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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1897)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
April 29, t8r7
KING GEORGE AND FAM
ILY IN PERIL.
THE POPULACE INCENSED.
tlalater of Marina Resigns and an Ex
traordinary Session of the National
Legislator la Called Repetl
tloa ( tha Paris Revolt la
1S70-'71 Iwmi Cartaln
London, April 29. That the Inci
dents which followed the disastrous
defeats of the French by the Germans
in 1870-71, when Paris was in the
throes of revolutionary outbreaks, will
be repeated in Athens because of the
evacuation of Larissa by the army of
Crown Prince Conatantine seems now
almost certain. The anger of the peo
ple of Greece has been adroitly aroused
by ex-Minister Balli, leader of the op
position to the present government in
the Grecian Boule, and has been in
creased by reiteration of the fact that
King George and his family are Danes
and not Greeks.
A message to an embassy here Friday
declared that an uprising and an at
tempt to depose or assassinate King
George might be made at any moment
and the worst was to be feared. As
showing the intensity of the feeling
in Greece the minister of marine re
signed this morning and an extraordi
nary session of the Boule was called,
for this afternoon, while the leaders
of the opposition were summoned to
TURKEY WILL BE MODERATE.
Constantinople, April 28. The suc
cesses of Turkish troops in Thessaly
have caused the greatest satisfaction
in military circles here. It is now be
lieved Edhem Pasha will occupy the
port of Volo and the important town
Trikhala, almost due west of Larissa
and about forty miles from that pi act,
with the view of strengthening his
position. The Turkish government
will then call upon Greece to evacuate
the Island of Crete on the condition
that the Ottoman troops are with
drawn into Thessaly. After the occu
pation of Trikhala by the Turkish
forces the Greeks in Eplrus will find
themselves between the troops under
Ehmed Hifzl Pasha and those of Ed
hem Pasha and in danger of being cut
off from the rest of the Hellenic force.
As to the campaign in Eplrus, it is
not thought here that Jannina is now
in danger of being attacked by the
mutinous Albanians, as, owing to the
efforts of the palace officials here,
combined with the efforts of the Al
banian chiefs, the mutineers are said
to have submitted, although the out
break at first caused serious apprehen
sion at the Yildiz kiosk.
The Turkish forces are assuming the
offensive at Metzero and Luros, prov
ince of Eplrus.
A deputation of citizens sent from
Volo to Larissa has been assured by
the Turkish commanders that the peo
ple of Thessaly have nothing to fear
from the invaders.
OSMAN PASHA RECALLED.
London, April 28. A special dis
patch from Constantinople announces
that the 6ultan has recalled Osman
Pasha in order to avoid embarrassing
Constantinople, April S3. The
Turkish government, acting upon the
recommendations of the ambassadors
of the powers, has authorized the
Greeks in the service of the consulates,
hospitals, foreign missions and post
office to remain in Turkey. All other
Greeks will have to leave the empire.
Volunteer Lieutenant James Melton Rnna
Away With Coates' Wife.
Leavenworth, Kan., April 28.
James Nelson, a lieutenant in the
American Volunteers, eloped from here
Saturday with Mrs. Mary Coates, wife
of an employe of a brewery.
They had been acting in a manner to
cause unfavorable comment for some
time, but Coates had faith in his wife
aud he gave her $70 in order to visit
his parents, but which she used to
make the elopement successful
Nelson came here from Topeka six
weeks ago. He was a loud street
ecrner exhorter He deserts a wife
and two children. Mrs. Coates tried
"to work" her husband for 11,800,
which he had in bank.
llaaker Charged With forgery.
Boosyille, Ma, April 28. Fied
Rogers, who is bookkeeper in the
Bank of Ilunceton, came to Hoonvllle
and swore out a warrant before Jus
tice of the Peace Luclen 11 Wright,
charging Gorman L Stephens with
forgery. Htephens Is vice president of
the Cooper lounly bank, the only
Hher bank in Bunc-etun, a prominent
MtUen, wealthy, and a cousin of Gov
Tha tradable Aid t'ulnn lasoteeat.
