The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, January 28, 1892, Image 1

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VOL. III.
LINCOLN. NEB., THURSDAY.-J AN. 28, 1812.
NO. 33.
A Export From Santiago that Sho
lias Withdrawn (lie llatta Note,
WILL LET EGAN REMAIN
And A crew to Submit the Baltimore
Cs.e to th. Supreme Court of th.
Cniteil States for Adjudication.
The Report Not Credited.
Santiago, Chile., Jan. 26. The Chil
ean government has sent a reply to tho
ultimatum of the United States. The
reply is, in effect, as follows: Chile
agrees to withdraw the offensive note
sent by Senor Matta to all the Chilean
ministers abroad and acknowledges that
its issuance was dne to an error of judg
ment. Chile also withdraws its request
for the withdrawal of United Statej
Minister Egan. In addition the Chilean
government in its answer proposes that
the affair of the attack on the Baltimore
sailors in Valparaiso be submitted to the
arbitrage of some neutral nation. If
this proposition is not acceptable to the
United States government, the Chilean
government suggests that tho matter iw
submitted to the decision of the su
preme conrt of the United States.
Favorably Received at Washington.
Washington, Jan. 26. The telegram
from Santiago saying that Chile had de
cided to apologize was read with much
satisfaction by all classes of people here.
While nearly every one sustaius Presi
dent Harrison in his vigorous attitude,
no one wants to thrash Chile simply as
a means of showing the power of the
United States. The proposition of Chile
rto apologize for the insolent Matta note
and to submit the Baltimore case to tho
supreme court of the United States for
adjudication, is regarded as fair and
honorable.
Lacks Confirmation.
Washington, Jan. 20. As Secretary
Bluine was entering tho White House at
noon he was asked if any response had
been made to the demand upon Chile.
His answer was: "Xol that I know of."
Inquiry at the state, war and navy de
partments elicited the reply that noth
ing had been received there from Chile.
Therefore there is no corroboration of
the dispatch from Santiago concerning
the apology. Minister Montt jdso ile
clared he had "received "no news from
Chile and declined to discuss the situa
tion. It is probable that if Secretary
Blaine,, despite his denial, has any com
munication from Egan he will lay it be
fore the cabinet before making it public.
The Cabinet Meeting.
Washington, Jan. 26. Tho cabinet
meeting lasted until i :10 p. in. At ita
close every member was asked regard
ing the Chilean situation and positively
declined to answer. It is now generally
believed that no reply has been received
from Chile to the ultimatum of Jan. 21.
No confirmation of the Santiago dis
patch can be obtained from any quarter
and it is discredited in all official
cncles.
Not Aware of It.
Paris. Jan. 26. The Chilean minister
here says he is not aware that Chile ha3
made any surrender to the United Slates.
ALL WANT WAR.
Naval Officers and Men Anxious for Ac
tion San Francisco Safe.
San Francisco, Jan. 26. There wao
geat excitement in shipping and naval
circles here. Naval officers and men all
want war, and the Baltimore's men are
simply wild to get a chance to return to
Valparaiso and secure revenge for tho
dastardly outrage on their comrades. It
warms the circles of the genuine Ameri
can's heart to see the eagerness of all
the sailors and officers of the Baltimoro
and Charleston to have a chance nt the
Chileans. They all admit the Chileans
are good fighters, but they say neither
officers nor men know how to handlo
ships or guns.
Captain Schley, in disenssing the sit
uation a few days ago, said he would not
be afraid to meet the entire Chilean
navy .out in open sea, where he could
have space for maneuvering. He said
the Baltimore was so much more easily
handled than any of the Chilean vessels
that she conld sail around them and 'in
ish them one after another. Shipping
men are eager for war also, as it means
making "Frisco an outfitting point on
this coast for war vessels and trans
ports. t ..me apprehension has been expressed
about the safety of San Francisco, but
experts declare that with torpedos and
torpedo boats the harbor could be de
fended against any attack. Stress in
also laid on the fact that should war bo
declared all the fighting would take
place in Chilean waters, and any Chil
ean cruiser that might leave that coun
try would chase after American mer
chantmen instead of trying to lay this
city nnder tribute and tempting an en
gagement with one of the White squad
ron. Anot her reason urged why the Chilean
war vessels would not visit this port is a
lack of coal. There is no place in the
entire Pacific ocean where a Chilean
cruiser can obtain the requisite amount
of coal needed to keep at sea for any
length of time. "All neutral ports would
be closed against cruisers of both belli;
emits, and once the supply of coal on
board a war ship ran short her only
salvation would be to reach some port
in her own country where she could
replenish ber bunkers.
