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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1891)
LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, OCT. l, 1891.
FS aw w w
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Hewed by that time it will be discontinued.
At the birds come in the joyous spring,
Ascatr e from the sea the white sails of ships.
Vague, phantasmal and unreal.
Come back to me memories of thy ruby Hps.
Dost secret trouble stir thy breast?
Dost not know that what is best
In all this restless world is rest?
Canst conjure from a loveless heart that
Dost hear the distant ocean call.
Breaking forevei on its rocky wall?
So calls my heart upon the past for thee.
Breaking- forever on the wall of memory.
In taose sweet royal days of June,
The stars and spheres were all in tune.
And the angels were knocking at thy door-
Angels who flee,' to come no more ! no more !
September ripened the ruddy wine
Dost remember our trysting under the vine?
Ceaseless, heartless, the waves break on the
Keverberatingalway.no mere! no more!
The rocks are covered with rime and snow-
Graves with grasses over-gro
Back to that loving-time let thy memory go,
To the nappy hours we no more may know.
Only to You.
Dear, how many the songs I bring to you.
Woven of dreaiE.Uuffs, pleasure and pain;
All the tongs of my life I sing to you,
And you hear and answer again.
Though nc rhyme do yourdear lips say to me,
Yet, my poet, sweet songs you bring:
V: When you smile, then the as gels pray to me
Tunes to the silent songs you sing.
All my soul goes forth in son to you,
All my deeds for your sake are done
All my laurels and bays belong to yon,
In your name are my battles won.
Just by living you make my life dear to me,
Though your lips never speak my name:
'TIs your hands that in dreams appear tome,
Sring me all that I ask of fame.
k.- -What though here you are wholly lost to me,
Though you will never know or see.
Though life's pain be this worsihp.a cost to me,
Am I not richer than great Kings be?
Have I not you in the holiest heart of me
You, in the eyes which you see alone?
Shall I not riBe to your soul which is part of
Till you shall meet me and know your own?
Little Ikey Lansing.
Air-" Little Bobby Shaf to. "
Ikey Lansing went one day
Among the farmers making hay,
Tried to teach them all to say,
i "Little Ikey Larsing."
Though he would not pay his notes,
Still he thought they'd turn their eoati
And for him -rould cast their votes, ;
Through the town he also flew, -- ;
Restless aa the Wand'ring Jew.
Until all the people knew
Little Ikey Lansing.
Ikey tried to witty be,
Sneered at better men than he,
Claimed to own the g. o. p.
' Little Ikey Lansing.
Stcries Ikey told and sung,
Shouted till he hurt bis lung,
And folks wished he had been hung.
. Little Ikey Lansing.
Thus about dees Ikey trudge,
Trying to become a judge,
.But the people say, "Oh, fudge!
Little Ikey Lansing."
Beatrice Is overrun by a gang ot mi
A pertinent tramps who practice petty
k thieving. v
9 Mrs. M. W. Pineen of Milligan, was
probably fatally burned by the explosion
of a gasoline stove.
Burglars entered Brase & Co.'s store at
Bryan and got a way with $200 in cash and
1160 worth of goods.
Valley county will hold a special election
Oct. 15 to vote $50,000 bonds to the Pueblo
and Duluth railroad company.
A controlling interest in the Lincoln
stock yards has been sold to a syndicate ol
of Boston capitalists for $500,000.
A little son of Dave Marshall, of Lex
ington, set fire to his clothing in some un
known way and was so badly burned that
Union college, Lincoln's latest ednca
tional institution, has been formally dedi
cated and will be thrown open imme.
.ately for students.
V The important question of converting
J Lincoln into a sower district was submits
fted to the people and the vote was almost
l unanimously for it.
A fallen woman In Omaha, to copy the
Nina Van Zandt fiasco with the anarchist,
proposes to marry Ed Neal, the murderer,
who hangs on the 9th of October.
