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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1888)
SIOUX CO. JOURNAL.
BY TMJIB9I1I PlUIIHIuro.
Two prominent business men of Ogal- . TLe Tribune Bays t( irie schooners
OVER THE 8TATE.
E. J. Ackerman, a German farmer re
siding near Gothenburg, drove his team
at a lively pace aronnd a sharp corner is
the road and waa thrown oat of the wa
gon. He died of hii injuries in a few
dart. A wife and several children an
left U straitfe for themselves.
lArg erowda attanded the Sherman
eoonty fair Uat week, and a Terr credit
able ehowiiK of fruits, farming nd
dairv orwdneto of the county waa made.
Mindenitea confidently expect the
3anta Fe railroad by January 1st.
The railroad will make reduced rate
for those desiring to attend the Omaha
Council Bluff bridge opening on the
Mrs. Anna Svoboda went before Clerk
Moores of the Douglas comity district
court last week aud declared ber inten
tion of becoming a citizen of tbe United
States. She in a Bohemian, and Deputy
Sheriff Frauk Handhauer acted as inter
preter. The naturalization of a woman
is not a frequent occurrence. Last year
one took out ber final paers and imme
diately took steps to secure a legacy left
in the old country, the securing of
which, for some reason or other, de
pended upou ber citizenship.
A Dakota City special says: Tho death
of Mrs. Ellen Jones occurred this morn
ing at the residence of her son, Thomas
B. Jones, five miles west of Jackson, in
this county. Mrs. Jones was born in
Ireland in 1801, came to America in 1837
with her husband, Hon. James Jones,
who died in this connty in 18C4 They
were among the first settlers of tbe
county, coming here in May, 1855, and
attling on government land. They
raised a family of four boys and three
girl, one of the sons. Patrick Jones,
now and for many years past being a
leading lawrer in tbe city of .New York,
The other members of the family are
highly esteemed citizens. Even the
grand children, inheriting tbe qualities
of both heart and mind of their ances
tors, are already prominent in the public
affairs of this part of the state, one of
them. Miss Ellen Me Henry, being at the
bead of tbe educational department of
the Indian Industrial Boarding school at
Winnebago, Neb., and James P. Twohig,
who is but 24 years of age, is now serv
bf his second term as county clerk.
J. M. Orever, a farmer living four
miles north from Valparaiso, was shot
in the hip by one Isaac B. Willis,
neighbor. The difliculty arose over
Grever's cattle trespassing on Willis'
corn. Austin Watts, father-in-law of
Willis, fired two shots at Grever after
be was shot and Willis two more, but
without effect. Both parties were ar
The reappraisement of school lands jn
Gage and Sherman comities has just
been received at the office of the com
missioner of nublio lauds and buildings,
These lands were first appraised and
placed on the market in 1808 and were
then valued at from 81.25 to S3. 50 per
acre. In 1875 the price was fixed at
81.85 to $7 per acre. j
The fifth annual session of the Topeka
branch of the Woman's Foreign Mis
sionary society of the Methodist Epis
copal church met in Nebraska City last
week and remained in session four days.
The address of welcome was delivered
by Rev. Duke Slaven of Nebraska City,
and the response by Mrs. M. J. Shelley.
About 200 delegates were present from
Kansas, Wyoming, Colorado and Cali
fornia. Last week the 6-year-old son of Chas.
Meyers, of Lincoln, was fatally injured
by a fall caused by a blow from a col
ored lad. The boys were crowding into
an opening of the prohibition tent and
quarreled. The boy fell upon bis tem
ple, and also strangled on a piece of ap
ple which he was eating.
The first shipment this season of Flor
ida oranges arrived in Omaha last week.
, A Chadron dispatch says a frightful
accident occurred on the Fremont, Elk
horn & Missouri Valley about eleven
'miles east of Lusk, Wyo. An east
bound train into a bunch of cattle lying
upon the track, and the engine and
twelve out of thirteen cars in the train
were derailed and piled upon each other
in a heap. Engineer Jack Creed was
taken out of the wreck so badly scalded
and bruised that lie died in . about two
hours. Two other trainmen were less
severely injured. The train bad struck
a horse farther np the road, which bad
deprived the engine of its headlight,
heq.ee the cattle were not seen before the
, train struck tlieui.