The navy department positively re
jused to disclose the movements of tlw
United ctates war, vessels. It is known,
liowever, that Admirals Gherardi's and
Walker's fleets are being concentrated
in the south Atlantic and are m their
way to Chile. The navy department
will not announco their whereabout)
until ' : '
They Arrive In Chilean Water.
General Schofield, the commanding gen
eral of the army, shook his Lead when
asked if there was any news concerning
the Chilean djmcuity. "I am nelpim;
the situation bv keeping my mouth
shut," he said. General Schofield would
not say whether or not any orders had
been issued for the concentration of
troops. Commodore Ramsey, the chief
of the naval bureau of navigation, was
equally reticent. He knows all about
the movements of the naval vessels, and
qau give as much information concern
ing the real condition of affairs as any
man under the government. He met
every inquiry tor news v. it a a polite re
fusal to talk.
English r'rnss Comment.
London, Jan. C7. The Daily Newi
says the coming presidential election U
coloring every incident. Even in the
existing quarrel with Chile the shrewd
American citizen attempts to make a
little political capital. We suspect that
our own, controversies with the United
States are prolonged to serve political
ends. Between equals the language of
President Harrison might barely have
passed aa lofty. Directed at a smaller
neighbor it sounds more than a trifle
pompous. There is little room for sur
prise that the message is treated in New
York as buncombe, but it is not bun
combe to tho Chileans, who should not
be deterred by false pride from offering
every reasonable satisfaction.
The Daily Graphic tays the qnarwl
between the United States and Chile has
lost interest for the serious public. It is
an unedifying snarl. The bluster be
tween Santiago and Washington has
ceased to possess even sensational fea
tures to recommend it to attention.
Chile will apologize and Egan will be
withdrawn. Mr. Harrison is far from
making a satisfactory case. He is unable
to say conscientiously that the Chileans
have no legitimate cause for complaint.
This, we are afraid, he cannot say. No
doubt the obstinacy of President Har
rison is due to the fact that electioneer
ing is at the root of the quarrel.
The Morning Advertiser says that it
looks as if the leading government was
rather disposed to place obstacles in the
way of peace, rather than exert itself
toward promoting an amicable settle
ment. The tone of the president's mes
sage is harsh and unconciliatory, and i!!
he is playing a game of bluff, ho is do
ing it in" a manner strongly calculated
to defeat the object.
England Nat Mediator. "
London, Jan. 20. Inquiries made at
the foreign offices have brought forth
the fact that nobody there seems to be
aware that England offered to act as ar
bitrator in the " troubles between Chile
and the United States. On the other
hand it is semi-officially stated that it is
doubted that there is any truth in the
statement.
A Denial.
London, Jan. 20. Armstrong's agent
denies that the Chilean government has
purchased or is treating for cruiser
from that firm. ,...-
Ready for Sen.
Havre, Jan. 26. The Chilean cruiser
President Pinte is in the Granville
roads, half manned and ready for sea.
CONGRESSIONAL:
' In the House.
Washington, Jan. 26. In the liouss
Breckenridge introduced a resolution
which was adopted, requesting the pres
ident to inform the house whether any
answer Lad been received from the
Chilean government in answer to the
dispatch of Jan. 21 ; also to communicate
to the bouse all correspondence relative
to the Chilean trouble not already com
municated. The houae foreign affairs
committee held a special meeting and
began discussing the Chilean situation.
It will take some time to get through
the voluminous correspondence before
the committee, and until that is done
no action is looked for.
RETALIATORY MEX1CAN MINT TAX.
It Will Discourage Hie Exportation ef
High Grade Ores From Mexico.
El. Paso, Tex., Jan. 26. A private
di spatch from the City of Mexico con
firms the position of Collector of Cus
toms Aspo of Juarez in assessing a mint
tax on all ores for export. The new
ruling asseses a tax and demands an assay
certificate from a mint of besides tin
expenses of stamps necessary to make
complete customs clearings papers. As
the only mint in Northern Mexico is at
Chihuahua, this law will delay ore from
districts this side of that city in Juarez
nntil samples can be sent and returned,
while ores from below will be stopped,
and assayed at Chihuahua, causing great
loss of time, expense, and inconvenience
to shippers. It is believed here that thin
law is put in force by , Mexico as a
retaliatory, measure against the United.
