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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1893)
It the bet
B w -
In the west It Is especi
ally valuable &a a means
of rewblnfr ?be farmers.
Ita circulation is as large
ia Nebraska as the cir
culation of all the "farm
Give The Allianck
Indkpendint a trial if
you want good results.
Hemaba Valley Alliance Adopts Some
POST AHD BOEVAL . BLISTEEED
Poor Thieves are Convicted, While the
Rich go Free The People Will
Stand it But Little Longer.
Enclosed find the sentiment of No.
1187, which we request you to publish.
S. G. Mower.
Nemaha Valley Alliance Xo. 1167 de
plores and denounces the action of
Judges Post and Norval, the partisan
members of the state supreme court.
State officers guilty of the grossest
outrages upon the treasury have been
acquitted by them.
Leeches that stole many hundreds of
dollars of our state taxes for junketing
trips all over the country, they have
' State officers that were proven guilty
of wasting, squandering, and dividing
among their corrupt chums, at least
hundred thoueand dollars of our state
funds, have been turned loose upon us
by these two judges, and bidden to go
ahead and outrage a . long suffering
people still further. These judges are
still promptly confirming fines, judjr
ments and penalties upon the poor. If
they find a farmer or laboring man
guilty of tbe smallest crime, these they
ever stand ready to punish severely.
The laboring poor are punished with
out charity or mercy. They are fined
and Imprisoned for trivial offences. We
do not complain of this; we would not
refer to it if there was any chance to
convict ereat criminals in Warn places.
But these unjust judges stand in our
way ana say this must not be done.
Allen, Humphrey, Hastings, Hill, Ben
ton and Mosher, all deserve much more
to be in the penitentiary, than any un
.', fortunate poor fellow that is there now.
Post and Norval say noae of the great
scoundrels brought before them should
be punished at all.
The United States court sends poor
men to prison, but sends the great state
thief Mcsher, to a first-class hotel and
obliges us to pay a United States
marshal five dollars a day to keep
Mosher company. Our courts are try
ing to convince us this is a government
of the classes against the masses. Our
corrupt courts are goading and per
secuting patient people to 6ee how
much we will endure. They will try to
continue these outrages and favoritism
until endurance will cease, people will
arise and destroy our prisons, hang cor
rupt judges and oppressors, and with a
bloody sword write a constitution that
will forever stop these wrongs.
After the tiger in humanity has been
thoroughly aroused, those who caused
it will blame the barbarism in human
nature, never willing to see the devil
' In that, own hnnrtd und Hrta
K' I We ask voters to reflect sin-
Merely: When will all this abuse of
farmers, who voted to put Judges l'ost
and Norval into their high positions
after it had been shown to you tbat they
were corporation rlagsters, and un
scrupulous partisan shysters, you also
voted last fall for these thieving state
officers, after all the proof of their
stealings was published. Politician,
lawyers, office holders and the rich wilt
never reform anything. They always
arlnlr at nnppimf Inn nriitt eii.l Ann
Where will all this end, if farmers,
laborersyproducers and honest trades
people, longer stand apart end vote
gainst cat-h other in the toe corrupt
me for ttuw who a no buuettly atriv
ing ror etwr conditions
Stop voting with the party who
papers, politician, leader and Judges
believe la letting thieves go unpueUhed
and corrupt stele officers be acquitted.
We com mead the nobl conduct t(
Hon, Jule fallh and Hon Uay tier
de In the legislature. They labored
many days fr of charge, and ld
thrlr vti exist to tinia'U ratals
whlcA the upright Judge ls well tajt
Hut tt U dlTurcat with tUaaUnr Scott.
He was a pliant tiMd. Ue favor4 evry
naur urgd ror p atloo. and
iippd every tatsg ak4 sad dlrd by
tbe farnttr tf tkla couaty. His Jua
kiting U!i t Yeiiew su Park and
ail t the euuutry, tl la ll4 were
adftr pa gotua mm rati
Uftw VMttnif a ait tte ipre4
hs vt hi HuutwaV.
-ll eild kr the rttutt of one
rtUw Mder, aad a!arltd poUtU lta,
Ji . V
who asked that another unnecessary
office be created in this county with a
two thousand dollar salary for us to pay.