The school case, which bos long inter
ested the citizens of Palmyra, wherein
Miss Gallup, a teacher, sued the board
of directors for salary and wages for be
ing discharged before her term expired,
has been decided in court against the
lady, but the board must pay all the
Jerome Walker, son of Jesse Walker,
living four miles from Geneva, had
his arm broken just above the wrist.
The latest estimate of the Nebraska
corn crop is 4,097 bushels an average
of thirty-seven bushels to the acre. At
present prices the crop would be worth
Lee Trampton, colored, aged 18, of
Nebraska City, about . ten days ago
stepped on a rusty nail cutting his foot
quite badly, lie suffered no inconven
ience from the wound until last week.
when he was seized with Violent cramps
in the stomach which finally resulted in
lock-jaw. After suffering horrible tor
ture1 death came to his relief.
. Tecnmseli has a resident who takes de
light in going aronnd nights and spitting
tobacco juice on the windows of tho bus
The dog poisoner has been bnsy of
late at Falls City. Several of the most
valuable dogs in the city were made
. An old man, with his hair whitened
by time, appeared at the governor's
loffice in Lincoln last week and sought a
"permit" to see his son who is a convict
Hn the oenitentiarv for horse stealing.
His boy had gone wrong, he said, but
he wanted to see him once more before
h died. .
lalla are about to incorporate a siocs
company with ample means to aid and
encourage immigration to western Ne
Washington special: The president
has approved the bill to quiet tbe title to
settlers on tbe old I ort Sheridan reser
vation in Nebraska. The bill to create
a port of delivery at Lincoln only
reached the white house this morning.
The president has not yet had time to
consider it It will probably be acted
on early next week.
The editor of the Johnson Connty
Journal has been nominated for the legislature.
Police Officer James Boyle, af Omaha,
in attempting to stop a runaway team,
was knocked down ana Daaiv ujareu.
The little boy of Constable Beach, of
Lincoln, fell into a bonfire and burned
himself so badly that he cannot recover.
Other children were playing near him
but became so badly frightened that
they could render him no aid. His
clothes were almost burned from his
back by tbe blaze, aud his flesh is horri
bly burnod. The boy waa seven or eight
years of age.
A frightful accident occurred on the
Fremont, Elkborn A Missouri Valley
about eleven miles east of Lusk, Wyo.
An eastbouud stock train ran into a
bunch of cattlo lying upon the track,
aud the engine and twelve out of thir
teen cars in the train were derailed and
piled upon each other in a heap. En
gineer Jack ('reed was taken out of the
wreck so badly scalded and bruised that
he died in about two hours.
As No. 2 passenger train, going south,
pulled out from tho depot at Weeping
Water the other night, a man by the
name of Michael Laffy attempted to
jump on to the front end of the baggage
car for the purpose of stealing a ride.
He was under the influence of liquor and
fell. His left foot was caught and
crushed into a shapeless mass and had to
At Kearney, Joseph Mclntyre was ad
judged insane by the commission. Sev
eral physicians testified that his insanity
was caused by excessive drinkiug. His
wife has began suit against five saloon
keepers of the city for $10,000 damages.
Greene & Hostetter, her attorneys, think
they have a good case.
The second annual session of the
Grand Legion, Select Knights, A. O. U.
W., of Nebraska convened in Hastings
last week. Nearly two hundred wero in
attendance at the session. Tho follow
ing officers were elected: James W.
Carr, Omaha, grand commander; Wm.
M. Anderson, McCook, vice commander;
George F. Millburn, Minden, lieutenant
commander; W. P. McAllister, Grand
Island, treasurer; F. B. Risloy Cnlbert
son, senior workman; W. E, Green, St.
Paul, junior workman, J. M! Wolfe,
Crete, standard bearer; George P. Dean,
Grand Island, guard; A. R. Vansiekle
Hastings, medical examiner; James W.
Carr and H. V. Cole, supreme legion
The secretary of state lias received and
filed articles incorporating the Foreign
Emigration company, Bishop & Wheeler
Loan company, Commercial Directory
company, with principal place of busi
ness designated at Omaha, and tho La
Platte Land company of Lincoln, Lan
Hog cholera, says a Talmage dispatch,
has again broken out in this part of the
state and a number of farmers are exten
sive losers. One farmer living south of
Talmage has lost 150 head of hogs from
the disease. In several parts of Nemaha
county bogs have been dying at a rapid
rate. Thomas M. Cox, a prominent
farmer in London precinct, is among the
losers, and in Aspinwall precinct Luke
Fisher, Ned O'Donnell, Wm. Burk and
the Widow Burk are among those whose
loss from the disease is heavy.