Ems. Pa., April 14. Judge Walling
Its declared the Equitable Aid uuioa,
in all its cUtaoe, as a corporation, in.
solvent, and extended the receivership
of (heuneey p. Ktfer Wolas llof the
rde. The rtoeWemlilp extends to
the order la Ohio and Michigan.
Ms i f a aed f tlleteaa famed.
Tor ska, Kan . April II Governor
ledy to-day Uaued rutnmleatout to
the irve biWm of the Ut book Uwrd,
laelndiag I a MeOrsv and U C Til
iotaon, who had but Ue eunHrtuei
Vy tfee sens',
SPICER FAMILY BUTCHERS.
Two Indian Boys Confess the Horrible
North Dahota Murder.
Bismarck, N. D., April 28. Two In
dian boys, Paul Holy Track and Philip
Ireland, have confessed to the author-
ities that they were at iuo Spicer place
on the day of the murder and found
the members of the family murdered,
and found two Indians, Black Hawk
and Cadotte, there. This confession,
supplementing one made by Cadotte a
few days ago, goes far toward un
raveling the mystery of the murder,
and implicates definitely Black Hawk
and Cadotte, and gives the authorities
evidence which will be of great value
in theli triaL The Indian boys aro
now closely confined in the guard
house at Fort Yates, and will bo
brought to Wllliamsport to testify at
ine preliminary proceeding's of the
other two men. .
The boys state that the murder was
planned some weeks before it was
committed and that Black Uawk was
the leader. The four went to the
Spicer home on the day of the murder,
Black Hawk and Cadotte going to the
earn ana the two boys to the bonse.
At the barn the two men found
Spicer, and Black Hawk shot him
and then split his head open with an
ax. Cadotte then ran - to the house
and told Mrs. Spicer that her husband
was sick at the barn. As soon as Mrs
Spicer appeared at the barn door. Ca
dotte stabbed ber through the heart
with a pitch loric. Cadotte then went
to the house and found Holy Track
engaged in a terniic struggle with
Mrs. Rouse. He said to Holy Track:
"Why don't you brain her with the
ax?" , ,.'
Holy Track replied: "I cannot, as
the children are bothering me."
Cadotte then picked up the ax and
dealt each of the twin babies a death
blow. The two fiends then had no
trouble in killing Mrs. Rouse. About
$63 in money was found and divided
by the wretches after the completion
of their bloody work.
Public sentiment in Emmons county
is at fever heat, and it is more than
probable that all four implicated will
The Schema Didn't Work.
San Fbancisco, April 28. Miss Lil
lian Ashley, who last year sued Mil
lionaire E. J. Baldwin for a large sura
of money, and her sister, Emma Ash
ley, who, during the trial shot at
Bait win with a revolver, missing him,
brought the baby, who was a feature
of the famous trial, to the Baldwin
hotel on Thursday last They were
disguised with wigs and spectacles
and registered as Mrs. Lay and child
and Miss Lay of Chicago. They pro
posed to force Baldwin to pay for the
child's support. They were, however,
detected and last night ejected from
Four Swept Orer a Dam.
Cumberland Falls, Ky., April 28.
News was broueht here from Park's
Mills, ten miles distant in the moun
tains of the drowning of four young
people who were out skiff riding.
Matt McKee and John Davis and
Misses Maggie and Minnie Shepard
are the names of those who are re
ported to have lost their lives. They
ventured too near the mill and the
current swept them over.
Decorate Confederate Graves.
Vicksbueo, Miss., April 28. Confed
erate memorial day was generally
observed in Mississippi and Alabama
yesterday. In this city there" was a
procession to the cemetery, partici
pated in by the veterans of both
armies. Thousands gathered at Sol
diers' Rest, at-Mobile, Ala., where the
graves were decorated after a military
parade, participated in by the First
regiment and Confederate veterans.
Democrats Refuse to Yield.