States for the ruling of the secretary of
the treasury in assessing a duty upon
lead ores imported from that country.
Besides it is believed bv manv that thin
law will discourage the .exportatiuns - of
ere of a high grade and be the means or
establishing big smelting and refining
works in Mexico.
EXPECT MUCH FROM RAINMAKERS.
Sontli Dakota Outlook Unpromising Cn-
Im Artificial Showers Are Possible.
Miller, S. D., Jan. 20. The settlern
of a large portion of the state are look
ing ahead with much expectancy to tho
final results of the new Melbourne sys
tem of rainmaking. The plan has re
ceived substantial encouragement, and
it the rain is produced. a& is promised,
this year's crop will surjiass that of 18S3.
As t is, welis art going dry and artesian
weiis ar hard lo ge, making it almost
"lecessar-. A resort o the Melbourne
plan, if successful, will bring 'he cotin-
trv out ai- rght. I hce is less moisture
t the ground ow than tor eight or nine
years Kite little or no snow on tlw
grounu.
Experimental lUfn In April.
Redfield, Jan. 26. The citizens from
here w ho attended the Delano rain con
vention are enthusiastic over the Mel
bourne theory. A committee of five
from each of the counties of Spinlr,
Kingsbury, Clarke, Brown and Faul't
was appointed , to contract for experi
mental rain in ApriJ. This will cost
$500. New contracts can then be made.
Thej Have Received No Intimation
that He is Out of the Race.
DELEGATES FOR HARRISON
The President's Campalfn About to Sa
tin In Pennsylvania Political Kwi
Irom Kansas A Financial Plan
from Lamar County, Tex
Washington, Jan. 26. The statement
that Mr. Cleveland lias decided not to be
candidate for the presidency, and has
notified his intimate friends to that
effect, has gained a considerable amount
of circulation, but it must lie accepted
with a great deal of reservation. At all
events, Mr. Cleveland's chief workers
here are in earnest in his interest, and
they have evidently received no intima
tion from their leader that he is to be re
garded as out of the field.
Delegate For Harrison.
Pittsburg, Jan. 6. Collectorof Cus
toms Dravo, Postmaster McKean,
United States District Attorney Lyons,
and Pension Agent Bengongh, and ths
internal revenue employes of the inter
nal revenue office (there is no col
lector at present) are in hot water.
They all owe their positions to Senator
Quay, but it is announced on good au
thority that they have received notice
that they will be expected to oppose the
senator's wishes and to battle for friends
of President Harrison, who will be can
didates for delegates to the national con
vention from the districts in which
these Federal officers and employes tire
Bupjxwed to have influence; Tho battle
will open at once, as Chairman Griim.
of tho Republican countv cornmiues
, ; n li ' .. .
nus issued a can icr a meeting of tne
Republican county committee to fix tha
date of the primaries.
It is announced that in every cort'rrcs
sional district friends of PrcMdcrt Har
rison will be candidates for national del
egate?. Ihey will run delegates as for
Blaine if he will be a candidate, but wit'j
no ot her choice than Harrison if Blaine
is not in the rare.
A Financial Plnn from Texas.
Paris, Tex., Jan. 26. The Lamar
county third party convention, in ses
sion hero, has adopted a long platform,
of which the following are the financial
planks:
we demand the immediate issue of
$150,000,000 of legal tender treasury
notes, $50,000,000 to be paid for labor oh
Irabiic improvements, such as building
evees for the Mississippi river, oweninar
a canal to connect Jthfl. JSCssissippLjaxpc
ana tne laites ana lor securing or con
structing government railroads and tele
graphs; the other $100,000,000 to ba
furnished to farmers at 1 per cent, to
take up, overdue farm , mortgages, on
condition that the farmer transfer the
note and mortgage to the United States,
to be deposited in tne treasury as collat
eral security, on the same terms as those
on which the banks deposit the United
States bonds.?
"We demand the dissolution of the
partnership between the United States
and the liquor trathc by the repeal of
the internal revenue laws on liquor and
tobacco, and the deficiency in the rev
enue, say $125,000,000, be supplied by an
annual issue of $12-5,000,000 of legal ten
der notes until the volume of money
reaches $50 per capita.