A case of heartless cruelty to animals,
says the Omaha Bee, by starvation
comes to light through Special Officer
Goldsmith, who alleges that one John
Stephens has by misuse and starvation
killed no less than seven horses within
the past few months. Last week two
more were found in his possession in the
last stages of starvation, and one was bo
weak that it could not stand. It had to
be shot. The other was a gaunt shadow
of skin and bones, which the poundmos
ter refused to accept, and the animal is
so near dead that it, too, will probably
have to be killed. Stephens has been
A Haas k Co., of Heiman, have re
ceived a thousand head of cattle from
Wyoming to be fattened in their feed
Several applications from tue tyest
hotel men in the country have been
received for lease of the new Paddock
hotel in Beatrice, when completed.
Frederick J. Tompkins, the distin
swished English barrister, and one of
the best known newspaper writers in
Europe, was in Linooln last week.
Thousands of Kansas cattle will be
wintered in the vicinity of Stoekham
and the farmers will have use for all
Michael Schmidt, an old gentleman,
was slugged and robbed in Nebraska
City the other night by three men.
Three tramps were arrested ond recog
nized as his assailants and also as the
men who had entered a residence in the
south part of the city. Five kegs of
beer were also stolen from Matter's
brewery for which four tramps were ar
A land and immigration company has
been formed at Ogallala.
J. M. MoOanley, living near Vallev
had a horse stolen from his stable lost
An effort will bo made to get the next
convention of the bankers' association
A good deal of diphtheria is reported
among the children of South Omaha.
The new Methodist church at Elk City
was dedicated las Sunday.
The Gering Courier mentions that a
happy condition of things in that lati
tude is that every one who wants to
work has no troutde in finding employ
ment. Up to the present time, says the
Creighton News, there have been up
ward of 80,000 prairin chickens, grouse
and rabbits killed iu this section of the
country and sold to the refrigerator meD
at this place.
can be seen aimosi iau.r I'a-nun,
through Beaver City, eastward bonmi
The hotel at Pine Ridge is finished
and will 1 thrown oeu to the public
at an early dav.
The bank of Hendley is among the
thin"" that were sold out to the Beaver
Vallev bank. , T ,
The formal opening of the Teleyan
university is advertised to take place
rraa Bmr tm ster
Sfkath In the senate on the 15th
Mr. Hoar called attention to the Union
Pacific funding bill, and suggested that
in view of its great importance, it should
be set down for hearing for the first
Tuesday in Deeemlier. Agreed to. A
message was received from the presi
dent, returning without bis approval
the bill granting a pension to M. S.
Bradshaw, was laid before the senate.
Tbe ground of disapproval is that the
disability was not contracted in the mil
itary service. Laid on the table. Mr.
Brown presented a petition of the
Women's Christian Temperance 1 moil
of Georgia for a repeal of the internal
revenue laws, and addressed the senate.
He referred to the f:ict that there was
so quorum of either house in the city of
Washington, and that no business could
be lawfully done in the face of a single
objection. There was, therefore, hflsaid,
but one thing left to be done, and that
was to adjourn at the earlie4 day pos
sible. He asked Mr. Allison to say
whether there was nnv possible chance
of passing the tariff bill nt the present
session. Mr. Allison said thit be did
not see a possibility of passing it in tho
senate under tho surrounding circum
stances, and even if it were passed by
the senate it was impossible to have the
amendment considered in the house be
fore next December. The senate then
considered until adjournment the tariff
House. In tbe house on the 15th the
neakor proceeded to call the roll of
states for the introduction of bills and
resolutions. When Alabama was called
Mr. Wheeler offered the following for
reference: Whereas, The senate of tho
United States has reported a bill to re
vise the laws, which bill is more op
pressive to the masses of the people and
more in tho interest of monopolists than
any measnre ever proposed to any legis
lative body of which wo have reoonl;
therefore bo it resolved that the demo
ocratic members of the houso pledge
themselves to continue their efforts to
defend the people against this unequal,
unwise and unjust legislation, which, if
enacted into law, must inevitably cheek
and limit the sale of American products
in foreign countries; stimulate and
strengthen tho operation of combina
tions and trusts, and prolong, if not per
petuate, the subjection of the people to
the exactions of accumulated capital.