Scott heard that request and labored
bard for our injury. But the request of
the many thousand farmers of this
county, he failed to hear. Farmers by
the hundred met in Institutes and else
where and sent him resolutions asking
for laws to stop extortion, oppression
and rascality. They got sneers for
If John Cornell bad been our senator
last winter he wou'a have been an able
honorable law-maker in passing good
laws, punishing thieves and correcting
abuses at Lincoln, and Richardson
county would not have been a by-word
and a reproach in the senate.
The impeached officers knew how
tbe supreme court decision would go
for several days before it was given.
It is not j ist certain what one of the
judges Post ed them about the matter.
Did you ever pioch a dog's tail and
watch him turn around and bite bis
tail instead of biting you? You doubt
less thought the dog very foolish. But
the people did the very Bame tblBg for
many years. When plutocracy pinched
the people, the people began fighting
each other instead of fighting pluto
cracy. See the point?
There is work yet for reformers and
will be as long as the gang is in the
state bouse and Mosher and the asy
lum coal thieves are outside of the
penitentiary. Get your water elm
clubs skinned and prepare to scrap
This little scrimmage has just begun.
We are generally a friend of science
and enjoy the smashing of images and
things as well as anybody. But there
is one fond hallucination that we are
sorrv has faded viz.. lha belief in. a
rpersdnardevil. The thought that his
satanic majesty would sometime in
terview certain people of our acquaint
ance was always highly comforting.
O'Willy O' Jonei was a colonel
Who wrote on occasions dlfllonel
A mess ot nonsense most infolonel
For a sheet called tbe measly old Jolonel.
Willy O bad one hobby and rode it,
'Twacan ass and full plainly he abode It
With Its braylngs bis sheet he would lode H,
Until all of the populace node It.
This ass was named Blxby, a poet,
(O, poetry, what ass otn forgoet?)
He, In order that others should noet,
Brayed louder and louder to shoet.
The Journal spoken of in the above
has been called by many endearing
names such as the B. & M. Journal,
the R. K. Journal, the Bc Journal and
the poor old Journal, familiarly abbre
viated into the p. o. j. We like the
last name best because it reminds of a
little squib we saw in our boyhood. It
ran somewhat thusiy:
The p. o.J! The p. o. j!
Whone wit has cautied full many a tear.
That sheet, alas, has seen Its day!
The wild winds.whlstle cold and clear
Its whiskers through, while sad and slow
It prints the news of long ago.
You have often braced up a rotten
post with a rail, haven't you? The later
experiment, however is to brace up a
rotten Post with a railroad. Vide Im
peachment decision. See the point?
Our friend Scraggs says he likes a
paper to be full of life. Likes to see it
iuiuv. eto. What's the matter with thn
IJee? luJew-ey enough, Isn't it? Ah,
Lincoln Is a beautiful city, one of the
mottt beautiful in the west. The only
thing lacking is to get rid of the In
famous ring that havo made their head
quarters here and will now be a dis
grace to tbe place until they leave it.
The newspapers are now golns; wild
over the fact that the Infanta Kulalla
likes corn bread. Well, it bf ata the
dvuee, don't it We presume that sever
al million people like corn bread, but
notody ever ays anything about tt.
However the tniant ha the itiixxl r
several generation of doad-twat3pttnlQ
prince In her veins, inal make a
William Kwart ClaJitono. tha utuat
eminent statesman if hU age, favors
t l.miilKlttm. ll will now ho In urtlitr
for acme twtyfour Nebraska ring
r rtuay to rait aim ara-amtty noir.
You people wk want to go tti tbe
World s fair, but ranaut Wauw of the
lorbltaat railroad tab, you are now
gctUof an example ot the bautle of
ttt private obrhtp of r llrd.
You poplt who have Ut your motwy
la m o rcally bank fal'ur and who
are fowling the of hard tlmva,
you can ne the VautWs f vmt t I
financial ijikn. Mot da t kick- iMa't
try to ti jout own Wain Wt tbe
rvawut M thM thing. 8ae hcb'
tftltraUeU Juu a ' Uiult howUr"
ud that would wake yo4 tvel bad.
The World llr14 say twa cau't
LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1693.
be a thief and be a gentleman. Can't
he;? Well, he cm be a thief and be a
state officer all right. Observed that,
Gorham BetU lacked political in
ilu nee and was senl to the "pen " It
now looks as though be weie to be made
me scape-goat or the gang the lr
gan outfit, etc., who stand in politically.