Political News from Kansas.
Topkka, Kan., Jan. 26. Senator Rush
and Billie Edwards of Pawnee county
are in the city and will remain for sev
eral days looking over the political sit
uation. Mr. Edwards is an avowed
candidate for secretary of state and says
he has received letters troui various
parts of the state which are very en
couraging; The tact that so many can
didates are springing up in the biir Sev
enth is a trifle discouraging to Mr. Ed
wards.
"Because Maash Murdock and A. W.
Smith both happen to be from my dis
trict should not interfere with my can
didacy," said Edwards." They are both
150 miles from me and within fifty miles
of the center of the state. If there are
any candidates west of Pawnee county I
do not know who they are."
Speaking of the congressional situation
in the Seventh district, Senator Rush
stated that the prominent candidates
were James R. Rallowell, J. W. Jones
of Hutchinson, Thomas Hubbard, who
made the fight against Hallowell at
Dodge City, Captain Henry Booth of
Pawnee and Senator Kelley of McPher-
BEET SUGAR PRODUCERS.
They Meet at San Francisco and Form an
' 'Association.
San Francisco, Cal., Jan. 26. The
American Beet Sugar Producers' associa
tion was formed here, with Henry T.
Oxnard of San Francisco president and
James Coffin secretary. Every beet
sugar manufacturing company in tho
United States was represented, and the
object of the association is to encourage
the development of the industry in the
United States. New beet sugar incor
porations will be invited to join as they
may be formed. The meeting adjourned
to meet in Omaha, Neb., January 25,
World's Fair Building.
Chicago, Jan. 26. A site for the Chil
ean government building at the world'a
fair was approved. It is located on tho
main driveway. Sites for other
Central and South American govern
ments were also approved. Canada has
Asked for 100.000 square feet of space
and New South Wales for 5)00,000. A
eite 1 50 by 000 feet was granted for ft
building to lie devoted to a leather trado
exhibit, provided the trade will defray
the expenses of erecting the building.
A dispatch from Rome announced tho
appointment of a special commissioner to
represent Italy
While (he Marshal Held IMm.
Lawrence, Kan., Jan. 26. Georgo
Monroe, engineer at the Eldridge house,
was horsewhipped by a young woman to
whom it is said ho had written insulting
notes. The city marshal held Monroe,
it is alleged, while the woman laid on the
blows.
i
GOLD IN THE STABS,
ml
A MeteorU Stone round Covered with
tae Precious Metal.
Sas Francisco. Jan. ?1 Geologist S.
W. Tomer of Washington, who for two
years past, under the Itvpices of the
California Division of fining Geology,
has been exploring the gold regions of
the Sierras, arrived here. Turner ob
tained from a gulch at Cave City, Cal
averas conntv, a meteoric stone that will
create no little interest In the scientific
world. It is about as l.irire as one's, fist,
and around a good port ioji of it is a solid
liiui of gum. In one place the goid
shows for about an inctii square of sur
face. Hitherto in all discoveries of th
world no meteoric iron has been found
in connection with gold. It demonstrates.
Turner says, there isgol$in the worlds
of space from which the meteor iron ha
fallen. The specimen will lie boxed and
shipped to the Smithsonian institution.
Other pieces will probably be forwarded
from Calaveras. ;
Dr. Miqnei Resigns.
Berlin, Jan.26. The Cologne Gazetti
says that Dr. Miquel. minister of financo
has tendered his resignation. He i?
opposed to the education bill before
the lower house of the Prussian diet, and
as the government is supporting tho
measure, Dr. Miquel feels 'failed upon to
resign. Tho kaiser is opposed to ac
cepting the resignation, as he values Dr.
Miquel's services as finance minister
very highly and has deferred its con
sideration forthepresent
SITUATION AT TANQIERS.
Thirteen Tribes Outsldo the City Simply
Spoiling for Trouble News From
. Abroad.