Roy Creighton and James Williams,
iwo Nebraska City boys who were thought
Jto have been killed in a railroad wreck in
"Colorado, turned up alive and well in
Bessie Wade, an Omaha girl, took Rough
i on Rats because a married man circulated
stories derogatory to her character, but a
J double-geared stomach pump stopped her
The sixth annual meeting of theNebras
ka Association of Trotting Horse Breeders
will be held at David City Oct. 13 to 18.
The first payment has been tn.de on over
A company has recently been organized
in Box Butte county for the purpose of
advancing the settlement of the county,
and have sent east to advertise the county
and get people to come and settle
A valuable horse was stolen from H. T.
Clark's pasture at Bellevue. A good de
scription of the thief was obtained from
parties who saw him riding the horse
away, and theoflicers are in hot pursuit.
The directors of the Nebraska City Driv
ing Park association have concluded to
f hold meetings Oct. 14, 15 and 10. Already
over $1,000 in purses have been secured
and' a successful racing event is antici
pated. An organized gang of thieves seems to
be working in York county. In the past
two weeks six residences, two depots, two
postofflces, and' four Mores have been
robbed. Noneot the guilty ones have been
Scheme to Transmit Mail Thronjrh
Them Likely to Be Abandoned.
EIGHTS OF INDIAN PAEENTS
They Can Keep Their Children Ju.t the
Same a. Whit. People A Statu, of
the Pope Unveiled at Washington.
New Army Tactics.
Washington, Sept. 29. The question
of the introduction of the system of
transmitting mail by means of pneuma
tic tubes in some of the large cities is
one which the postmaster general still
has nnder careful consideration, al
though the prospect of a practical test
is not bright. If it were not for the
great expense of introducing the sys
tem the experiment would be tried at
once in New York.Brooklyn and Chica
go, but engineers who have investigated
the subject estimate that a system of
tubing even for experimental purposes,
would cost between $1,000,000 and $ 1,
500,000, and that an effective
system embracing all the impor
tant branch stations in New
York and Brooklyn couldnot be
constructed at a less cost than $5,000,
000. It is feared the project will have
to be abandoned on account of the ex
pense. County seat postmasters are already
beginning to send to the postmaster
general their reports of their visitations
to other offices of their counties, and
they are proving to be of great interest
and significance to those who have had
a chance to examine them. The visit
ing postmaster has shown in almost
every case not only a great interest and
promptness in his work, but he has pre
pared his report with great care and
originality. An Illinois postmaster
evidently took his kodak with him. as
he returns in with his report a picture
of every postomce in the county, and
many of them are accompanied with
maps of the town and much other in
formation of value as well as with sug
gestions worth Btudying.
Rights of Indian Parents.
Washington, Sept. 29. The commis
sioner of Indian affairs has received a
copy of a recent decision by Judge
Green of the district court of the ter
ritory of Oklahoma directing the res
toration to his parents of an Indian boy
placed in the government Indian school
at Chilloco by the Indian office officials.
The father of the boy began habeas cor-
Eus proceedings to secure possession of
is son, who, under an act passed at
the last session of congress had
been compelled to attend school.
Judge Green- held that as the
Indian office had not issued as required
by the act, rnies and regulations to
compel attendance of Indian children
at schools provided for them, the reten
tion of the boy conffattonTirffl ot
his parents was illegal. ? The effect of
this decision is regarded by the com
missioner of Indian affairs as likely to
prove prejudicial to the schools, and it
is the intention to carry the case to a
higher court. The iudge, in his opin
ion, took the ground that the right of a
parent to the custody of his children
belonged to the Indian as well as to the
Colonel Com p ton'. Sentence.