And the democratic members of this
congress win maintain tne contest upon
this until victory is won or tlio duties
with which they have been charged by
the people lapse by constitutional lim
itations; ami lie it also resolved, that
the senate tariff bill should be discussed
non this floor, to the end that its fea
tures may be exposed and made known
to the people. The resolution was re
ferred to the committee on rules.
Senate. In the senate on the lfltt
tariff discussion was the principal busi
ness. Senator Cocltrell took the flooi
in opposition to the senate substitute.
He contrasted the positions of tho twe
political parties as between ultra-protec
tion and moderate rates of duty. He
quoted from the speeches of Senators
Allison and W llson of Iowa, in formei
years in opposition to high protective
tariil, denied that the democratic party
was a freo trade party, and read from
Sir. Blames lwcnty Years in Con
gress to show that no proposition for the
establishment of free trade had ever
been seriously made in the United
States. Some amusement was caused
by Senator Vest's protest against Sen
ator Allison's allusion to him as the pos
sessor of an illicit still. Senator Spoonei
couhned his remarks almost entirely to
arguments on extracts from testimouj
taken before tho English parliamentary
coinmitteo proving that the results ol
freo trade in its homo were not satis
factory. Ho said that there was a gen
eral depression in trade in England re
sulting from free trade and that the re
sult of the depression in agriculture was
without a parallel. In contrast with
this he presented the marvellous com
mercial growth of the United States un
derlie system of rirotection.
House. In the house on the ICth the
senate joint resolution for printing 50,
000 copies of the report of the bureau of
animal industry and making appropria
tions therefor was passed. Mr. Bates,
of Alabama, called up his resolution for
final adjournment and after discussion
it was further postponed until to-morrow.
Mr. Plumb, of Illinois, called up
the bill to settle the accounts of labor
ers under tbe eight-hour law. Mr. Mo
Millen moved to adjourn, but the mo
tion was defeated, Mr. Oates said that
lie had failed in his efforts to get the
house to adjourn and he would like to
adjourn himself. He asked leave of all
ien ce for the remainder of the session,
which was granted, as was also a similar
request of Mr. Larnam, of Texas.
Srvatr. In the senate on the 17th
the house bill granting the right-of-way
through the Sioux reservation in Dakota
to the Aberdeen, Bismarck & North
western railway was passed. The senate
then resumed consideration of the tariff
bill, Senator Teller taking the floor.
He criticised the administration for hav
ing favored Wall street interests and
methods of financial policy. He com
plained that the senators hod not op
posed the silver nolicv of tlm tmonn
The course of the treasury department
in the matter of bond purchases was do
scribed as imbecility of the grossest
character, and he claimed that most of
tho money had been lost in that way,
but of course it had been in the interest
of the bondholders and not in the inter
est of the poor man. He did not de
sire, he said, to say anything harsh of
the administration of the treasury de
partment. He merely . submitted tho
facts. He wanted the people to under
stand that the administration had with
laggard steps, with delay and hesitation
applied the public money to the pay
ment of the public debt. When Senator
leller concluded, Senator Allison
offered a resolution for a recess from
Saturday next to November Knli. The
resolution went over.
j in the house Air. w'i
New York, rose to a question of privi
lege, and read from the clerk's desk an
editorial in the New York Tribune
charging bim with sending nnfrankable
matter through the mails under hi.
frank. Mr. Cox made a long explana
tion of hi. course in tracing the Package
id to have been ,m,lleJ:m"!
presented the r.port of the l ffi.c
uspector in the case. Mr. Cox ' J
called npon the editor of the Tribune
and had been shown the pack's m.
while tbe signature was a fair imitation
of hi. own it was forgery and was nei
ther bis signature nor authorized by
him. He had endeavored to secure the
package for puriso of evidence in tne
further investieation of the matter, bat
the Tribune refused to snrrender it to
him er to the postoffice authorities. The
Tribune, be said, had apologized for the
reflections east npon him, but had after
ward related them.
SENATB.-In the senate on the 18th
Mr. Brown offered a resolution for final
sdjournment Saturday, as a substitute
for Mr. Allison's recess resolution, and
it was adopted. Mr. Allison said he had
sonsulted the senators on IkuIi sides of
the chamber, and thought the prevail
in" opinion was in favor of adjournment
until the first Monday in December.