Tanqieiis, Jan. 20 Contrary to gen
eral expectation, there has been no land
ing in force of British and French blue
jackets here, and it would seem that the
ontemplated naval demonstration is
not to take place. Though matters in
Tangiers proper are quiet, outside of its
walls there are thirteen tribes longing
for a fight of some description. Their
movements, however, are considerably
hampered- and their . ardor somewhat
damrtened bv the fact that the recent
continuous rains have rendered nearly
an tne roads and rivers impassible. This
has reduced the tribesmen to a state of
stagnation, bnt it is believed they will
be on the move so soon as the weather
moderates to any appreciable extent. , It
is believed, liowever, that the removal
of the unpopular bashaw or governor,
will do much t o allay the trouble and ex
citement which has prevailed for some
time past. The bashaw has, beyond
doubt, . severely ana systematically
squeezed every coin possible out of ths
unfortunate Moors under his jurisdic
tion, and he has levied tribute on all
aides and accepted bribes, from all who
offered them. " ' "
Cardinal Manning's Successor.
London, Jan. 26. In an interview
Canon Johnson, who was private secre
tary to the late Cardinal Manning.stated
that a council of the canons of the dio
cese would be held next week for the
purpose of agreeing upon three names to
be submitted to the bishops as accepta
ble successor to the deceased predate.
The names will be in turn submitted by
the bishops to the Vatican and from them
the new cardinal will be selected. Canon
Johnson would venture no opinion as to
the probable choice of the canons.
None After Wales.
London, Jan. 26. Nothing exceeds
the joy of the Liberals at the brilliant
victory at the polls won by J. H. Mad
den, the Gladstone Liberal, over Sir
Thomas Brooks, the Unionist-Conservative
champion. They now look upon a
Liberal victory at the next general elec
tion as a foregone conclusion. The Rad
icals are, if possible, more jubilant than
the Liberals. They claim that the tide
of republicanism is surely but slowly
rising in England, and though the Prince
of Wales may come to the throue, there
will be no more kings and queens of
England after him.
Charges Agaiuit a Chicago Hank.
Chicago, Jan. 26. State's Attorney
Longenecker, through counsel, presented
a petition in Judge Horton's court for
leave to file an information in the naturo
of a quo warranto in the name of tho
people of Illinois against the Chicago
Trust and Savings bank. Daniel H. Tol
man, its president, and its directors,
praying for judgment and forfeiture
against the bank, its dissolution 0 d a
receiver to wind up its affairs. In his-
petition the state's attorney charges the
uanic wun conducting the unlawful
business of loaning money at usurious
rates of interest, far in excess of that
allowed by law; with employing illegal
methods to conceal its usurious transac
tions; with fraudulently lending
money to a tannery firm, and finally with
seilng the stock of tile bank under false
prepenses. The bank officers say tho
suit ' is a blackmailing scheme of itn
debtors who are unable to meet their
obligations.
Hero of Belgian Independence.
Brussels, Jan. 28. Baron Peter
Emanuel Felix Chazel, the hero of Bel
gian independence, is dead at the age of
ei. ins wue aiso uieu at tne same tune
aged 84.
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS.
The state attorney of Cooke countv.
Ills., has died an information in the cir
cuit court looking to the forfeiture of the
charter of the Chicago Trust and Savings
bans, 'l he bank is charged with carrying
on an illegal business.
Alleghany and Pittsburg, Ta., street
car strike still continues. The ttrtkeis
and their friends have become riotou and
severe measures, it is thouKbi,, will have
to lie resorted to.
Another revolution is -threatening in
Hayti.
The German reichstag has adopted the
commercial treaty with Switzerland.
The Austrian ship Ural) m has oeen
wrecked off .be coast oi Morocco and five
of her crew drowned.
The Socialists ot London and the no'.ieo
had a fight last Sunday at a meeting of
the former. Several were injured on both
sides and arrests made.
The t rial of the man Schneider and hi3
wife, whu are accused of murrierinit ser
vant girls forthe purpose of robbing them,
is in proress In Vienna. The mau hat
pleaded guilty of several murders, and ac
cuses hit wile of others.
NEBRASKA NOTES.
Plattamonth has been on the eve of a
ool famiue.
At McCool Junction John Mace frone to
death while Id bed.
The insane hospital at Hastings Is being
wired for electric lights.
Gae county will contribute five, and
possibly seven ears to the Russian famine
(utid.
There have been nearly twenty forgeries
In the vicinity of Beatrice during the pant
month.
lbe r romont Milllnit company gave
1.400 pounds of flour to the Russian re
lief cargo.
There is some talk of adding to Grant
county three tiers of townships from
vuwy county.
Mias Grace Treasel was nearly burned to
death at Lexington while cleaning a neck
tie with gasoline.
Sixty Dorchester citirens have organ
Ued a protective association as a protec
tion again thieves.