Washington, Sept. 29. The presi
dent passed upon the record of the
courtm&rtial in the case of Colonel
Compton, Fourth cavalry, who was
charged with failure, while in com
mand of the military post at Walla
Walla, to take steps to prevent the lynch
ing of a gambler named Hunt, nnder
arrest for killing one of the soldiers
under hii The court found him guilty
and sentenced him to suspension from
rank for three years on half pay and to
be confined to the limits of a military
post. The president approved the pro
ceedings of the court, but mitigated the
sentence to suspension from rank and
command on half pay for tw8 years.
Exports and Imports.
Washington, Sept. 29. Exports of
merchandise from the United States
during August past aggregated in value
$72,750, VS3, against $56,189,345 in Au
gust, 1890. Imports during August
past were valued at $68,894,754, against
$61,200,440 in August, 1890.
The Chilian Trouble.
Washington, Sept. 29. The Chilian
situation is not alarming, .but nothing
can be obtained from official sources.
The state and navy departments are in
constant receipt of cables. It is be
lieved they refer to the matter at San
tiago. New Army Tactics.
Washington, Sept. 29. Secretary
Proctor has finally approved the new
tactics for the army and they will be
put in practice as soon as the necessary
arrangements can be made.
Hoarded for Seventy Yearn.
Beaver Falls, Pa., Sept. 29. The
Economites shipped to the Economic
Savings bank, this city, the national
keg full of United States silver coins as
bright and new as when they left the
mint. The coins were principally half
dollars, dated lb23, showing that they
have been hoarded away in Economy
for nearly seventy years. A small run
on the bank caused the Economites to
send out the money. It is believed that
they have several hundred thousand
dollars in gold stowed away in their
strong boxes in some secreted hiding
place at Economy, guarded by some of
the faithful. Nearly every year they
send a keg of the ancient "money to the
I.a Toira Sold.
New Youx, Sept. 29. The flying filly
La Tosca has been sold by tho Hough
Brothers to Pierre Lorillard. The price
faid was 20,000, which is probably the
argest sum ever paid for a horse in
this country at a private sale.
Manager Barnie Resigns.
Baltimore, Sept. 29. Wm. Barnie,
the manager of the Baltimore base ball
clnb for many years, has resigned. No
reason is given.
HEIR TO TITLE AND ESTATE.
A Foor North Dakota Farmer Becomes
the Engli.h Earl of Caithness.
Grand Forks, N. D Sept. 29. From
a small farm on the North Dakota
prairies to a fine old English estate and
a seat in the house of lords is a long
step, but James S. Sinclair of Lakota,
Nelson county, has made the stride.
The Sincluirs were distantly related
to George Phillips Alexander, earl of
Caithness, but so slight was the tide of
kinship that no one in the family ex
pected to profit by it. James Sinclair
emigrated and purchased a tract of
laud four miles from Lakota, stocked it
and bent every energy toward improv
ing his little estate. He called the
place Berriedala, an old family name
and the title bestowed by courtesy up
on the eldest son of the earl of Caith
ness. All the people between James Sinclair
and the title died. Either h? had been
extremely careless or his friends and
family solicitor hail an exceedingly con
tradicted idea of the area of the north
west, as the letters were simply ad
dressed to "James Sinclair, Bernedale
farm near Dakota." One after another
of the communications found its way to
the dead letter office at Washington,
and five months were spent by the de
partment officials in discovering the
right address of the man for whom the
letters were intended. Tracors were
sent.to every city and village in Minne
sota, Nebraska and Dakota, and finally
the lost heir was located.
OF OLD STANDING.
Philadelphia Treasurers Have Been in
Arrears for Thirty Years Me
Harrisbcrg, Sept. 29. Auditor Gen
eral McCammant was again before the
legislature committee investigating the
auditor general and state treasury de
partments. He emphatically denied
that he ever received any checks from
ex-City Treasurer Bardsley of Philadel
phia, and that he had ever shared in
any newspaper rebates on public adver
tising bills. He said he never knew of
these rebates, and that he never had
conversation with any one as to the
prices of the advertisements before they
were given out. The '.'burn this letter"
postcrlpt to one of his letters to Bards'
ley was written only because he did not
want the letter fo fall into the hands of
the people he had criticised. He wrote
to Bardsley about the Keystone bank
because he knew it was a city depository
and he feared that state funds were
there. The auditor general stated that
for more than thirty years the Philadel
phia treasurers have been in arrears to
the state during their terms.
