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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1888)
SIOUX CO. JOURNAL.
V THI Jwl'BXll. riBI.IHHI!i4.
OVER THE STATE.
h rJohraska Lerlslaturs).
Although tha return, are not entirely
DmpleU from the various senatorial
nd legislative districts, yet enough
are been received to show the composi-
on of the next legislature except in
three doubtful districts. The members
of both breaches at given below:
Republicans 2ft, democrats t, doubtful 1
L J. L. Uaa. r.
1. Chares How, r.
4. M. D. PU. r.
1. T. J. Pickett, r.
. Join T. Paulsen. 4.
Wis. A. Paztoa. d,
Wm. H. IJsms. d.
7. J. R. Sutherland, r.
8. J. C. Rohlnson. r.
. John J. Roche, r.
10. John Bern. d.
11. J. B Manning, r.
12. llirhael Msber. d.
IS. L T. Hhaaner. r.
14. C. H. Cornea. T.
15. L. H. Josrett, r.
It. A. H. Connor, r.
ft. 8. N.Wolbnch. d.
IS. J. J. Galloglj. r.
1. K. 8. Komi, r.
20. J. II. Raymond, r.
I I. Beards!,-?, r.
21. I. W. Fanck. r.
:A 1. D. Pope, r.
S3. F. M.WetneraJd. r.
J4. Chas. K. Heckle, r.
25. L. O. Hard. r.
1. 8. Hoover, r.
27. F. D. Tsmrart, r.
SS. George W. Burton r.
. J. P. Lindsay, r.
SO. John L Hesbltt, r.
fR'pnbllras TT, democrat 23, Independents)
aoubttnl 1 J
Cbaa. Severance, r,
I. J. C. Yattr. t.
William Ponton, r.
D. H.VVeller, r.
2 E M. Berry, r.
8. Tboraas Majors, r.
A raoa I .ash, d.
4. Wash Bobb. r.
I. O. A. Corhin, r.
5. O Horn, r.
John Mattes, d.
7. N. M. Satebell. r.
Frank E.Wblte. d.
8. John C. WkUoi, r.
S. Amos Oates, d.
10. John McMillan, d.
Adam 8nyder, d,
n. O. Cushion;, d.
Wm N.t., d.
F. R. Morrissey, d.
8. B. Fenno. d.
J. Huogate, d.
W. A. Gardner, d.
R. 8. Berlin, r.
M. Caueron, r.
12. W. A. Hanllnr. r.
IS. Fremont Everett, r.
14. L. P. Larson, d.
Is Christy, d.
15. Wm Collins, d.
14. E. O'Sullivan. d.
17. Henry ly. d.
IS A. D Whllford. r.
I. 0. F. Kelper, d.
20. A. W. Towle, r.
21. J.M.Coleman, r.
22. A. P. Brink, r.
2S. J. W. Btlrk. r.
24. J. C. Rwartalej, d.
25. O. E. Green, d.
: II O. Brought, d.
I, li H B. Weber, r.
(i. W. Shepherd, r,
18. J. S. Hill. r.
M. C. Delaney.d.
8. Adam Reed, r.
H nry Beck man, r.
M. C. L. L. Hail. r.
J. L. Caldwell, r.
J.W. Dickinson, r.
J. C. MtBride, r.
1L J. W. Dunn. r.
wm. Bonacek. ?,
St, W.C. Hill, r.
F. E; whyman, r.
i. W. Williams, r.
. A. B. Mc.N'lckl.r.
S4. W. H. DIUer, r.
IS. B. A.Tmesiisll. r.
M. B. 8. Baker, r.
S7. J. R. Ballard, r.
John H. Dempster, r.
18. E. A. Gilbert, r.
C. W. Hayes, r.
SS. Coleman, d.
140. F. Sweet, r.
4L D. R. Scoville. r.
John J. Farley, r.
42. 8. W. Christy, r.
li. W. Borti. r.
48. James Hautborn, r.
44. I. B. Hampton, r.
45. F. P. Olmsted, r.
46. Iopold II aba, r.
47. H. C. lien man, r.
Kd Hooper, r.
48. A. K. Cady, r.
49. J. R. Hanoa, r.
50. J. M. Hunter, r.
N. B. Hlsbee. r.
51. T. Winter, r.
52. A. J. Burnham, r.
"4. 1,. D. Gilchrist, r.