Jacob Ernest, one of the very first set
tlers in Columbus, died. Mr. Ernest cams
to Platte county in 185T.
The design of Architect A. W. Woods
ot Lincoln for Nebraska's world fair
building baa been adopted. .
. The industrial school at Beatrice in
charge of the "Ix-nd-a Hand society" t
teaching nearly 100 children.
An O'Neil firm has just received twelve
head of high-bred HaroMetonian horses
and will go Into the bre ding business.
All the real estate owl at Winner by
the Elkhorn Land and lonn Lot company
has been purchnscd by a local company.
Frane llettcriek was instantly killed
and Andrew Gel son seriously injured
while unloading ice at a Fremont brew
ery. Mrs. Kingen wife of the dead "cattle
rustler," is about to bring action against
the state of Wyoming for kidnaping her
husband
A 40-per-cent. as tessment has been or
dered by the comptroller of the currency
on the stockholders of the Red Cloud Na
tional bank.
William Bodley was terribly burned In
a fire in the Exchange building at South
Omaha, but his energy and nerve saved
the building.
Several of the militia, companies that
participated In the late Indiauwar have
held reunions on the anniversary of those
stirring scenes.
The people of Wauneta gave a banquet
to 120 tracklayers, bosses snd trainmen
who have been laying track on the line
between Culbertson, Neb., and Holyoke,
Col. . ' ' :
The store of W. T. Asav, dealer in gen:
eral merchandise;, was closed uuder a chat
tel mortgage by the First National bank ol
Rush villa. Liabilities, 114,000; assets
about 110,000.
The annual meeting, of the Improved
Live Stock Breeders' 'association of Ne
braska will take place at Beatrice Feb, 10,
17 and 18, and promises to be the most In-J
teresxioK meeting jei uciu.
The wrestling match for WOO a side be
tween - George Harshman and Frank
Ieaby, took place In the opera bouse at
Weeping Water, Harshman winning, the
three best in five. Over $1,500 changed
hands.
A. W. Balderson of i'lerce county re
turned home with his wife from a neigh
bor's to find that his house and all it
contained bad been burned. As no Are
had been left in the house, Incendiarism is
suspected.
Marshal Clements of Norfolk went to
Storm Lake, la., to arrest one George
Daniels, who ran a restaurant in Norfolk.
Daniels skipped after contracting numer
ous debts and selling property belonging
to some one else.
Sheriff Kendall of Howard county
filled up the jail stove and went away.
The stove exploded, and if a paser by had
not discovered the situation the horse
thief Lewis would have been suffocated.
He was taken out unconscious.
A prisoner in the Nemaha county jail
named Carmody tried to escape the other
day and fired two shots at Sheriff Cul
well. The sheriff replied in kind and Car
mody threw up his hands and surren
dered. N one of the shots took effect.
A special train brought a party of fifty
five capitalists from Boston, New York,
Chicago, Milwaukee and Hamilton, Out.,
to look over Gothenburg and surrounding
country, with a view to establishing fac
tories here. They speak highly of the
outlook.
John Shaffer of JVfinden, who several
years ago murdered William Smith, a
constable, in cold blood and was arrested,
convicted and sentenced to be hanged, but
on second trial got off with ten years in
the penitentiary, was pardoned by Gover
nor Thayer, . j
- An effort is being made to organize a
trotting circuit composed of the towns of
Valentine, Gordon, Kushville. Hay
Springs, Chadron,: Crawford. Harrison,
Hemiiigford and Alliance. There will be
a meeting at Chadron Jan. 27 to take steps
in the matter.
Arthur D. Sloan, the Nebraska mur
derer, closely tracked by soldiers, sheriffs
and Indians for the last two weeks, is
dead. He was found about seventeen
miles from Pierre on the Brule reserva
tion. He apparently died from exhaus
tion and cold.
At the annual meeting of the state
board of agriculture the following officers
were elected: President.Hpn. John Jen
sen, Geneva; vice presidents. L. A. Kent,
Minden, and E. N. Grinnell; treasurer, E.
Nclntyre, Seward; secretary, B. W. Fur
nas, Brownville. ?
Bridget Sullivan, residing on a farm
near Ixng Pine, started a week ago for a
neighboring farm house. She has not
been seen since, though search has been
made. It is thought she was frozen to
death. She was recently released from
the Norfolk insane asylum.