A poor devil can steal a horse and
probably get hung for It. A thieving
gang of state officers and their con
tractors can steal the whole state treas
ury and stay right in their plactt.
it an aepenas upon tbe annum, you
Col. Work-for-Cash Holden has now
turned his batteries against the pope of
itome. we imagine the pope is shed
ding tears over It. How sad, O, how
Baa he must be. J. A. E.
Populists Tnrn oat to Hear Senator
Allen and John M. Devlne.
Senator W. V. Allen began bis series
of meetings at Tocumseh, Monday
afternoon. The meeting was held in
the courthouse, which was crowded to
its utmost capacity. Mr. W. G. Swan
wa-. fc.v.. ted chairman of the meeting
and first introduced John M. Device, of
Colfax county, who discussed the money
Senator Allen was next introduced.
II e discussed the silver question. Those
who have heard Allen oa any branch
of the money question pronounce him
one of the ablest economists in the
west. Since his election he has devoted
all of his time and energy to the study
of this issue. His discussion of the
silver question aroused such enthusi
asm as nas seldom been seen a -John
On Tuesday another fmeeting was
held at Beatrice in the auditorium
which was comfortably tilled. Judge
Bush was elected chairman. Mr. De
vlne again opened with an hours' ta k
on the money question and waa again
followed by Senator Allen on silver.
The Racket store band1 of Beatrice
gave musla for the occasion, donating
the same free of charge.
On Wednesday the two went to
Geneva, from which meetiBg we have
not yet heard
Direct Legislation. An exposi
tion of the Initiative and Referendum "
By J. W. Sullivan. Nationalist Pub
lishing Co., N. Y. 25 c.
The chapters on Switzerland and the
difference between a represenutive and j
purely democratic government are
very line. The author shows, to our
mind at least, that the adoption ot this
pian is periectiy reasible. Anyo le in
terested in tills question could not
do better than to invest in this little
How We Can All Get Rich By
Wm. Van Ornum. Chas. H. Kerr &
Co., Chicago. This pamphlet advo
cates the abolition of all law and gov
ernment as the only solution to the so
cial prooiems wnich conirontug.
Mortal Man By A Easton. Chas.
H. Kerr & Co., Chicago. An argument
in verse that death ends all. Contains
a little of everything from the first ap
pearance of man to the present time
Thk Russian IUfugee. By Henry
R. Wilson. Chas H Kerr & Co.. Chi
A Novel of over 600 pages, with an
undercurrent of theosophy and politi
cal liberty running through it. A
book of thrilling interest whether you
agree with its doctrines or not.
The decision ot tbe court I not much
of a surprise to the general piblie
With each step in the lnvretiiiatlon,
both before the legislature and the trial
in the supreme court, it was shown that
the corruption and frauds complained
of extended into ail dpartu-ttif the
atate government, and that all the ortl
ciats were cognUaat of the frauds
practiced. The tvetltnony of the oRi
oera aleo show that they endeavored to
shield eautt other, and tt is not lingular
that Norval and I'uei. who are doubt
l a deep in the mud as the on.
tried are te the mire, added the lat
crowning act to th ! Iniquity by
tureln their friend and exoner
ating then front guilt,
Htrihmi ! fa Wre for thw be
trayer of the eoaadttuo ot the people
of Nebraska. The romteranatkta autl
U oomlnlou retirement from publi
office bp the iip,e will b ear If and
sure. Iiy thfr votes they will rmder
a terdtct to hartuoey with Judge Mat
writ, and the lob'wr and their d'
ders wilt fee hurled titiin I heir pcelttoa
Ju lge Mat well feaatakvata position
U tha matter that had aatlclpaud
he would. a4 stand a!m fur tn eto
Mlua tt the oftt-ader Ills ail in
bear tut kit already well ubilhd
rpuuttua a aa latMirrup'tta iudke.
aa4 a lung sutterlng aad outraged pew
rie will er do klat pouage.Nrth
THEY WILL STRIKE.
MISSOURI COAL MINERS ONLY
WAITINO FOR THE WOHD.
URATE TROUBLE IS QUITE LIKELY.
A Speedy Settlement of the Southeastern
Kansas Mining Trouble the Only
TbiuK Tint Will rrevvnl t.u
ral W ll-,it at, Any Mo
ineut All Nation llepre
, (eutctl by the Mluere.