M. Henry St. Rayner, r.
55. H. Westorer, r.
54. James Whitehead, r.
John E. 8arirent, r.
67. F. W. Fuller, r.
58. R. K. Potter, r.
Henry rieldzrore, r.
59. Joseph Wells, r.
60. Otto Abrahamson,r.
SI. 0. G. Bailey, r.
2. Alien Elliott, r.
0.1. Eric Johnson, Ind.
4. J. M. Lee, r.
85. J. A. Wilcox, r.
. A. R. Crnzen, r.
17. a W. Meeker, r.
I lieSMBI SM I T IIIM w.nill.ww
By the Goreruor of the State of Ne
braska: The Lord reigneth, let the people re
joice, and give thanks to the Supreme
Baler of the universe for his countless
The people of Nebraska hare most
abundant reasons for heartfelt gratitude
to Him for his guardian care and keep
ins;. They ahould give praise that He
baa blessed them with citizenship in this
favored commonwealth ; that He lias con
ferred on them the blessings of peace
and social order; that He has rewarded
the labors of the husbandmen with most
bonntifnl harvests; that He has stayed
pestilence from onr borders; that He has
eon f erred upon ns general health and
prosperity: that all are permitted to live
under the beneflcient influences of edu
cation and Christianity.
Therefore, in acknowledgement of all
these mercies, and in accordance with a
oat appropriate custom, I, John M.
rhayer, governor of the state of- Ne
braska, do hereby designate Thursday,
the 29th day of the present month, as a
lay of thanksgiving and praise to our
I respectfully nrge that all the people
f the state abstain from their usual
avocations on that day and assemble in
their accustomed places of Christian
worship and give thanks to Him who has
Kt bountifully blessed ns with evidences
sf His goodness.
And let not the poor be forgotten on
this day of Thanksgiving.
In witness whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and
caused to be affixed the great
seal of the state of Nebraska.!
Done at Lincoln, thia Tenth
rni V day of November, in the year
1 J of .our Lord One Thonsand
Eight Hundred -and Eighty
ilve, of this state the Twenty
' second; and of the independ
ence of the United States, the
One Hundred and Thirteenth.
By the Governor, JohxM.Thatml
O. L. Laws. Secretary of State. 1
OBgBBAL BTATB NOTES.
Fine Ridge Indians are bringing
wheat to the Rushville flour mills. They
planted and harvested the grain them-elves.
Ths result of the election is already
being: made manifest here, says a Fre
mont dispatch, by several aspirants for
the Fremont postofflce. Five candi
torthe plaoe have already devel
oped. The office pays a salary of $3,400
per year, and it is possible that there
may be some lively struggling for the
The' Lincoln Call, speaking of the
eapitol building, aays the pride of the
stmctnre when completed will be the
mairnifloent rooms for the state library,
winch will occupy all the south part of
' second ad third floors.
The Union Paeifi ta flxfag np the old
dP? North Brad, and the Flail re-
thief who sometime ago op
1J f liiy of Millard, Doug
fa. W Men arrests in Sea
TWtwSetttta.irko fcaila from
LowJa, boot 18 yean old, oasne to Mad
isoa wtth three oamfedsraies, and eo
eesarsUly watted the tore arm rackwt on
om of the hotels for his might's lodging,
v tsBonhur ke went to
Msrof t4swidowaad went in; what
Nebraska at the it:
nearly 200,000 votes.
The Dodje cnunty court hnuse bonds
carried at the late election.
Houses to rent are badly wanted in
Madison. Thera is not a vacant ten
ement in the place.
Jacob Hammer Irvinsr three miles
north of Ayr, was burned out the other
Uv. He lost his barn, frn txiis of hay,
u'e lare rtafk of straw, his poultry,
harness and all that was contitiued in it
Two rears ajo t!ie State university
h(ied to have plenty of room on ac-
o unit of the completion of the chemical
laboratory. After the building was oc
cupied the different departments were
as badly crowded as ever. Now that
lirant hall has at lat-t been finished, it ia
found that the general expansion hag
le-n so rreat that all three buildings are
full. It is certain that when Nebraska
hall is completed dt-inaiiil f..r roiui will
Ik; as great as ever, with no ,rosiect for
an iniuiediate supply. The state has
been putting up new buildings every
year or so, but the, university is .-rowing
faster than these structures can be
The Catholio church is poing to hold
a fair in the near future, the proceedaof
which will go toward buildiu a largo
new ehnxoh edfioe.
