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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDEN
Nov. 12 1896
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Copyright, iaK,b7tlM Author.
SUt ion and ma what ft few houra in a
Cell nay do toward helping her to tell
KAR OF TUK HINDU.
Sailora and landsmen good people
all permit me to introduce siyielf as
Ralph Tompkins, a tailor man by pro
fession and mate of the merchantman
Hindu. Whatever hat gone before thia
ia from the pen of a good friend of mine
who has to do with books and newspa
per After he had heard my story he
aaya to me, says be:
"Tompkins, that would make a fnll
cargo for a book, and I warrant yoa it
would be read with interest Why not
put it in that form?"
' une cannot reacn me posiuon 01 mate
of a craft sailing to all porta without a
fair education, but even out of a hun
dred college bred men not more than
one in a hundred ever attempts a book,
I'm told. One must have a gift that
way, they say. I'm sure that nature did
not give it to me, but after thinking the
matter over for a fortnight getting my
latitude and longitude, as it were I
answered my friend after this fashion : ,
"I'm but a plain sailor man, as yon
know, and I can only write in a plain
sailor fashion. If yon think the readers
of books will overlook my slips of gram '
mar and not be too particular about my
language as I talk to them, and if you
yourself will agree to write the first
chapter and get me under weigh and
well off the coast, so to say, I will try
my hand at print" I
He instantly replied that it was a
bargain, and as he has stuck to his
promise I must stick to mine. . I
The Hindu was a fine new bark
hailing from the port of Liverpool.
One-half of her was owned by Mr.
Abernethy, the well known trader, and
Captain Clark and I each owned a qnar-,
ter interest The captain was my own
brother-in-law, and, though I held a
master's certificate and was competent
to command a ship, circumstances made ,
me glad to take the berth of mate for a
fhf WmfaiNU UA k.ll MAMA mv n wrj.V. !
W T. . MgVa. T1U UU WUiO Will
.a full cargo from Smyrna, but had met
with disaster on the way, and the Hin-
J U .. 1 A- A u Jt "I J -
as soon as unloaded, wnen the last 01
the cargo was out of her, I said to the
"Tom, I think I'll take a run up
country and have a bit of a visit with
mother. It's going on three years now
since I had a sicht of her bleamd fana.
and if I don't take advantage of this
breeze it may be three years more. "
"By all means, Ralph by " all
t means," was his ready reply, "and I'll
' send her a new dress and my love along
with you. Ton can have a couple of
. weeks on firm ground, and, if the Lord
spares your life to get back, you'll like
ly be the better for it though I've
known of plenty of cases where even a
. ' week in the country was the spoiling of
good sailor man."
That's the way, may it please the
reader, I happened to arrive at the town
of Dudley on the day before the events
recorded in the chapter that has gone
before. My old mother had lived there
for nigh upon 20 years, wife and widow,
and you'll excuse me for saying I am
proud to declare that it was my money,
earned by hard knocks at sea, which
gave her the little home and kept the
pot boiling. If it wasn't the popular
belief, which is all wrong, that no sail
or man ever makes good use of a dollar,
I shouldn't have made the above state-
I arrived in Dudley in the morning.
Along about 8 o'clock in the evening
word came to me that some of my old
friends had gathered at the Dudley inn
; not far away and on the banks of the
Severn to drink a cup and have a chat
with me, and I went over. I found Tom
Vanoe, Jerry Simpson, John Wakefield
and two or three more all old chums,
and some of them sailors who had given
np going to sea. With chat and cup and
story the time fled rapidly away, and
the first we knew it had gone four bells,
which signifies 12 o'clock. It was a lit
tle later, and I was about to take my
departure, when Jerry Simpson, who
had lost an arm a year before and who
lived in a cabin across the river, speaks
np and says:
"Dome, now, but who is to take one
of the skiffs at the landing and set me
cross at my door?"
"It's me that'll be glad to set you
over, " 1 replies to bis words. , And pres
, .Stt7 went dwn and got aboard of
on of the small craft drawn np on the
- The Severn is but a small stream at
&at point and I soon had old Jerry
safe on the far shore. It was quiet
night with never a soul aboard, and as
I pulled out after bidding my old friend
. rood itifrht and winir him Hinnnncnr in
the darkness I rowed np the stream a
few rods and then let the boat drift
beck. I can't say why I did this, except
that the solemn stillness of the night
rnn ma a. rathnr aerinna turn, nnrl T fait
that I wanted to be by myself for a bit
tcTare going home.
Crash! Bump! Smash! A boat had
tea iato me as I was drifting and raus-
izs. ' It was being pulled so fast that it
stave great hole in the port bow of my
t 12, and the water rushed in on me as
Z Is J rprawling on" the bottom boards.