He said be understood a resolution
would be offered to that effect, which
be would supix.rt. Mr. Brown of Geor
gia therein)!! offered the resolution for
fluid adjournment next Saturday, which
was agreed to after considerable debute.
A. majority of tho democrats voted in
he affirmative, while a majority of the
-epublicans voted no. The conference
report on the bill for the allotment of
amis in severalty to the Cnited l'eonos
md Mianiis, in the Indian territory was
iresented and agreed to. A memorial
if 500 citizens of Connecticut, working
nen, wage earners, manufacturers and
urmers, in favor of tho Mills bill and
idmission of raw material ( particularly
rool, suit, lumber, tin plate, etc.) free
if duty, was read and laid on the table
Horns. In the house on tho 18th the
speaker pro torn laid before tho houso
the adjournment resolution of Senator
Teller. Mr. McMillen, of Tennessee,
then briefly reviewed the work of what
he termed the present extraordinary
session of congress, devoting himself
especially to a consideration of the ac
tion on the tariff. What seemed to be
an interminable discussion followed,
and was participated in by Messrs.
Bayne, Turner, Breckenridge, of Ken
tucky, E. B. Taylor and others. The
maiu feature of the debate was on the
question whether Mr. II avemeyer's visit
to Washington and bis alleged appear
ance before the ways and means com
mittee had anything to do with increas
ing the duties on sugar in tho Mills bill,
the democrats denying the proposition
and republicans affirming it. Tho sen
ate resolution for a final adjournment
was then concurred in, and the senuto
The Agreement Willi Employers Not
Thoroughly I nderalood.
Chicago dispatch: At a meeting ot
12:30 this morning of the North Sido
Cur Men's union, Mayor lioldenwei, of
Lake View, and Georgo Schilling mado
speeches counselling moderation on the
part of the men and telling them to wait
until other means had been exhausted
before resorting to another strike. The
men declared that had they fully under
stood tbe features of the compromise
agreement that they never would have
declared the strike off nor accepted the
terms agreed upon by the conference
committee. Een the members of the
committee declared there had been a
misunderstanding. A rejort circulated
just after the meeting began that twenty
live of the old gripmim are to bo dis
placed to-day had anything but a sooth
ing effect upon the men generally.
Sonio of the speakers advocated a stay
of action until after November 1, when
the new system begins. By the abol
ishment of the set car system it is said
at least 100 new men must be employed:
and those of the strikers who are' dis
posed to view the matter with coolness
say that by that iiino all the men Dow
out of employment will be given new
places ami thus the whole matter will bo
satisfactorily settled. The meeting ad
journed at 2:0.1i a. m. A committee wus
appointed to wait on Yerkes to-day and
get his interpretation of the agreement
At tho Lake View council meeting
last night Mayor Boldenwei presented
a communication saying the North Side
street railway company had forfeited its
charter in Lake View because for nine
days it did not run cars every fifteen
minutes ef the day, as required by tho
ordinance. It was referred to the mayor
and city attorney.
The inexperience of tho new gripmen
resulted in a cable being broken iu sev
eral places. Twenty cars were stalled
this evening in the La Salle street tun
nel, and just whon traffic is usually
busiest. A riot occurred at North av
enue and Halstead street. Two horse
cars driven by new men were showered
wun rocss aim nearly demolished by
angry crowds on the sidewalks. Only
the timely arrival of a patrol wagon
saved the new car men from being
stoned to death in tho cars, where they
had taken refuge. Quite a niimW of
passengers were hurt bv flvino' miuit..
before escaping from the proximity to
Tne Old !
THE OLD BOM Alf VI WPIA.