Worcester, Mass., Sept. 29. The
Democratic state convention met at
Mechanics' hall. Patrick A. Collins was
chosen chairman. The platform ad
dressed reaffirms allegiance to the prin
ciples of the national Democratic party,
denounces the McKinley bill, and de
mands the repeal of the taxes on crude
material, and denounces President Har
rison's administration for its violations
of the civil service rules. The silver
plank is as follows: "While we believe
in the use of both gold and silver as
money we are equally opposed to free
and unlimited coinage of silver by our
government independent of other na
tions and to the dangerous silver legis
lation enacted at the last session of con
Omaha Wants the Republican Convention
Denver, Sept. 29. Colonel C. R.
Scott of Omaha will attend the Repub
lican state convention at Glenwood
Springs today and will try to have the
convention recommend Omaha as the
place for holding the national Repub
lican convention in 1893. He has letters
from Senators Teller and Wolcott, Hon.
John M. Thurston and others asking
that a resolution to that effect be adopt
ed by the convention.
New York Nominations.
B ata via, Sept. 29. Charles N. Reed
of Bergen was nominated for Repub
lican member of the assembly from thi3
At Jamestown Dr. J. T. Edwards
was nominated for state senator against
Senator Vedder by the People's conven
tion and by the Democratic Thirty-second
Beatrice, Neb., Sept.29. The Demo
cratic judicial convention for the First
district has been called to meet at Paw
nee City on Monday Oct. 5. The Re
publican judicial district convention
for the same district has been called to
meet at Beatrice un the same date.
Captain Gustavus A.Hull. United States
Army retired, died of pneumonia, at San
The trial of Maurice B. Curtis "Sam'l
o' Posen," for the murder of Policeman
Grant has commenced in San Francisco,
Signor Crispi's recent speech at Paler
mo has caused a sensation throughout
Europe, as it virtually proclaims ananglo-
ltanan alliance as accomplished.
An official English report of the Sigri
incident states that the maneuvers were
carried on by permission of the Turkish
officials and that the usual mining opera
tions were executed.
The pope reviewed at St. Peter's 4.CO0
pilgrims, delegates of societies for the
young. He passed through the ranks of
the pilgrims, addressing them and giving
them his hand to kiss, and was received
with devoted acclamations.
A mail and express train came Into col
lision near Pallia, on the Lisbon aud Mad
rid line, Spain, and several persons were
injured. Another collision occurred at
Moncada, near Valencia, three railway na
tives being killed and five injured.
The bureau of tho American Republics
is informed that the Mexican government
has cancelled a concession given William
H. Kills and Henry C. Ferguson of Texan,
who proposed to colonize with colored
people certain districts in the state ot
Vera Cruz, Oxaca, Miceeacan, Gucrrert
and San Louis Potosi.
A violent prisoner escaped from tlu
hands of the police at Marseilles, France
by making an unexpected attach upon hi
captors with a carving knife. Before 1.
could be recaptured he had been chase
through the town and had killed one pu
licenian, dangerously wounded three otli
ers and cut himself so severely that I;,
WAR IN GUATEMALA
Five Hundred Tcople Killed in an
PEEDICTI0NS OF TB0UBLE.
The Asiatic Outlook as Viewed bv the St.
James Gazette Fenian Stephen's Re
turn to Irt-land The Csar Com
mands the French Army.