Washington, April 28. The Demo
cratic members of the finance commit
tee will not accept the proposition
made by their Republican colleagues
to allow the tariff bill to be reported
direct to the Senate without passing
through the hands of the full commit
tee, and have so notified the Repub
Two Women and Two Children Lost
Jackson, Ma, April 28. Yesterday
afternoon Joseph Johnson, who" was
coming to town in a covered wagon
with Mrs. Bugg and her two children
and Miss Minnies Frasier, attempted
to .ford the creek just east of here,
which was much swolen. The wagon
was overturned and all but Johnson
For Peace In South America.
Buenos Ayres, April 28. It is
understood here that the governments
of Chili and Brazil have entered into
an alliance with a view to guarantee
ing the maintenance of peace in South
Died Praying by His Son's Grave.
Trenton, N. J., April 28. - Isaac X.
Housel, a well-known merchant of this
city, was found dead yesterday on his
knees by the side of his son's grave.
He had apparently died while praying.
Dig Elevator Moras at Teorla.
Peoria, III, April 28. A fire which
started at 8:30 last night completely
destroyed the Iowa elevator, the prop
erty of the Iowa Elevator company,
entailing a loss of nearly l.'OO.iioo.
Jews Par red from Meaaaaala.
WAtniSQTON, April in. The state
department has been Informed that
the government of Hou mania has pro
hibited the entry of Jews Into that
Murderer IMUsaaa raead Head.
pKTHott, Mich., April Si, The bod)
of an unknown German, who shot
Mattel ( dead la Windsor MuuUer, was
yesterday fully I.Urtlfiod a John A.
I'Utman, who latt week kilted bis
m'atreU, Nellie Berg, tn lWtrt.lt. and
escaped brfr his crime was discov
ered. Dtltniau had been working
Windsor aa a pardoner.
fears far Steamer and Craw,
LoaroN. April 51-1 1 U feared that
the French steamer Henri, bound
front tiwaaet-a for Marseilles has been
kt with state of her erew. The Uu
rt was a steamer of ,'m tuna,
NEWPORT NEWS, VA., HAS
THE loss is $2,500,000.
Three Ocean Steamship Entirely De
stroyedOver 1.000,000 Worth of
Grain and Merchandise Con
sumed Huge Grain Eleva
tor Saved by the Hard
. est Kind of Work. .
Newport News. Va., April 8. Fire
broke out early this morning ons pier
five, and before the alarm was sounded
the entire building was in flames. A
number of persons were injured and it
is thought several lives were lost. It
is impossibleto ascertain the facts, as
the firemen are still engaged in light
ing the flames.
Some of the injured are: Captain
Kreite of the German ship J. Bischoff,
Captain Bulman of the British steam
ship Olintonia, Captain Roper of the
tug boat Wanderer, all of whom were
badly burned in atte mpting to escape
from the ships.
, Three ocean steamships- were en
tirely destroyed, together with partial
cargoes. 1 hey are the British steam
ship Clintonia, the Norwegian steamer
Solvieg and the German full-rigged
sailing ship J. D. Bischoff. The first
two have been towed out into the
stream and are now burning. The
Bischoff is lying near the smoldering
embers of Pier 6, in a mass of flames.
The loss on the ship alone is esti
mated to be at least $500,000, partially
covered by insurance. Over $1,000,000
worth of grain and merchandise was
stored in the two piers which were de
stroyed, and this is partially covered
by insurance. The total loss is placed
By hard work the huge grain eleva
tor was saved. The fire is still rag
ing, but there is no danger of its
Representative Davis of Kansas Refuses
Positively to Name Boodlers.
Topeka, Kan., April 28. The brib
ery investigation committee resumed
work this forenoon, but came to a sud
den and unexpected standstill by the
refusal of Representative T. C. Davis
of Wilson county, chairman of the
House committee on education, to tes
tify as to the names of legislators who
had been offered money or who had
received money. He admitted, as Rep
resentative Weilep had testified, that
he had. visited the room of" B. P. Wag
goner, the general .attorney of the
Missouri Pacific railroad, during the
recent session of the Legislature, but
said that he had been offered no
money. His conversation with Wag
gener was relative to railroad legisla
tion, Waggener arguing against the
Davis said that he knew of a mem
ber who had been offered $1,000 for his
vote on a certain proposition, and also
of one who had accepted money.