1 George W. Brown has sued the sheriff of
Otoe county for $5,000 damages on account
of alleged injury inflicted upon Brown's
daughter while making an arrest in his
house.' Brown claims the sheriff stepped
nn the girl's arm after pushing ber to the
floor and that the arm had been rendered
useless.
Mrs. Bridget Scnllen, said to have been
the oldest woman in Nebraska, died re
cently near Wallace from the effects of
the grip. She was 119 years old. Shu re
tained her eyesight and hearing and was
conscious to the last. For the pant few
years she had lived alone and done her
own work.
At the annual meeting at Fremont of
the Stale Volunteer Firemen's association
a resolution was unanimously ndopted in
dorsing the movement for an exhihit of
fire fighting appliances and their work
ings at the world'a fair, and also a nation
al and if possible an international tourna
meut at the same time.
OVERCOATS,
urn ii
Every Overcoat in the house at 50 cents oik
the Dollar of the Plain Marked Price.
This Great Sale will be short, sharp and de
cisive and means a complete sweep out of
every Overcoat in th store to make room for
our immense spring stock. ,
If you want a benefit join the Procession to
THE HUB,
104-106 N. 10th Street East Side P. O. Square.
LINCOLN, UED.
II
J. BURROWS,
J; II. Thompooit, Biio.
BETTER THAN EVER BEF0HH
STRONG! FEARLESS! TRUTHFUL! RELIABLE!
The leadinn Independent Paper of the west uncompromising and ttnalteraUf)
In its advocacy ot anti-monopoly principles and Its championship of tlw righto ot
the world's toUera. It receives no corporation patronage, and iu oitort Barer
use free passes.
Its Editorials are Clear Cut and Convincing. Its News Servtt
Clean and Reliable.
IT IS COMPLETE IN EVERY RESPECT. .
Several First-class SERIAL STORIES will be run through
the year.
Subscription price, Si.CO per year. Clubs of fin fir $4.03. Send fir Swpli Cy.
Unparalleled Offer.
THE A H KN A.
The Arena Misrazine of Boston has taken the very highest rank aa liberal
People's Monthly. Its corps of contributors embrace the very ablest writers of
America anct r.urope.
THE ARENA
Is a beautiful collection of twenty-six of
The Finest Steel Plate Portraits
of -'.iHtWiwsSed Authors ana leading spirits in the great uprising of the people
against monopolies nd ihe plutocracy-
VVe have arranged with the Arena Publishing Company for the exclusive
sale in Nebraska of The Ar-na and the Portfolio Premium wiik
lUK Almanck aud now in ike the following unparalleled offer:
The Arena one year, price . . . . . $5.00.
The Portfolio............. ...... 4.00.
The Farmers' Alliance
All for $5.20.
Address, , ALLIANCE PUB. CO., Lincoln, Neb.
RIOTOUS STRIKERS.
A Noii-l'nlon Conilnrtor Mobbsd Several
Arrests Made.
PiTTSBfKO, Jan. 26. Anon -onion con
ductor was taken from a street car by a
nicb of sympathizers with the strikers,
carried to a hydrant aud held nnder a
stream of water for ten minutes, then
kicked and beaten nntil nearly dead.
Before the police arrived the mob fled.
A proclamation warning the strikers
to refrain from violence lias been posted
by the sheriff. The streets of lower Al
legheny are filled with people and
trouble may occur at any moment.
Several arrests were made, among them
two young women, one for interfering
with an officer making an arrest, and the
other for stoning a car.
Hi
mm
Editor.
v
PORTFOLIO
one year 1. 00.-
$10.00.
Loss, Half Htlllon. r.
Columbus, O., Jan. 26. Fire origi
ating in Godman's shoe store in the Met
ropolitan opera house building at S
o'clock a. m., destroyed that bmldinr
and afterward consumed the whole block;
bounded by Rich, "Walnut. High ami
Pearl streets. The loss will probably
reach half a million. Among the es
tablishments burned out were: Th
Gazette Printing company. Baker's art ,
gallery, Werner's drug store and a doceia
other business houses.
Florists' Plant Destroyed. .
Alliance, O., Jan. 26. The entire
plant of L. Templin & Sons, florists and
seed men, located near Canfield, was en
tirely destroyed by fire. Loss, $20,080;
insurance, $.000. Origin of Bra
known. The firm will rebuild.