UrTever, I was np like a monkey, and
r 1 cy skill filled I leaped into the craft
r x. Ilea had brought about the collision.
I. happened inside of 10 or 15
r :zzlx 7hea the man who was row-
i tzi so had his back to me, looked
' c . .1 tti shoulder. I was seated in the
now 01 mi boat, and mine was water
"Curse you for an idiot but why did
yon run into my craft?" he gasped at
me as he slewed himself around on the
"But it was you who ran into me,
sir," I replied, feeling no anger what
"It's a liet I'm a mind to give you a
taste of this steel! Come, now, as yon
came aboard of your own accord, yon
can leave on the same terms. Out yoa
"Don't be so fast, my friend," I re
plied," astraialeV and "nettled' that he
should be so peppery at the outset
"Doubtless the blame should be shared
by both. I'll have to pay for that craft,
while yours seems to be all right
Don't talk of knifing a man or driving
him overboard because of a bit of acci
dent" "Out you go!" he hissed after a long
look at me, and what did the villain do
but flash his knit and begin to advance
It would have only been a wet jacket
to have gone overboard, but he had tak
en me wrong, you see. All men have
pride about these things. Argument
is all right, but to attempt to drive1
them is a different matter. However, as
he was armed with a knife and I had
nothing, I expect I should have taken to
the water but for the luck of finding a
broken oar at my feet I had a firm
grasp of it quicker than I can tell yoa,
and I warned the "man, whose face I
could only outline in the darkness, near
as he was, to advance at his periL He
was more reckless than brave. Steady
ing himself for a few seconds, with his
feet wide apart, he was about to make
a dash at me when I brought the oar
down upon his head, and he fell like a
I was a bit upset by what had oc
curred, as stands to reason, but I pres
ently figured that the best way was to
take the oars and pull np to the inn and
see how badly the fellow was hurt Old
John Hampton, who had kept the place
since I was a boy in knee pants, was
Just turning out the lights when I en
tered and told him what had happened.
"Bless my blooming soul, bnt who can
it be!" exclaimed the old man as he
walked down to the skiff with me. "I
didn't know we had such a peppery fel
low in the country hereabouts. Yon
served him right, Ralph, but I hope
you didn't strike too bard, you know.
Not that any of ns would blame yon
even if you laid him dead, but because
the coroner and police would make yon
no end of bother. Here we are, and
there lies your man as quiet as a mouse.
We'll catch him crop and heels and up
to the inn with him." "
He was a stoutly built chap, and as his
body was dead weight we had a good
pull for it to get him np to the house
and stretched out on his back. Then
Uncle John brought a candle and knelt
down to have a look at him. It wasn't
five seconds before he lifted his hands
and called to me:
"Why, Ralph, there is a curious bit
of business. Upon my word, but I
knows him as well as my own doorpost
It's a young man named Ben Johnson, !
and he's living with a widowed sister
at the upper side of the town. "
"That's all right as to who he is, but
how bad is he hurt?" I asks.
"I'm no doctor, and I can't say.
Here's a gash in his scalp and plenty of
blood flowing, and I take that as a sign
he isn't dead yet. Ah, see him shiver!
He's coming to, but a sip of whisky will
make it easier for him."
So fiercely had the man clutched the
handle of his knife that the weapon was
still in his hand. While Uncle John
was after the liquor I pried the fingers
open and released the knife and laid it
on a shelf. About a minute after the
liquor had run down his throat the fel
low opened bis eyes and glared about
In another 60 seconds he sat up, stared
hard at me and fiercely muttered:
Yes, I remember now. Some one
ran into me on the river and then tried
to kill me." "
Look here, Ben Johnson, and I be
lieve that's the name you answer to,"
said Uncle John, "what sort of fish do
you call this? Seems to me you are a bit
too ready with your knife for this local
ity. Is it your play to knife a man first
and then inquire about what's hap
pened?" Who are you?" bluntly inquired
Johnson as he turned to me.
"Ralph Tompkins, sir, whether it
pleases you or no. You keep saying
that some one ran into you. It was ex
actly the other way. My boat was drift
ing, while you must have been in a great
hurry to have smashed into her as you
"I say yon are a liar!" he shouted.
"Come, man, that's going beyond
reason," put in Uncle John. "If you
were on your feet I wouldn't take that
from you myself, old as I am. Let me
Wash off the blood, bind up your head,
ana ao you go nome ana recover your
The man was still weak and dazed,
but I never saw an uglier face even on
Malay pirate. He got up after a bit
waving us away when we would have
assisted him, and backing up to one of
the barroom tables to get a support he
looked at me as if he would stomp my
face on his memory forever and finally
"Tompkins or Thompson, I never saw
you before, but I'll take good care not
to lose Bight of you from this time on.