Asked by Attorney Genoral Boyle to
give names he refused, saying that he
looked upon the investigation as use
less, expensive and scandalous, and
that he would not smirch men by tell
ing boodle stories of them. He said
his own name had been unnecessarily
dragged before the public, and. as a
Sufferer without cause, he should not
embarrass others by similar testimony
before this committee.
Chairman Outcalt advised the wit
ness that the law on the statute book
gave the committee power to commit
witnesses for contempt and said that
it would exercise this power if the
witness should persist in his refusal to
answer the questions of the attorney
The attorney general repeated the
questions, but the witness still refused
The members of the committee con
sulted a moment and made an order
committing Davis to the custody of
Sergeant-at-Arms Forrest until he
should consent to answer questions
put to him.
Davis gave notice that he would at
once go before the supreme court and
apply for a writ of habeas corpus.
Accordingly, the committee took a re
cess until 1:30 o'clock this afternoon
to give the attorney general time to
prepare the necessary commitment
This proceeding will test the power
of the committee to compel witnesses
Elevatore to Ho Sold.
St. Louis, Ma.Aprll 28. The United
States circuit court has rendered a de
cree for foreclosure in the case of
the Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy
Railway company against the St.
Louis Union Elevator company
and W. E. 'Burr, trustee. Isaac H.
Lionberger is appointed special master
t sell the properties, which consist of
five grain elevators in this city. The
Indebtedness amounts to ITOH.OOO,
principal and interest, due 011 bonds,
and certificates of Indebtedness
amounting to IU.Oki Bondholders
have agreed to reorganise.
Yeiuaxl Moaby Serloasly Hart.
Ru'Umoxp, Va, April II -The con
dition of Colonel John 8. Moaby is
practically unchanged. Dr. Hunter
MoGulre of this rlty weut to the uni
versity yesterday and consulted with
the surgeons thi-re. He agreed with
them that there ass a fracture of the
frontal hone, but did uol think an op
fvtaee LaaM mt Hade Dead,
CiaiSMi HS, April U-l'rluou LouU
William August of Baden, brother of
the Grade Duke of Bedeu, died to-day.
CREEKS IN A PANIC
Ex-Minister Balll Threatens tha Gov
ernment With Revolution.
London, April 2S. The most serious
feature in the Graeco-Turkish emer
gency, is the revolutionary feeling
displayed at Athens. Ex-Minister
Ralli, leader of the principal opposi
tion group in the legislative assembly,
threatened that, unless the military
staff was changed, he would issue a
proclamation to the people. " His state
ments acted like oil upon fire, and the
popular excitement has flared up.
Crowds assembled in the. streets to
discuss them and wanted to march to
the palace to read them to King
George. Fortunately, heavy showers
drove the people indoors.
M. Delyannis, keenly aVive to the
necessity of immediate action, had an
audience with the king, and, after the
interview, announced that the staff of
the crown prince would be recalled,
and that ex-Minister Ralli, with three
of his nominees, General Smolensk!,
General Mavromiacheli and Colonel
Dimopoulo, would .be appointed - to re'
place them. M. Ralli, in a published
"The moment Constantino arrived
at the seat of the war, the sole thought
of the responsible commanders was
not to attack or withstand the Turks,
but to effect a safe retreat, if neces
sary. All orders emanated from the
palace. Those issued by anyone else
were ignored. When dispatches were
sent to General Mavromiacheli, he was
not where he was supposed to be, hav
ing been moved on by superior orders."
M. Ralli attended the council at the
The Daily Telegram's Athens cor
"All of M. Ralli's conditions have
been accepted. The king gives carte
blanche to his ministers. As the pub
lic begins to learn the truth, anger
against the palace party increases,
and a feeling of hostility against M.