City of Mexico, Sept. 29. Five hun
dred people have been kilied in an at
tempted revolution in the republic of
Guatemala. President Barrillat has de
clared himself dictator and the country
is nnder martial law. The outbreak
occurred in the city of Guatemala on
Sept. Vi and was precipitated by an at
tempt of one of the orators designated
by Barrillas to speak in the
plaza, the occasion being the celebra
tion of a national hclliday. The would-
be speakers were chased from' the ros
trum by a mob which cried: "Down
with BaiTillas." News of the riot
spread and Barrillas threw a squad
oi inrantry into the; plaza.
ThAV wpta ilrivan Kanlr Kv lit
many being killed and wounded. Bar-
.11 .. . 11 3 Jt , .X ...
nuns men uruerea a Daitery or artnery
out, which cleared the square after a
Stubborn fiVht ThA miih . )innririat
continued to fight in the streets and
uuring ine nignt practically Held the
central part of the city, except where
the troops were massed. Barrillas, how
ever, kept the troops moving aud by the
night of the 18th Barrillas was master of
the aitnntion nlthniicrh tha Mnl wna
frequently in doubt, the troops some-
b'lii'.l uvuijj 1U WU11UI RUB bUO UUU
gaining ascendency at other times.
When the insurrection was put down
Barrillas declared himself dictator and
proclaimed martial law. A reign of
t?rror prevails, the inhabitants being
afraid to leave their houses. Barrillas
continues to shoot the participants in
thefevolt. One of the incidents which
led to the revolt was the killing of Gen
eral Sanchez by Colonel Jobon nnder
orders from Barrillas. Sanchez' brother
vmt. tn Tlnrrilloo n1aa wKdm TnUn
was in command,' aud "shot him dead.
Barrillas only ventures abroad under
a heavy escort of cavalry. m
Predictions of Trouble.
London. Sept. 29. The Moscow Ga
zette publishes a menacing article in
connection with its report of the move
ment of Russian troops along the front
ier of Afghanistan. In this article The
Gazette boldly boasts that the impu
dent demonstrations of England in the
Dardanelles matter will receive its an
swer in Asia, where there is no triple
alliance to assist her. Every blow
struck at Russian diplomacy in Europe
The Gazette declares will be met by a
counter blow in Asia, ' if '
The St. James Gazette considers the
Asiatic outlook on the political horizon
serious, and that it may rosult in a seri
ous outbreak, China, England and
Russia, the three, great territorial pow
ers in Asia, could no longer avoid each
other in the struggle for additional ter
ritory on the part of Russia, and
it remains to be seen whether
the meeting will be friendly, or
the beginning of a prolonged conflict.
Notwithstanding these utterances of
The Gazette, it is not behoved in high
official circles that Russia is anxious to
do any serious fighting in Asia. She is
not prepared for it, and will not be
until the Siberian railroad is completed.
"Russia," said a returned official of the
East Indies service, "has simply been
caught by the Chinese at her everlast
ing game of stealthy aggression. She
is always at it and the czar is always
ready to disavow it, if it promises to
end badly, or to take in any new town
or district that a frontisr command may
manage to steal without inciting a seri
Advices from India show that the
government there is on the qui vivi for
any Russian trespass on British terri
tory, and will meet it promptly with
Ottawa, Ont.. Sent. 29. -Parliament
will be proroeued to-morrow afternoon.
Reconstruction of the cabinet will take
place almost immediately. Peter White,
the present speaker of Hie house, will
ter of public works and will be suc-
ceeaeu in me speaKersnip ry j. t.
Wood, memberf parliament forBrock-
Vlllft. Spnatnr CljrlinQr tniniatoi. rf n r
riculture, will be succeeded by Hon
jonn juacaonaia, memoeror parliament
for Winnipeg, son of the late Sir John
Maodonaln. Oothnr nhnmraa "unll rrrK.
ably be made, including the retirement
oi uaron, minister oi militia, wno will
be succeeded by G. A. Kirkpatrick of
Stephens' Kuturn to Ireland.