You played me a trick tonight which
shall cost you your life."
'Why, man, what's come over your
blooming character all . at onoe?" ex
claimed the landlord as he advanced a
step or two. "I've heard of your being
Jailed for poaching, and thero is them
as has pointed you out for an idler and
ft mischief maker, but I never suspected
you bad the bloody temper of a Kaffir.
If that's your little game, then it will
be well to drop a hint to the polioe to
nave an eye on you."
At that moment and while the man
was opening and closing the fingers of
bis right hand as if feel inn for th
knue 1 nod taken away, footsteps were
heard outside, and next instant three
police officers entered the bar. Johnson
made a rush for the door as they ap
peared, and had he possessed the knife
it would have gone hard with one or all
of the trio as they piled on to him and
struggled with him on the floor. But as
he was unarmed and still weak, they
bad him fast in a minute, and then one
of them cried out :
"It's the greatest stroke of luck we
ever had. I thought he was five miles
away by this hour. What's the meaning
of all this blood, Uncle John, and
what's been going on hereabouts?"
"Is the man charged?" cautiously
asked the landlord.
"Aye, the worst sort of a charge
"Bless my blooming soul, bnt he's
killed a man, has he?"
"No, a woman Lady Dudley. "
"It's a lie!" shouted the prisoner.
"It's simply another move to drive me
out of the oountry."
They carried him off to the police
station without further ado, but say-
ng they would return to gather addi
tional particulars. If it hadn't been for
Uncle John's advioe, I should have put
my foot in it by making a bolt for Liv
erpool without loss of time. If murder
had been done, I had practically cap
tured the murderer and would be held
as a witness and put to no end of bother.
Indeed I would be lucky to get back to
the Hindu and out to sea in a long six
months. I had a sailor's horror of the
law, and my first impulse was to up
anchor and scud for it It was the cool
headed old man who forced me to see
"You played me a trick tonight."
that such a step would bring me into
serious trouble, and I have thanked
God a thousand times that I had the
sense to listen and obey. You will pres
ently see that it was bod enough even
with my staying. , '
Two of the policemen returned in
about half an hour to pump us for de
tails. I told my story as straight and
truthful as any honest man could, keep
ing nothing back, and a part of it was
of course corroborated by Uncle John. I
have no doubt the police believed all
our statements, as there was nothing
requiring a stretch of the imagination,
but when I had been pumped out the
sergeant dryly observed:
"You can, no doubt, manage to prove
all you say, but I shall have to lock you
up as a witness until you con find bail
It looks as if you were to be the mam
witness in the case, whioh is one to
create a great sensation. "
I protested and argued, but he cut
me short with a curt "Come along,
sir," and some time between 1 and 2
o'clock in the morning I found myself
in a prison cell for the first time in my
life. As I sat on the hard bench to fig
ure a bit on the situation I was unable
to glean much consolation. Being a'
sailor man and without any fixed hab
itation, heavy bonds would be required
for my appearance when wanted. Who
was to furnish them? All my old chums
put together could not have qualified
for 500. There was only the hope that
they might have so many other wit
nesses that my testimony would not be
required. The sergeant had told us that
Lady Dudley had been murdered by a
burglar whom she discovered in her
room about midnight but had given
few details. However, things cannot be
bettered by worriment and by and by
laid down on the bench and fell
asleep, and for four hours I slept as
well as I ever did on shipboard. Then I
was awakened by an officer, who or
dered me to follow him into a room in
Whioh half a dozen people were wait
ing for us. I may tell you here that one
was Lord Dudley, a second Uncle John
Hampton, and a third, fourth and fifth
were menservants from the castle. It
was the chief of police who took me in
hand and began :
"Now, prisoner, we will hear your
story as you told it last night. It is my
duty to warn you that anything you
may let drop tending to criminate your
self will be used against yon on trial. "
"But what am I to be tried for, sir?"
I promptly demanded, being greatly
amazed at his language.
" You are charged with being an ac
cessory to the murder of Lady Dudley.
Here is the warrant for your arrest Go
on with your story, or perhaps you'll
decide not to talk."
"He helping to murder Lady Dud
ley." groaned Unole John, while I stood
like a man turned to stone. "Why,
gents, I hope that none of you have
gone crazy. How could he have been a
sharer in that horrid crime when he
was in my house from soon after 8
o'clock till after midnight without
leaving his chair?"