Daniel Burke, an employe in the
West Lincoln tile works, was killed in
that establishment hist week He was
caught in the belting and horribly man
gled. At South Omaha on the 14tli a Bo
hemian named (Jrossmati. wns rnu over
by a switch engine and killed.
O. B. Frazer, a. prominent merchant
of North Bend, made an assignment last
week. It is thought, however, that his
sscts will nearly equal his liabilities.
Christie Connor, a ten-year-old boy,
was jailed at Omaha last week for steal
ing a horse from S. Stoud, of Florence.
The legislative committee of the State
Pharmaceutical association, composed
of James Heed, Nebraska CityjVr". C.
I in in, Lincoln; Henry I). Hoyden,
(irand Island, and William B. Shergoek,
Louisville, met last week to prepare
amendments to the statu pharmacy law
of two years ngo. The results of tlio
committee's work will be presented to
the legislature this winter.
Steps are being taken for (ho erec
tion of a soldiers' monument in Omaha.
It is proposed to locite it in Jefferson
srpiaro. With this object in view Mayor
Broatch sent a communication and reso
lution to Gov. Thayer, requesting that
he make tho necessary requisition upon
the secretary of war for cannon and
round shot. Following is the resolu
tion granting condemned cunuou for
tho erection of a soldiers' monument at
Omaha, Neb.: Besolved, By the sen
ate and house of representatives of the
United States of America in congress
assembled, that the secretary of war be,
and ho is hereby' authorized to deliver
to the governor of the slate of Nebraska
four pieces of condemned iron cannon
and twenty round shot to be used in the
erection of a soldiers' monument at
The Shelton Knights of Pythias will
celebrate the first anniversary of the
formation of their lodge by a grand ball
and banquet December 7.
The carpenter work on the eapitol
building will be done, it is exacted, by
December 1, an.l the painting and fin
ishing by January 1. Those who have
not seen the eapitol for several months
would hardly recognize it now. Both
the north and south porticos are done,
the inside of the rotunda is Hearing com
pletion, the stairways are in and the
high board fences and old mounds of
earth on the north and south sides have
been supplanted by new stone walks
or the preparations for them.
Custer county capitalists are taking
prelitniminary steps toward making a
water channel connecting the Drsmal
river with the Muddy, thus making one
of the finest water power streams in the
A Nebraska City special says: The
compositors on the morning Press to
day struck against a reduction of rates
to 20 cents per 1,000 ems, im equivalent
to 87 per week. The force now consists
of two deaf and dumb boys, and the
manager asserts that ho will not par
more than 20 cents.
An accident occurred at Bennett ter
minating the life of W. If. Dukes, aboy
fourteen years of age. Ho was em
ployed in digging sand, when the bank
suddenly caved in, completely covering
him. As soon as possible he was taken
out, but not until life was extinct.
Last week in Pawnee City an election
bet was paid publicly by E. N. Carter,
president of tlje democratic club, wheel
ing J. 1. Irenery through the streets on
a wheelbarrow and carried a banner in
scribed, "Once I waa a Carter for tho
democracy. Now I'm a wheel-horse for
the republicans." Tho procession was
headed bv C. T. Edee. a hunk lirettiilpnf
of the city, followed by a string of sing
ing and shouting republicans, '
At Omaha a telegraph operator got
into a dispute with a cab driver over
some trivial matter, and in tho heighth
of his passion he drew a 4-Vealibre bull
dog revolver, and aiming it direct at the
cab driver's head," pulled the trio-irer.
Fortunately, although every clnmilier
contained a cartridge, the instiiimniil
failed to respond, and before Scoft could
make a second attempt he wan over
powered and the weaion taken from
The Union Pacific officials are confi
dent that the proposed cut on cattle and
meats from Omaha to Cliicago will not
affect the Union Pacific, but admit that
if carried out it might extend jnto Ne
braska. In the event that it should it
is believed that the effect would be
slight, as hogs are very scarce. The
Northwestern by its action in reducin -rates
struck the Burlington, and prob
ably so because of the reduction in pro
vision rates to 12 cents from Omaha to
Uneago. Railroad men are confident
that nnless something is done to arrest
the trouble a very bitter i ato war will
Fremont, Elkhorn A Missonrl
Valley road has reduced its fare between
Omaha and Fort Omaha. The new rata
is ten tries for 75 cents.