Mr r Him,, Mo., June 14 There
4tf i 4 'v no longer to be a question
thM there will be a general strike of
the miners here to help out the South
eastern Kansas miners, the only un
certainty being as to the hour when it
When M. L. Walters and his associ
ate officers of the interstate union left
here yesterday it was understood by
the local unions that unless the diffi
culty at Pittsburg was set
tled to the , satisfaction of
the union last evening the
men here would be ordered out to-day.
Meetings were held by the men of sev
eral mines laM night and the deter
mination fully exists to go out as soon
as the order comes from headquarters.
How many miners of the Rich Hill
field belong to the union is not known.
The men include almost all national
ities and should thev an out in anv
considerable numbers bloodshed is ap-
MERELY A RATTLli TRAP.
Another Clerk Give III Opinion About
Washington, June 14. The inquest
over the victims of the old theater dis
aster was continued this morning in
Willard's hall, yesterday's exciting
proceedings when Colonel Ainsworth
was berated by several hundred of
his subordinates and threats of hang
ing were made, calling out a large
crowd. When the inquest began
clerks and others were crowded into
the hall. In order to prevent a repeti
tion of yesterday's scenes a squad of
ponce was present.
Just before the inquiry beiran Judtre
Jere Wi' ;on, a well known Washington
lawyer, entered the hall with Smith
Thompson, the elderly clerk who
presided over the indignation meetinff
yesterday. Judge Wilson had volun
teered his services in the service of the
employes and his appearance was the
signal for an outburst of applause.
Colonel Ainsworth and his attorney,
Ross I'erry d''l i it appear.
Deputy oner Nhaeffer called the
jury to rr and M. II. Mallack, a
cier't . as employed on the second
floor uieold theater, took the stand
and described his escape from the col
lapsed building. He had, he said,
mapped ,out a route of ' escape
from the building in the event
of fire. He had heard the
building described as an old rattle
trap and had the statement confirmed
by seeing the rear or east wall whieh
bulged to a considerable extent
There was a private Btaireaae in the
annex but it was used only by Colonel
Ainsworth and hia chief clerk, Mr.
Continuing Mallack said that the
building win dangerous and he did
not dn re to complain, for he ftdt if he
had dono do his potiition would uot be
Chief Justice llingham of the
supreme court of the district lamed
an order thin morning requiring the
acting coroner to aliow cuiie at 3 p
ia. why Colonel Ainsworth should not
be allowed t Iks represented by
couiut'l at th lnqcet.
INDIANS THREATEN TROUBLE.
Chippewa la MlMeU Hold Tftel
Aaeal I'rtauavr TrM Ordered Oat,
r. I'ati, Minn., June tl To-night
!,3oO ttoldivra from the department
left rr the tirt Northern railnmd
at I'.rainard. frutii nhlch point they
will iiwtrvU ta the I cch Lake rrverva
llrtHrta of a threatened tutbreak tf
th tiulun h U--h rfri4 by
tieneral Ntealry Morrill, liicbarg (
the dprUirnt, and lr. J. IL Ualkrr,
reulent ayent at the rrraiUn, ha
tU'r l'd for aUtan,'L He
deatallv aiilt an Indian, tinUr,nl
tha liiilUi. hold htitt i'rlMiir lit an
euvUwuee and are tUaving about aim.
t'ftater v aa aWM4ulaak
Cmt-Auts Juwe li. At today's
U vt tt.e'laternatiotoat Tyrrapkl
rt tttiU-h a rouuUt .,,u.ud
U draft a tvIMil frle t'rl.tet
Uifio.l Sf-am! U aMUtiiHMt of
V, A lUlwatdaot tttimUttoti, s l , t
I pul-U priatwr,
TakeTHI ALlUNt K (MOtftMUKNT.
DASHED TO DEATH.
Three Pollah Jew Tailor Killed aad
leveral Hurt la a Tenement fire.
Xkw York, June 14. The six story
building tilled with "sweat shops" at
.twelfth and Montgomery streets
caught fire at 8:30 o'clock this morning
and in tho wild rush to the street of
the 850 workers, three were killed and
The blaze started on the first floor
from the stove used for heating irons
and spread to the stairway at once.
The InmHtes, Polish Jew men, -women
and children of all ages, became panio
stricken when they saw their mde of
escape by the narrow stairway cut off
and, there being no lire escape ap
paratus at the rear, a fearful struggle
ensued for the lire escape 'ladders in
The whole front of the building was
soon alive with women and men light
ing for places on the fire escapes. One
would make an attempt to go down
through the manhole in an escape
when a dozen would pull him back:.