"You are not here to ask questions or
give advice," cautioned the chief, flar
ing up in his temper at the word.
"Bless my blooming heart of course
not. but you'll only oover yourselves
with oonfusion if you go on this way. "
"Do you recognize the man, my
lord?" asked the chief of the great man.
"I have never seen him before, to my
to n ooRTOUiDt
Rlpafas Tftbulea cure biliousness.
Jury Declares That Tipliog Met
Death As a Eesult of An Un
' avoidable Accident. '
THE WITNESSES EZZXINED
Tell How the Terrible Collision Oc
' curred On the Eventful No
No One to BUm.
Alter waiting seven days the coroner's
inquest over the remains of John M.
Tipling, the unfortunate man who was
kilted by the "Irish special" near Mal
colm was held this "-morning at the un
dertaking establishment of A. D. Guile
on South Eleveuth street
It will be remembered that the day
before election the republicans arranged
to have John P. Irish follow up the
special train bearing Mr. Bryan to
different cities in the state and thus
catch the crowds before they had dis
persed. The Irish special left Lincoln
some little time after the Bryan special
and in order to overtake it the former
seemingly ran regardless of all things
else. When nearing Malcolm the train
was said to be running at the rate of
sixty miles an hour although by some
the rate is placed at a lower speed. A
freight train was standing on the track
having the right ol way at the time,
but Engineer Beatty of the Ir'sh special
did not notice it until he was within
about 400 feet of it He immediately
reversed the engine and threw open the
sand boxes.but all to no avail. The trains
came together and the caboose of
the freight containing Mr. Tipling was
demolished and the occupant instantly
killed. Mr. Beatty remained at his post
as there was neither time nor appor
tunity to jump and fortunately for him
he escaped without even so imucb as a
At the time of the accident a great
many people believed ' that it might
have been easily averted by the
exercise of a little precaution became
greatly incensed and it is probably just
as well that the inquest was delayed a
sufficient length of time to enable all
parties concerned to cool off and reach
their normal selves. At the inquest this
morning there were less than a dozen
spectators but these, it might be stated
took keen interest in the proceedings.
The jury was composed of the follow
ing gentlemen: W. 11. Dorgan, Cham
Beach, Richard O'Neill, R. G. Merrill, G.
W. Davenport, O. G. Ritchie.
The first witness was Engineer H. F.
Beatty of the "Irish special." He stated
that the train was running but forty-five
miles an hoar. When approaching the
station at Malcora he noticed the
freight train ahead of him
and thought it was on a side track, but
as his crain approached discovered his
mistake and applied the emergency
brake. He was then probably within
350 feet of the freight aud could doubt
less have prevented the accident had not
one of the "glands" of the emergency
brake become useless. He did not notice
that such was the case before he left
Lincoln. He told about his remaining
at his post and of the fatal crash, and
declared that under the circumstances
the accident could not have been pre
vented. F. D. Weidenheim, train despatcher,
issued orders at 8:15 to look out for the
Irish special, but as the train didn't
reach Malcolm until 8:47 it didn't re
ceive them. He went on to explain how
orders are given in cases like the one in
question and was replaced on the stand
by Master Mecbauic Smith. He stated
that the engine hauling the special was
in first class repair when it left Lincoln'
His testimony for the most part was
Brakeman H. B. Hurd of the freight
was the next witness. He told how he
had left the freight only a few moments
before to go up town. On looking around
be saw the special coming and knew that
a collision was inevitable. He hastened
back to the track and reached there just
in time to see Mr. Tipling endeavoring
to escape from the rear end . of the ca
boose. He was not quick enough, how
ever, and was crushed aud horribly
mangled, dying; instantly.
Fireman C. F. Johnson of the special
corroborated Engineer Beatty's testi
mony in everv particular.
Conductor John Chase of the special
said that he received no orders alter ne
left Ashland and did not know that train
47, the freight, was twenty minutes late.
The taking of testimony closed at noon
and the mrv retired to arrive at a ver
At one o'clock the jurymen handed in
the folllowiug verdict:
"We. the iurv. find that John M.
Tinlino- mm a tn hin dnnth OA the result
I of an unavoidable accident on the B.
M. railroad near Aiaicom as or aooui
8:30 on the morning of November 2."
Objector Holman Returned.
Ihdiaxafolis, Ind., Nov. 9. The cf
ficial returns show that the Democrats
have elected four out of thirteen mem
bra at Contrress. The four are: R.