Londo.v, Sept. 29. James Stephens,
the former leader of the Fenians, has
arrived in Dublin. It is reported that
the government has given him a permit
to remain during the rest of his life in
Ireland, or and other portion of the em
pire he chooses, In an interview he
said he was a supporter of Parnell. He
nail not changed his mind as to the
right of Ireland to be an independent
nation, or the way in which that right
shall bo enforced, but a majority of the
irisn people having cbosen to try con
stitutional agitation, he ucquiesced to
Grand Duchess Alexandria.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 29. The Rus
sian imperial and the Greek royal fam
ilies, after praying beside the body of
the late Grand Duchess Alexandria,
ctntinued their journey in the train to
The Cr.ar Commands the French Arm jr.
Berlin, Sept. 22. The National Ga
zette thinks the greatest confidence
should be placed in Ribot'a assurances,
as the czar now commands the French
Nlw York. Sept. 29. La Bcurgogno
brought with her in gold from Paris to
Heidelbach, Ickelheiraer & Co. $400,000;
Ladenburg, Chalman & Co., $350,000;
Baring & Co., $100,000: Lazard Freres.
$720,000; Seligman & Co., $200,000; to
tal, $1,770,000. making $-1,020,000 in gold
received and $0,2o5,000 known to be on
the way to this country.
DASHED INTO CHICAGO RIVER.
A Uackmaa, Drunk or Blind, Drives OS
" Chicago, Sept. 2.9.-A few minutet
before 8 o'clock last night the bridgt
tender at Washington street bridge rang
his warning bell and turned the bridgt
to allow a vessel to pass. As the bridgt
turned a coupe, driven by Rufus Terrj
aud containing Miss Carrie Green and
Isaac Shelton, came rattling over tht
viaduct. The driver did not observt
that the bridge was open and eye-witnesses
say that he was lashing his boras
to a run. A number of persons stand
ing near shouted to the driver to stop,
but he paid no attention to the warn
ing. Shelton and his companion saw
that the bridge was open, but before
they could escape from the carriage the
horse had plunged over the abutment,
dragging the carriage after him into the
river. Terry, the driver, and Miss
Green were drowned. Shelton, the
woman's companion, was pulled out ol
the water by the crew of the tng Chi
cago and taken to his home.- With the
exception of a few bruises he was unin
jured. A few minutes after the acci
dent occurred Terry came to the sur
face. He was alive when taken ont, but
died a few minutes later. Miss Green's
body was recovered an hour after the
SURROUNDED RT A POSSE.
Desperate Burglars Corralled In a Corn
Field Making a Determined Fight
Keokuk, la., Sspt. 29. There is great
excitement near Bo wen, Ills., because
of numerous burglaries in that and sur
rounding towns. The lait one com
mitted was at tho store of J. V. Scott,
who got out a search warrant for the
house of Frank Jarvis and a man named
Thresher. A constable went to the house,
whereupon Jxvis and his brother com
menced shooting at him, one bnllet in
flicting a se vere wound in the log. Jar
vis and his pals then escaped to a corn
field, where they are now surrounded
by a sheriff and fifty armed men. It is
said they will not be taken nlive.. . The
stolen goods had been all boxed np, and
it is asserted were to be shippod to the
relatives of one of the men in California.
Late in the afternoon the desneradoei
showed themselves and several shots
wpre f-Tclinnwe Tho ulw.riff la Aator.
o 1 "- .a IV.
mined to effect their capture if he has to
starve them out,
An Alabama Murderer.
Baltimore, Sept. 29. Colonel Brad
ford Dunham, who killed James Cun
nincham Sundav at Montcomerv. Ala
was well known in this city. The wife
or Mionei uunnara was Miss Sophie B.
Dunnington, daughter of Mr. William
A. Dunnington of this city. Colonel
Dunham came to Baltimore in 18s4as
the succssor of General Manager W.
M. Clement. On Aug. 11, 1886, lie mar
ried Miss Dunnington, and the follow
ing April resigned his position with the
Baltimore and Ohio and removed his
resldenca to Alabama, , . .. fr i
A Prominent Kansan Arrested.