Some girls lowered themselves
through the manholes by their hands
and dropped to the street without
sustaining any injury.
A few moments later the flames
burst from the second and third floors
and leaped nearly across the street
This caused the people to dash
through the manholes in the fire
escapes and they fell on each other's
heads as they came down and were
piled tiers deep. The first to jump
was a large woman. She landed on
the iron railing in front of
the building and rolled over dead.
A man jumped further Into
the street and his head struck the
Kavement His skull was cracked an 1
e never moved. A second man fol
lowed him in an instant He, too.
struck his head but did not die imme
diately, A younir irirl was the fourth
dJieap. Khe fell on her side. Several
leaped into a policeman's arms and
were not hurt .
Alice Naleston. acred IS. and her
father, Morrln.were both badly burned
and will probably die. Four others
KANSAS . ANTI-TRUSTERS.
The Bolter In the Interstate Convention
Call for Otueral 1'aternalUm.
Topkka, Kan., June 14. The Tope-
ka Advocate, the official organ of the
Farmers' Alliance and of the People's
party of Kansas, will to-mor
row publish the official report of
tho meeting held by the boltintf
delegates after the adjournment of
the anti-trust convention held at
Chicago last week. The Chicago pa
pers paid no attention to tlfe bolters
and Dr. S. McLallin, editor of the Ad
vocate, who was secretary of the
boltei'' meeting, undertook to give to
the public the address and resolutions
ilie resolutions are short and in
brief are that since it has been demon
strated that the mining of anthracite
coal hns become a monopoly and the
mining of bituminous coal fast becom
ing one, the government should take
possession of all coal fields by the
ritfni oi eminent domain ana oper
ate them for the people; that since
it has been officially shown that coal
monopolies are railroad monopolies
and that the railroads are also fast
getting control of the iron and timber
lands of the country, the people should
for their own protection take posses
sion of tilt-so railroads; that the coun
try should return to bimetalisin and
that congress and the state legisla
tures should enact laws to coudenm
and seize for the benefi of the people
the property of all trusts and coin
bines. The resolution close with an
address to General A. J. Warner, preai
dent ot the bimetal league, to call In
advance of the iuetliig of congress in
Sentoiiilier to repeal the Sherman silver
bill, an industrial . sa to take
step to completely o ze the coun
try to meet what th arrs call "the
lr. Mcljtllin, who returned from
Chicago yenterday afternoon, iharae
terUc the anil-trust eouveution a a
great sham, packed largely by the
fatend of the coat mine owiiers of the
Omaha, June M.tir?e Wslkt
wt arrt-Kird Ut nujhl on telrfraptil
atvlfe treat l.rvnwurtti, K.. ?.
Ins h had andhaiuod and rothed a
taaa there of t.'Mi.oou, Hi vlcliat n
a mUer, but the tuouut I tunn.wd to
tie lncfiirte. Walker U iiareatl
pu wer twsnty-Dve )rarM sad de
not ka Use a dprte arf tr,
FaiMosr. N . June 14. A fre
dieted jrirdy atoming, t ksrie C,
Carlton waled iniiuiia when
hrwuM before JuiU-e Hut far prt
tusry kesnag en lha thatte f mnrdsi
la lb lrttilsrv. Ha wa seat to sll
wllheat kali te await tha srllva vf the
dltirtct court, elk teavcaet In (ee
eytt Hm Imatt)
litrts, N , June 14 At tte detw
tetiaa ! l aew arWs vr the
rta Mumtsjr iteaiii MtUva. 4i e
a fsrer er iNtta, wktl ta lkta
f t )4i4 ktt eik aa4 est amwata.
The government own
ership of railroads and
That freight rates it
Nebraska N reduced
a level with those It
force In Iowa,
The building by the
national government of
a great trunk line from
North Dakota te the
Gulf of Mexico.
LiifCOL. June 14. Retail merchaa.il
met last evening at the Lincoln hotel
and took up the subject of running ex
cursions Into the city from a radius el
1,500 miles. Louie Meyer wet made
chairman and Henry Meyer secretary.
A committee of seven comprising Messrs.
Krug, L. Meyer, Henry Meyer, Andrl-
no, Horsey, Rudge and Rodgers, was
appointed to visit railroad officials and
get rates. It Is proposed to run a series
of excursions Into Llncol and give visit
ors a chance to see the city and enjoy
park and amusement privileges at little
or no cost.