Delyannis is steadily growing. Late
to-night (Monday) crowds are parad
ing menacingly in the vicinity of the
"It is reported on good authority
that arrangements are being made to
enable the royal family to leave the
country hastily in case of necessity.
People had generally credited the ru
mors that the crown prince would be
recalled and that the government was
willing to consider peace overtures.
It is Impossible to say what will hap
pen when it is known that the war is
to be continued and the crown prince
retained in command.
IOWA TOWNS FLOODED.
Three Hundred Families Driven From
Their Homes at Ottumwa.
Ottumwa, Iowa, April 28. The Des
Moines river, which last night was
stationary at the high water mark
established by the great flood of 1592,
suddenly began to climb and by 8
o'clock to-day had added fifteen inches
to the record. The levees broke in
many places, railroad embankments
were undermined and hundreds of
families were compelled to quit their
residences in great haste. In Ottumwa
over 300 families were compelled to
move, a large number making their
escape in boats.
All of the railroad companies have
made strenuous efforts to save their
property. Traffic is almost at a stand
still Policeman Burglarizes on His lleat.
Washington, April 28. A queei
complication in burglaries developed
here to-day, when Policeman James E.
Pierce of the Metropolitan force was
arrested for robbing two houses on his
beat. The families were away at, the
time, and Pierce improved the oppor
tunity to carry away a large amount
of glass. Clothing, porcelain and other
portable valuables. Detectives have
searched his house and to-day recov
ered about 51,500 worth of plunder.
Maher the Better Man.
Philadelphia, April 28. Peter Ma
her again demonstrated his ability to
whip Steve O'Donnell by practically
knocking him out in the sixth round
of their bout at the arena of the Quaker
City Athletic club last night. In the
opening round Maher had O'Donnell
so weak he could scarcely stand, and
in the fourth round Steve sent Peter
down with a straight right on the face.
It was a good stiff fight and Maher
had the better of the argument.
The Maher-Sharkey Battle.
New York, April 28. The managers
of Peter Maher and Tom Sharkey met
representatives of a sporting club, as
yet unnamed, and accepted a proposi
tion for a fight between the prin
cipals for a $10,000 purse, to take
place in this vicinity between May 25
and June 10 next
Kansas City Grain and Live Stock.
Hard Wheat-No. 2. Sic; No. 3. 73476c!
Ma 4, 7'JSC; rejecied. OU-i nu grade oOc
Spring Wheat-No. A 8a8lc; N S,
74c; rejected. MkjtTOc
Soft Wneat-Na 2, OSes No. a. 65395c;
Nn 4. 84C.
Corn-So, 3. 3lHc; Na S. SWct No 4
2oc; no grade. sv,c t
White Corn-No. -A 23c; Na S. 22tC Na
Oals-Na 3. 20c, No. 8. tHc; N 4, I78
lie; N 3. wbSU, 2Uc; No. S. 3lC; Na 4,
ttfHc; no grade, 1H-
reN.v 3. 8Jr: No. S. SOc) Nu, 4. 37fc
Hi an-He far ca t sacked.
lUy Choice tliliulhv, MMl; No, I. IS SOU
O.110: Na 3. IMKfctfiMK); clover, nilicd, Na, 3,
td.5047 mi; Na s.M im tJ..i; cuuite prairie
4.5jT.li; N t. lft.0046.6O; No, M.00
a. SO. Nn . Itoojt 5t
Callle -Keceipu 0.7UO; calves, '; snipped,
ft4 callle. uo ralvec The market wat
steady 11 a sh Je lr.
lrrt.l beef ni snipping aleera, tt'UV.)
4 11. aatlve heifer. 4 2M Sit m
tam IJ IMAl so, festive fee.Ure, W 35 J
5J, saliva stutter. lVdi7. ,
tioM-Kei'etpts, 14,170) snipped. 1,041
The market 3 to loeer. Tte lop sale
wiawnd Inetatk otsalet (rum tilt lo
MLeen-Nerelpts, lW nipped, im
Tav warket steady. '
I ,ill,atu are repreeeaUltve saleei
VI T ib 6T I 40 Tt l-ka i aS
in aal ins tl, f as 1 f goat. , , i M
I rll. I5l j f skeen. U-
tf f scia.... I f i
A SCIENTIST SAVED.
