman, was found murdered near
Alva, Ok. Indian robbers are sus
pected. Mrs. Nicholas Ohm, jr., i,nd her
father-in-law were killed near Pitts
burg, Pa., while on their way to a,
funeral, by being struck by a train.
Sarah Simpson, aged 13 3ears,
daughter of the Kev. Adam Simpson,
of Manchester, Tenn.. was married to
Frank Sharp, a middle aged widower
of means.
By order of his grace, Arehb'shop
William H. (iross of Oregon, M. J.
Kelly, a Catholic priest in etiarge of
the parish at Cedar Mills, has been
suspended from the priesthood for
wilfully persisting in slandering a
sister in the order.
Wearied with life and believed to le
half demented, H. L. Cole, a collector
for the Charles Francis Adams intei
ests at Kansas City, Mo., swallowed
two ounces of carbolic acid on a street
car and died.
Professor E. Stone Wigirins. who
nraAintaii tVi irrpat Ktnrm that. rt1 i
ri-rwr" .:;i?tvr" r-r: r,:rr
over 1 11c Aiiaunv ouu x nuiuc m iitiri'ii,
1883, predicts a storm of equal violence
between the 17th and 2 1st of the pres
ent month.
Mrs. Charles Crowder of Pittsburg,
Kan., was found in bed unconscious,
she having taken laudanum with sui
cidal intent. This was her third at
tempt to take her lHe.
John S. Richardson, chairman of the
Kansas state Democratic central com
mittee, is missing, and it is openly de
clared by other Kansas leaders of the
party that he is keeping his where
abouts seoret in order to prevent a de
mand for a call of the committee to
take action regarding ,he further call
of a convention for the purpose of
pronouncing upon the silver question.
Organises a Sunday Baseball Nine to
Amuse the WorkinRmen.
Ansoma, Conn., Sept. 5. There is a
decided sensation in religious circles of
this city over the "advanced" position
assumed by Rev. Henry E. Davies of
the Congregational church, in refer
ence to Sunday observance.
The recent opening of Housatonio
park, with various Sunday attractions,
caused a crusade, led by all Cathoho
and Protestant pastors, except Mr.
Davies, who defied his colleagueB,
claiming that the days of "Blue Law
Sundays were passed and the people
should now realize the fact and con
duct themselves accordingly. He said
emphatically that the laboring elates
should have amusement on Sundays
and that all who thought otherwise
were hypocrites.
These statements were emphasized
by the formation of a baseball club by
the minister from among tho attend
ants at his church, and with them he
played at the park. The church at
once took up the matter, a division re
sulted, and at present the different
factions are denouncing the atti udes
of each other. A climax was reached
to-day, when Mr. Davies presented his
Express companies are fighting the
occupation tax at New London, Mc.
Re-enforcements to the number of
1,300 arrived at Havana from Spain.
Hail twelve inches in circumference
fell at New London, Ralls county, Mo.
Louis Brennan was thrown from a
train at Carrollton, Mo., and fatally
Utah women cannot vote till the
territory becomes a state, say the
Ben Riser, jr., and his wife are in
jail at Bloomington, 111., for having
stolen two horses.
The revenue statement shows that
$117,000 more revenue was received in
July than in August.
Mrs. Alice Fleming of New York is
under arrest on suspicion of having
murdered her mother.
A bank has been organized at Neo
desha, Kan., with S25.UOG capital and
leading men as d;rectors.
Dr. A. M. Hutchinson of Hutchin
son, Kan., Las been appointed head
physician at the state reformatory.
It is announced that Satoili.after be
ing made cardinal, will remain in the
United States as pro delegato apo
Canadian cruisers are seizing all
Newfoundland fishing schooners found
in Canadian waters. A conflict is
The Turks distributing scant reliel
to Armenians that they had plundered
demanded a letter of thanks from each
Mabel Stanley, an American, con
fessed to stealing jeweiry in London
and was sentenced to twelve months
The San Francisco board of health.
has appealed to the national authori
ties to take precautions against cholera
in Japan and Hawaii.