Topeka, Kan., Sept. 29. A warrant
was issued for the arrest of Rev. John
D. Knox for embezzlement. The com
plaint is made by L. 0. Fisk of Boston,
who alleges that Knox, as his agent,
collected money and refused to turn it
over. About a year ago Knox failed
here in the banking business. He had
been banking for twenty years and his
credit was considered good. It is stated
twentv fiimilwr wnri-anta wrill Vi taa,-A
J ..... ..H.tHuw T - - 1 . U JWUVUt
Knox is a Mothodist preacher and very
prominent in tne enured.
Fatal Fight In Prison.
Boston, Sept. 29. James F. Shepard
of Worcester, who is serving a life
sentence in the state prison at Charles
ton for the murder of a woman in 1868,
got into an altercation in the prison
with another convict, James Phipps,
who is serving seven years for burglary.
Phipps struck Shepard in the face and
knocked him down. Shepard's head
struck the pavement with fearful force
and fractured his skull. He will die.
Male and Female Murderers Lynched.
Holland ale, Miss., Sept. 2 . A
white bartender named Davis was called
outside of his saloon by a quadroon
woman named Lou Stevenson. While
they were engaged in conversation a
negro named White came up and shot
Davis dead. The negro and the woman,
who it appears had conspired to kill
Davis, were captured by a mob, taken
to a railroad bridge and hanged.
A Preacher Takes His Life.
Troy, Mo., Sept. i.9. Rev. John Jef
fers, pastor of the colored Methodist
chnrch at this place, committed suicide
in a stall at the fair grounds by shoot-
ins uimsea over iue riKnc ear wiin a re
volver. In a letter to his wife and the
congregation he gave as a reason for
the act his inability to conquer his ap
petite for strong drink.
Vail Again Indicted.
St. Louis, Sept. 29. Charles F. Vail,
charged with the murder of his wife,
has been reindicted. Vail was tried m
this city last February on a change of
venue trom tne circuit court of St.
Charles county. That trial resulted in
a disagremeent and Vail has been en
joying his liberty on bail.
Tillman Indicted for Grand Larceny.
LouisviLLE.Sept. 29. -The grand jury
returned two indictments against Haw
Tillman for grand larceny and embez
zlement, charging him with stealing
$7,ti00 from the Falls City bank. The
witnesses examined included the bank
officials and stockholders and expert ac
countants. One of Garcla'a Lieutenants Captnred.
Brownsville, Tex., Sept. 29. Nich
olas Herandez, one of Garcia's lieuten
ants, was captured by United States
marshals Sunday night and lodged in
the Cameron county jail. It is reported
that Garcia was routed near Camargo
and is making for the American side.
The Indiana Hankers' Fight.
Indianapolis, Sept. 29. The case of
the state against Banker Decker of Ev
ansville, to compel him to make return
of names of-,rlepositors and their several
credits April 1, was argued before
Judge Taylor, of the supreme court.
No decision was reached.
Tiglit fitting Reefers and Vest
front Jackets. Jackets in medium
and heavy weight at 2.75, 3.50,4.50,
5.00, (5.00, 7.50 and $lo.oo.
We will sell this week
and next an English
DYE WALKER Seal
Plush Coat, 40 in. long,
has good quilted satin
lining and four genuine
seal skin ornaments.
Either high or low shoul
ders. Guaranteed to give
You can't mxtch th
coatfo i ess than
We will send this coat
on approval subject
Misses and "-.Children's
1141 AND 1143 O STEEET.
a house msm
1141 AND 1143 0 ST.,
FIRST - CLASS
f I pli f
li iiiis .
In all the latest
styles, makes and
cloths. We have them
from $1.00 up. Special
attention given to this
from 12 to 18 years in
very noby styles.
No house in Lincoln
carries as large a line
of fine and medium
priced goods as we do.
given to Mail Orders.
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