Pres. Barnaby, of Hartsviile College, Survives a Serious Illness
Through the Aid of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
From the Republican, Columbus, Ind.
The Hartsviile College, situated at
Hartsviile, Indiana, was founded years
ago inthe interest of the United Breth
ren church, when the state wa mostly a
wilderness and colleges were scarce. The
college is well known throughout the
country, former studenta having gone
into all parts of the world.
PROFESSOR ALVIN P. BARNABV
A reporter recently called at this fa
mous seat of learning and was shown
into the room of the president. Prof.
Alvin P. Barnaby. When last seen by
the reporter Professor Barnaby was in
delicate health. Today be was appar
ently in the best of health. In response
to an inquiry the professor said:
"On, yes, 1 am much better than for
some time. I am now in perfect health,
but my recovery was brought about in
rather a peculiar way."
"1VII me about it," said the reporter.
"Well, to begin at the beginning'said
the professor, "I studied too hard when
at school, endeavoring to educate my
self for th professions. After complet
ing the common course 1 came here and
graduated from the theological course.
1 entered the ministry and accepted the
charge of a United Brethren Church at
a small place iu Kent County, Mich. Be-
able b eds. Our seeds ure well recommended by those who have tried them. We are
headquarters lor Alfalfa, Seed Corn, Fancy Seed Oats, Spring Wheat and Forage
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Sweet Pea collection; twelve new named varieties for 25 cents, post paid. Our 1897
Seed Catalogue, will be mailed free of charge one application.
Thfi NfihraRka .W nn.HUS'
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Washington St., Now York
Write for Catalogue.
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VU HAVE SOME DARE NOVELTIES IN CORN. RUBT-PUOOf OATS, SPRING WHEAT SPECIAL
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liacola Transfer Co.,
l J f SWaow Imiiim f tmm. iMmu
IM - J sewiitle), y Mt
. - m it .. am im saaav
ng of an ambitious nature, I applied
myself diligently tb my work and stud
ies. In time I noticed that my health
was failing. "My trouble was indiges
tion, and this with other troubles, bro't
''My physician prescribed for me for
some time and advised me to take a
change of climate. I did as he requested
and was some improved. Soon after I
came here at professor in pbysies and
chemistry, and later was financial agent
of this eollege. The change agreed with
me, and for a time my health was better,
but my duties were heavy, and again 1
found my trouble returning. This time
it was mora severe, and in the winter I
became completely prostrated. I tried
various medicines and different physi
cians. Finally I was able to return to
ray duties. Last spring I was elected
president of the college. Again I had
considerable work, and the trouble which
had aot been entirely cured, began to
affect me, and last fall I collapsed. I
had different doctors, but none did ine
any good. Professor Bowman, who is
professor of natural science, told me of
bis experience with Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People and urged me to
give them a trial, because they had ben
efited him in a similar case, and I con
cluded to try them.
"The first box helped .me, and the sec
ond gave great relief, such as I have
never experienced from the treatment of
any physician. After using six boxes of
the medicine I was entirely cured. To
day I am entirely well. I feel better and
stronger than for years. I certainly
recommend this medicine."
To allay all doubt Prof. Barnabr
cheerfully made an affidavi before Ly
man J. Scuddtr, Notary Public.
Ur. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple are sold by all dealers, or will be sent
post paid on reeeipt of price, 50 cents a
uox or six doxss ior sz.ou 1 mev are
never sold in bulk or by the 100), by ad
dressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Schnectady, N. Y.
Before placing your order for Vegetables, Flower
and Field Seeds please send us your list and we will
give you our special quotations. . Don't risk the loss
of time, labor and ground by planting seeds of un
known quality. The market is full of cheap, unreli
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Boilers, Corn, .
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SAW REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
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