W. Mvers in the Second district, W. M,
T. Zeene in the Third, William S.
Holman iu the Fourth and James Bob-
Insnn in the Twelfth. Charles JtJ. Juan
An defeats Josenh B. Cheadle in the
Ninth district bv about 200. The offi-
rial eonnt reduces the number of Re
publicans in the Senate to 33, and the
number in the House to 52, and makes
the General Assembly 20 Republican
on joint ballot ' .-,.
mm Book, ftlvtan
to ao inn or w-
Baa afflicted vita
any torn of private
I Addreet the leadlo
i . FUBKISM MS SD
i del lata otthie Ooaa-
X. lATkUWiT CO., T8 Dearbora acraet Cat
Ilia. OURSft ftUARANTIIO. en
Blpaui Tabulos ear headache.
Judge Fleming Speiks His Hind Freely
To Secretary Carlisle.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 8. Judge W,
B. Fleming, who was relieved from the
position as chief of the law and record
division of the supervising architect's
office of the treasury department On
Wednesday, yesterday sent the follow
ing letter to Secretary Carlisle:
Sir: Gur government guarantees to
all its citizens the privilege of free
peech, so that every American has the
natural right to express in a proper
manner bis political opinions. In ac
cepting offlce.a citizen forfeits neither his
civil nor his religious liberty. The civil
service law was intended not to distroy
these rights, but to protect them, so
that the minor official should at least be
as secure in defending the creed and
nominee of his party as would be a
cabinet officer in exercising the same in
alienable right '
No objection on your part to my ac
tivity in the campaign which has just
closed was ever made known to me,
pending the campaign. On the contrary,
was informed that you held to the view
that you eould not consistently remove
any man from office for exercising the
same rights which you, yourself, were
exercising. My removal from office, the
intimation of which was obtained from
newspapers while on the train on my re
turn to Washington from my home, was
therefore, a complete surprise to me. No
one knows better than yourself the long
friendship 1 had manifested for you, the
interest I had taken and the sacrifices
of time and money made by me in pro
moting your ambitions. In view of all
the facts, it seems to me that I was at
least eh titled to some warning and no
tice before being kicked out of office,
without the opportunity of declining or
resigning. . . .
Had 1 known or suspected that 1 could
not hold office under this administration
and at the same time exercise the rights
of an American freeman, I would have
promptly tendered you my resignation
at the opening of this campaign. Inas
much as other appointees of the present
administration, including many in yonr
own department, have been permitted to
take an active part against Mr. iiryan
in the campaign, not only on the stump,
bnt in the work of organization, without
rebuke or removal, is is evident that the
cause of my offending lies not in my ac
tions, but in my convictions. It follows,
therefore, that you have used your office
to suppress the freedom qf vote and action
and to punish those who dare to differ
from you a thing insupportable in free
government by terrorizing over the
weak and humble. , For such abuse of
public office, which is a public trust, you
cannot but be held accountable at the
bar of public opinion, as well as by the
verdict of history.
I conclusion, 1 can say only that.
humble as I am, I would rather be a dis
barred employe of the treasury de
partment, discharged for doing my duty
as I see it, for my people, than to be
secretary of the treasury, with a record
of self-stultification Biich as you have
made for yourself, staring me in the face.
This much of a protest I deem it proper
to make against your trecherous and
tyrannous action. Very truly yours,
. . , VVfc a. FLEMING.
OB. B. TV. HAIR'S
ASTHMA GURE FREE.
A dollar bottle and practical Treatise on Aitbma and
Hj Ferer sent Free to any asthmatic who will pav
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NO. 8. KIRKPATRICK,
Attorney and Solicitor.
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plan calculated to Improve speed and give that
luxury, safety and comfort that the popular
patronage demands. Its equipment Is thoroogh
ty complete with Vestibnled Trains.
BEST DINING CAR SERVICE IN THE
' '. WORLD. ,
Pullman Sleepers, Chair Cars, all the most ele
gant and of recently Improved patterns.
: Its specialties are
and first-class SERVICE
For hill particulars as to Tickets,Maps, Bates,
tpply to any coupon ticket agent In the United
States, Canada or Mexico, or address
JOHN SEBASTIAN, G.P.A..
It Is J ait Wonderful
The time the Union Padflo "Overland"
past mail No. 3 makes to Ogdek, Salt
Lake, Butte, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
San Francisco and Los Angeles. This
Daily Meteor has the finest eqnipment
consisting of Pullman Palace and Upbok
stored Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or address E. B. SlosBon,
General Agent, 1041 0 St., or J. T. Mae
tin. C T. A.
100 good Pigs for sale at prices
touch with the times. ' . .
Also Holstein Calves at f 20 to $30 '
each. I have as good blood in my herds
I as the best. My prices are right.
S. WILLIAMSON. BeaVer Cjtjf, Neb.
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