The Nebraska state homeopathic med
ical society Is at present holding Its an
nual session In the parlors of the Lin
coln hotel. ThlsseHlon of the society
Is the most prosperous In It history and
the members are very cnlhiiHlaHtlu.
The Nebraska undertakers' associa
tion convened yesterday morning In Odd
Fellows' hall for Its eighth annual set
Ion. There were about eighty-ova
members In attendance. , ,
A. M. Waterman, a II. A M. switch
man, was severely injured In the Burl
ington yards last evening. In stepping
from a switch engine he got Immediate
ly in fronl of another locomotive and
was thrown with considerable force to
tbe ground. Ills left leg near the knee
was badly !arcerated, as was also hit
head, and his whole frame was badly
bruised. The patrol wagon removed
him to the Tabltha Home Hospital,
where he was attended by Dr, Everett.
' Tbe Crop Outlook.
Crete, Neb., June 14. The weathtt '
of the past week has been very favor
able and alt crops have made marked
Improvement. , ,
The temperature for tbe Week hat
been slightly above the normal with an
average amount of sunshine.
The rainfall has been generally light
excepting In the southeast taction, ,
where a heavy thunderstorm on the ttb
gave a rainfall of two Inches.
Small grain has continued lo Improve
and many reports Indicate a prospect
that what tim nnt haan raniantaii tA
corn will yield half an average crop,
and some few even report a better pros
pect. High winds on the 7th somewhat In
jured corn In the central and northern
sections, but It has generally made a
very rapid growth and Is In an excellent
Hay promises to be less than an aver
age crop, although grass In general and
timothy especially has greatly Improved
the last two weeks. '
Dr Crelghtoa's Ileslgnatlon, ,
Univkrsuv Place, Neb., June 14.
The report that Chancellor Crelghton ,
has resigned to accept a call from the '
Epworth church at Cleveland, O., Is at
least premature. Last evening hs
stated that he had not resigned. How
ever, be says he has received several
splendid offers, but he has not accepted,
neither has he resigned. The chancel
lor Intimates that he has his resignation
at hand In case the old fight against him
Is renewed. It will be remembered that
Chancellor Crelghton successfully met
charges tgainit him and the general
conference derided that the charges
were not sustained by tho evldonce and
acquittal followed. Several member!
of the board believe there will be n
election of chancellor at this meeting.
it is reported among patrons of Wesley
an university that Dr. C C. Lasby, pas
tor of St. Paul's church In Lincoln, It
seriously considered as a snccestorte
A Jail Delivery.
Pawnee Citv, Neb., June 14. About
8 o'clock yesterday morning tha Jail
doors were forced open and two prison
ers escaped. It would be Impossible
tor them to effect an escape without
help from the outside. Two hsavy Iron
dour guard the Jail. The Inside dool
was pried open and the outside forced
out at the top and a chair bottom used
for a wedge. The door was sprung
enough to allow them to crawl through
by taking out a small rock at the too of
Law Lights Mcref.
lUvtnCiTT, Neb., June 14. Judis
Iran's court wa the scene of a d&-
graceful right Mondsy aiornlng. Attor
ney Miller snd Saly had a set-to,
HIvws wert ralued ou each other, snd
luf in a cllorh and tumble over the
chairs In the ruutt roesi. friends tap
arated them before great bodily tujurf
we Inflicted, but bulb ho aaarksef
the b'attle. Miller is su ei dlstrlet
Judge, new mayor o the city, and
&uetalt y I si-couttty stloraey aad a
kuatbr of the prrtvat vounrlL
farm House ttuvwed.
A hi , Nt., Juue 14 Tie keuse
et Hubert AUwerth.eua wile west at
Atlttutn, burned about T o'clock la
ventaf. The tire fltuUd fro
starke fr a kiaiaey ral'ki the
roof. It wsi latured In la (ieratsa sf
tie port for two, which wiit attrtf
fever tit (, Mr. Auworta't in
lw, Hash punitt lutt sit tl' kot
hvld uwd, tigtU wsuhe, aad teiae
nay whua w sutiet ua tab a.
The hold fMt wt-M ant lasuisd.
The Nr ,, in goveiweweat haa
yUidel Un the detaii,l Mjd ufm it
by th hlorthleg atd ha agrved U
traaafet Its Money traivtiuai t'l the
N.Mrwegiaa twuk and to to)t tk
tMlti aad line Im tt Held drill,
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