Sewarfl republicans felUnto line and
"MM tho .lection b- .p,t demo
'J lie North Bend Flail is to be re
moved to Fremont.
The lK.ard of public lands and build
ings met last week and allowed claim!
on contracts as follow: John Lane on
industrial home at Milford. 81.59j.87;
John Lauham, work on eapitol grounds,
The Omaha Bee says that while Hon.
W. J. Connell. was iway at Lincoln
Thursday night, thieves broke into his
residence, stealing all the valuables they
could lav hands on. Among the miss
ing articles are a pair of diamoud ear
riu -s two diamond pins, two watches,
one" of which was set with diamon.ls,
and a couple of pockettxM.ks containing
money, the exact amount of which is
not known. ....
1 he Kearney pressed bnck company,
capital SGO.OOO, has been incorporated.
1 he company ; 'ill build an electric rail
nay from the city to its works, and
erect down draft kilns to cost 816,000.
William Verbing, elevator boy at the
Palmer house. Grand Island, fell down
the elevator shaft from the first floor to
the basement, a fall of alout sixteen
feet. One of the porters had taljeu the
elevator up and left the door closed.
1 he boy opened it and stepped in. His
hip nas broken and back strained; also
skull slightly crushed. His injuries are
serious but not fatal. v
The postoffice at Bloomington has re
cently undergone some change for the
better accommodation of its patrons.
lion. J. M. Braekrtt, ex-postmaster
f Eau Claire, Wis., having been a resi
dent of Ainsworth nearly two years,
died last week, after suffering several
months with consumption, aged fifty
John Neal, living near Kearney, mel
with a serious accident. While feeding
a corn shelter ho accidentally got one ol
his hands in the machine, mangling th
fingers in a terrible manner. Probablj
only the thumb can be saved on th
The Kearney Tressed Brick company
have filed articles of incorporation with
the secretary of state. Capital stock is
placed at $00,000.
Republicans of Lincoln painted the
town in preat shape over the result of
The dreaded cholera is causing wide
spread fatality among the hogs in Otoe
and Nemaha counties. Some farmers in
the vicinity of Talmage have lost from
100 to im' head of their porkers. In
(Men Bock and Aspinwall precincts, Ne
maha county, the loss on account of the
disease is great.
Charley McCormick, of Omaha,
hitched up a SI, 000 horse the other day
to haul a load of manure. Tho beast
became unmanageable dashed into a
street car, broke both of his forelegs,
and had to be shot.
The description of the murderer ot
Hiram Botenand William Ashley, about
forty miles from Broken Bow, snd
Albert E. Haneisteiie, on November 9th,
is as follows: Twenty-five years of age,
five fia t nine inches in height, weight
140 pounds, light hair and light colored
thin iiiu.Htjiche, light gray eyes, left eye
smaller than the other and turned
toward the right, a wild idiotic ik,
features thin, long face, speccD (pock,
and stops suddenly in conversation.
When lat scuii his wife, was with him.
Gns Heisler, of Grand Island, sui
cided in an Omaha hotel hist week.
The Rosult In Nebraska.
At this writing figures have been re
ceived from most of the counties in Ne
braska showing the vote polled on tha
Oth. In the tablu tho voto for Blaine
and Cleveland in IrfM is given for con
venience in making comparisons and to
show tho increase in four years. The
vote by counties is as follows, no official
returns having been received from those
that appear blank:
' K e.va I'nha
Kianton. ....... ,
11 We 5!.s:
l 'tis lain,
13 IS li,-0
lies 123B lRSTl
1412 5S4 LW2j
I '11 ft!
1337' 1W! 1109
I'M 1111 4J7
144U : frtn
R7! 82 1
1 1 :tr.
mwnmtmmmm mm um
X His morn-
T- 1 ; n W 1 it
ing's session of the Knights of Lalwr
coBvention wa4 devotl to hearing fur
ther reorts .and to routine bnsmess.
Only two reirts were heard at the morn-in-
session, lxth being very long.