Judge Thnrman spoke t Peru, In
diana, on the Mb, to a large crowd The
outdoor demonstration was marred by
inclement weather. Wherever I have
Uea in your noble state. d the judge,
jny welcome ha been most cordial and
uneere. and tclay I have another proof
of your hospitality and your
I am glad to be with you to-day and this
wwk to witness such democratic enthu
siasm s I have never seen in all my born
days. Applause. I m glad to know
tUt Indiana is fully aroused to a sense
of her dutv, that her people realize the
fact that if they give the vote of the
lute to Orover Cleveland hi. election is
Secured. (Applause. b can do it
aud I lieve yon will do it. I must
ak to you briefly to-day for I have
Wn talking .11 the week and bate yet
more to do, so 1 must husband my voice
,u,l Uke care of my-lf so as not to give
a shadow of proof t. what our mlitical
pinents smv that I am a lH.r. weak
oilman. If it is a iur old decnpit
man that has traveled thousands of miles
in all winds and weathers njsking
sm-ech.-s almost daily then I would like
to know what a well man is. I rr-ui New
York to Mississippi I have .oken thm
veur ond only uK.u one occasion, and
that tinder circumstance that might
happen to unv man have 1 been pro
vented from keeping my engagement,
and 1 tell von that just as sure as you
are living "! n ill keep it up to the end.
Yes, this tough old man will keep it up
us long as any on.
At this Miint the tumult nt the other
end (if the theatre commenced, and the
big ruin drops pelted down the roof nil
tifit was impossible for what nas being
said to be beard a few feet from the
"Hear the rain, remarked tho Old
Iloman. "l'h" gw,d book says it fulls
on the just and unjust, ami a we ore
confident that we are ol the just we have
to take our share of the rain. Well, I
supK)he you would like to hour some
thing on the subject of tho tariff, al
though I cannot give it io you iu a me
Tho money in tho vaults of the I tnted
States, he sa'id, was as idle as before tbe
precious metal was dug out of tho
ground, and if this was going to keep
on how loug would it bo before the vat
majority of the money of the country
would be where it would be of no Uo
ond when difficulty would be experi
enced in carrying on business and in
providing the " funds for tho working
man to suri'o! bis family and to take
care of his children? Tho republican
senate by its tariff bill admitted that tho
earpltts in the national treasury must be
put an end to. They proposed to do it,
but as to the way in which it was to be
done there was the widest difference be
tween the democrats ami republicans.
The former said, reduce the burdens on
the necessaries of life, give the Working
men a chance to get cheaper clothing
and cheaper utensils to curry on their
trades and occupations. Applause. J
In a word, give the workingmen, the
great mass of the community, the neces
saries id life at thu cheapest possible
rate. But the republicans said incruHse
the Ihx on the necessaries of life, on
clothing, on everything necessary for
your household, and where you do not
increase it keep it up to its present high
standard. That was where tho two par
ties stood, tho democracy advocating a
reduction of duty on everything neces
sary for the great masses of the people
to use, the republican leaders clamor
ing for higher taxes, or just as high as
now. The latter wero willing to take
the taxes off tobacco and whisky, pro
viding they would be willing to pay
more for their clothing and the cloth
ing of their wives and children. Ap
plause. If they would only agreo to
pay certain taxes in tho interests of cer
tain inonoKdists, who muteriiilly helped
to carry on tho republican campaign,
they could hare free tobacco and free
whisky. (Great cheering.
MB. MoHTON'h M.UDM fil'F.F.CU.
Poughkeepsie (N. Y.) dispatch: There
was tin immense demonstration at Uhine
cliffe to-night, the occasion being u -visit
of the various republican clubs to Levi
P. Morton. Fully 5,000 people were
prcrnt. On arriving ot Mr. .Morton's
residence tho clubs massed on tho lawn
on the north sido of the house. George
EsscUtein as chairman welcomed thp
clubs and presented them to Mr. Mor
ton, who spoke us follons:
Mr. Fsselslein, Friends and Neigh
bors of Dutchess and Ulster Counties:
Illuminated demonstrations of this mag
nitude are of rare occurrence in quiet
country towns and the surprise of the
people of Bhiuebeck can, I think, only
be comimred to that of the rod men of
the forest when the pilgrim fathers
landed on Plymouth rock or when Hen
drick Hudson s bout made its first trip
up the Hudson river. However, I have
measure m welcoming you with a
ami iwk to assure you
U. f . . . ," " ""lire you
t l?,LKr'lU'("1 l'l'niKtion of the honor
... . ,on r,i l,v 'H"r Hi'i
An Anarchist Surrender.