Washouts north of Saltillo, Mexico,
have caused the suspension of through
tram a It may be some days before
the damage will be repaired.
The interior department has decided
that the accretion lands at the mouth
of the Illinois river belong to the state
of Illinois, and not Uncle Sam.
Mary Jane Silberman and her hus
band were arrested at Pine Bluff, Mo.,
because they got married before Mrs.
Silberman disposed of her former hus
band. Senator Brice has secured control of
the Cleveland, Akron and Columbus.
This is an important link in the trunk
line which he is said to be trying to
General Coppinger had a conference
with Indian Commissioner Browning
anent Jackson's Hole. He recom
mends that it be annexed to Yellow
stone park.
The Republicans of Sumner county,
Kan., have named W. H. Maddy for
treasurer, D. C. Millard for . register,
D. A. Lewis for sheriff, Charles Sadler
for clerk, Orville Smith for surveyor
and Michael Huffman for coroner.
Girl Bicycle Rider Killed.
Chjcopee, Mass., Sept. 5. Miss Car
rie E. Stoddard of this city was struck
by a horse while riding her bicycle last
evening and fatally injured, dying a
half hour later. The shaft of the
sulky struck her in the side, forcing" a
corset steel into her he t.
from New York. Chicago, St.
Omaha and Elsewhere.
Putter Creamery separator.. 17 35
butter 1- air to good country. 14 16
tpps-Fresh 11 ,U 12
Honey California, per Is 14 9 lo
Hens Live, per lb 6 r& Ci
Sprinp Chickens, per lb 8 fr '
Lemons Choice Messinas 7 0) fi 7 60
Apples per bbl 2 ( itSZi.'i
OranRes Floridas, per box 2 50 (S3
I otaioes New 113 u- Mi
Watermelons per dozen 2 0J W 2 5(
beans Navy, hand-picked, bu 2 00 d 2 20
Hay-Upland, per ton 6 fO (7 00
Unions I'er bu 40 50-
theese Neb. &. Ia.. full cream 10 & 11
Tomatoes -per bushel 75 k& Hi-
Hogs Mixed pac.'tin 1" to 4 20
Hogs Heavy welgtts 4 25 to 4 30
l.eeves-ftockers and feeders. 2 30 to 3 60
beef Meers 3 60 to 4 5
bulls. 1 SO to 2,60
fctags 2 25 to 2 50
Calves 2 00 to 4 60
Cows 1 00 to 3 25
Heifers 1 75 to 3 10
Westerns 2 25 to 3 40
eei Lambs 3 00 u. 4 50
fc beep Choice natires 2 50 3 li
Wheat-ro. 2. spring ;36
Corn rer bu 35
Oats I er bu 21
to -36
to 21.
to 9 00
to 6 00
i 4 :o
5 (0
' 4 55
to 3 00
I'O'k " 8 60
Lard........ 592
liocs Packers and mixed 4 05
Cattle Native steers. 3 65
tbeep Lambs, 3 00
theep Natives 150
Wheat, No. 2, red winter 64 fi
Corn No. 2
64 H.
uats iscz 245
l ork 10 50
Lard 6 25
Wheat No "red, cash 61
Corn Per bu 33
Oats Per bu is
Hogs Mixed packing 3 75
Cattle Beft. steers 3 CO
hheeu Mixed natives 2 40
Lambs 2 50
11 00
to 6 50
"fc 33
to lx4
5 JC
to 3 7
ift 3 00
4 75
W heat N a 2 hard
Corn No. 2
(JfitE Nn 9
58 'i 5tt.
a5 . 3i
IS lUtf,
Cattle stock ers" and feed'e rs."
.D Ug&'
JS1 1 Tffl T k Lr A A . . Tz
j fcheep-Mutto J...... 2 00 to3W