Chicago dispatch: Fritz Sallapsky,
an anarchist and member of the Lchi
und Wehr Vercin, which was so con
spicuous at the time of the Haymorket
riot, came into the Larubee street po
lice station late last night considerably
under tho influence of liquor. "Hero "
be said, as he emptied the contents of 'a
large leather ioncli upon the desk
here, you have taken my rifle from
me, now you may havo everything else
I havo got. s
The sergeant was somewhat startled
to see in front of him a bayonet two
large revolvers, a largo supply 0f ....
tridges and a book of instruction. n,l
tactics of the Lohr und Wehr Vorein
Sal lapsky then liecame verv violent in
his denunciations of the police, and w .
locked up in a cell where ho spent tu
remainder of the night singing th M.
evening. Beyond welcoming you hero
not see that there is much to be said.
th irjt',,,'l'I',',l" ?ml no "Snmenta,
tmo ,o7' "re ei,ll,'r l nert
JOIl K) tljosf! Iirilieinle. .1
. .--" ii':ugiiian
And it so
n our nlat-
Rarah Bernhardt has got a new pet
It is a laro green lizard which crawls
I'. .n!"Jk M"r in a wav
p "D tun uHuoiaer. n was sent to
..... .., nit niuiiiicir in opoin.
I.. ..... 1) - - 1 1 ..1 '
vi lemizeii iimi mere was b
ifout nars'j horsel!.
juur waverimr f;ci. ;.. ,i
Wppens that within the party thefe
, ,!ere.,.s 1tl'ing in our ,
.i torn the nominations made by the
imcbess connty convention lost ritur
y, ond those made bv the
wution at Saratoga, there n Ai "
"vo at tue polls. There
lnrtnv ... ... .
J . son n i i ia
,, " """'par you
DKn nteri,,, ,,T"fln when
will c"""11 . Vour experi.
will leucli you that
genClf- in "
dirt must i.
me luture ,-1
whe-tber th ,!j
tinuanc ..c 4
tion for hi?l
in vonr n-v. 1
iu action and J
the -er.l i ..
. , .
eral of wLick
ior -Aeiiin-ki t
a eenain sectioj f
mtfton district ;
law, proved Bp K
wun ins IuUier,5
Iweanse an U 1'
batch it. in v
stcud Ua bonji,)
.Mary A. Kau-tof
try on the muni '
3-, township 5,,"
mo sntn pnimi4
tfn district, tv
a pre-eiiiptiua t
thu bind oflicc-f,,
entrv ou uie t
in In ted fn.tn .
claim, as heu
of his futlu-r'i l
the interior m.u
north half of tU
ter of section M i
I lerre cli-trict, iJ
np lie sold lunch
then the eomin-i
land office lu-UiL
lat ion on the ih-;-
was a lack of ;in,
decision on the!
sold bis rliiirn, 1
that that in it!l
show bod faith,
of tho piirckav-n
ebt to their Una,
Nebraska and I
Edmund H. As.
w iudow screen 1
mergi-d In -ii tin;. ir
ir., 1 cp Ihvc-r.li
Wi'iren ('. Jeln.
drill; William K
door hanger; J .
In., dinner it;(s
Atlantic, la., tr
0en, Yolk, Xeii.
ossigiior of oatk
Cook, Neb., ia
Calmer, la., l"nt
Weeks, What Is!
A Novel M
Kansas City sfJ
wager bos just we
owners of a block;
houses with all n,l
located in one olt-
sections of tliecff
an agreement to I
-:,ooa in case Hrf
vincd. 1 Imt in tin
election the rt
Will pay $40,W)
nroncrtv. The fci
on the side of tliU'
as tho houses ritw
to 7 nor cent on is
(XX). The party i
bo required ti it-''
be may name, ft'
000, and the nn"
at the same time !'
awaiting the remit-
ou-.lv thinking ol i
United States ft
his journeying 4
Cons No. t iuiii J
llf-n u-ii- 'rPBIIII-rr..
Chickens pr di--l.KMONS
Cl . vrii.a Pf-r twJ-
Okiohs I'm tin--
Potatoes V" -'
Ai'i-mcs IVr Ml
( AiinoTit-l'er tni
Wool. Fin. r
Hi r United
tv...-Vn. 1 rl-
( diin No. i '
Ptr lnii'i' -Oats
Poiiic - "'
i t..l.l.. X"
IIOCIS I ' " r ,
biiKEP Itati -''
Wmkat-N-i. 1 ""'
Conn Per Ihi"1" '"
lloct-.Mixl I'" '
Hiis-sci' Wont'-m '
( oils Per I'""
('ATT! K-N-'1' "',!,,
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