On account of certain little unnee
Mry formalities having been overkH.ked
Powderly's report was withheld until
late in the afternoon. Litehiuan s re
port was in manuscript, but was held
back for the same reason. 1 ho general
master workman's re)rt begins as fol
lows: "For nineteen years the order 01
Knights of Labor has maintained an ex
istence in the face of circumstances most
discouraging and disheartening, strnsr
elin" forward in its infancv beneath the
veil of secrecy it met with opposition
from those in whose behalf it contended.
Later on it faced the world as the advo
cate of justice for the poor, and found
all the enemies of the oppressed nsainst
it. In sll of these years it has had to
brave tho taunts and insults of many
whose interests it served. Since the
adoption of its declaration of princi
ples, ten years ago, this onit
has had the opiaisitioii (
who despised their principles, tut
the year whose ending we witne-s
at this session, has l-en more tryiiu'
and discoursing to thoe whose wis .
was to see a harmonious blendm- of all
classes of workers beneath the shield of
knighthood. Many causes combined b.
reduce the number of those ho swore
alle-ianee to the principles of the
Knights of Lsbor. The circulation of
false) statements concerning tho strength
of the order drove away thousands who
regarded quantity as being superior to
quality in the make-up of the nieuiber
shi of labor organizations. hen the
minor went forth from the enemies'
quarters that the numbers were drop
ping down, these members who looked
to others for what they should do them
selves, droped out also. When a di
vergence of opinion between the gen
eral officers became heralded broadcast
by those who always maligned it: those
members who looked f r nnitv anion"
the tillieers instead of .loin.' tlmr dutv
bv waiting until they could replace
the ofliccM with others, withdrew
from tin) order temporarily. The
story so often circulated and so wonder
fully magnified of the extravagance of
the general officers frightened others and
they, too, stood still until this session
would reassemble. In the ranks were
mmi whose love of self predominated:
whose selfish desires could not he sup
pressed for the common weal and 011 110
occasion would they consent to sink self
for the good of all. The oft told story
ef their grievances sickened many and
drove them from tho order. With tha
executive board whose members were
not In harmony with nu ll other who
traveled from placo to place, blaming
their fellow officers and coiiduiuiiiiig ac
tions for which they were never resmn
sible, it could Lot be wondered at that
we have lost in numbers. Unwise
strikes, which were entered upon against
the laws and principles of the Knights
of Labor, swept thousands of our mem
bers into poverty and forced them from
"Add to all of those causes the cam
paign which baa just closed in the
United States, in v,hieh tho meuiliers
and assemblies were pitted againt each
other on a question which never was
made a part of their declaration of prin
ciples and on w hich they could very well
afford to differ w ithout' differing as to
any aiiiit in the laws or rules of the or
der, and we wonder not that there has
been a falling off, but rather that we
have passed through the crucial test with
our ranks unbroken, as we lind them to
dav. lie stales these trials resulted in good
for the order and denied any thing like
official dishonesty, inviting a thorough
examination of all tim books and ac
counts. Many changes are denied in
the constitution so as to avoid tho fre
quent changes which are recommended
at each session. He recommends the
total abolition of the sections which
provide for the appointment and gov
ernment of examining organizers. An
examination of sections 22 and 2:i will
show that in addition to his other duties
the general master workman is required
to examine the statement of the ex
penses as reHirted to the general secre
!BrT' 1 Tll! tr''tt'i"1T department should
be held resiwmaible for all money pass
ing through its channels, and the gen
eral treasurer should be vested with the
veto power so far as delaying payment
on bills of which he is in doubt, is
At present he thinks the financial af
fairs aro intrusted into too many hands
A responsible party should be intrusted
with the management of the finances.
After speaking of the high estimation
in which the order is held by many out
side of it and the multiplicity of tim de
tails he must look after, ho continues:
we have been treated to many dis
courses during the year on the subject
of the one man power. Our power has
been divided in the past and it lias
worked injury to us. The will of this
order crystallized into law and imprint
ed nixin the pages of our constitution
1 . . ,r,'l'"'"',"fc"tives here assembled
shoiildbe carried out to the letter To
do this duty it is assigned to one man
to create the las. Where many ex
ecute the laws themselves the- always
ail M,e,e each man interprets the
aw for himself there is anro to bo a
JJabel of sound and confusion. Vest in
one man the po,VPr to execute the 1WB
which many fvor an.l pass upon, al
ow no interference with that man
lu the pnrformanivi I...
--" ,..o miiv
may expect results. Allow
every self seeker, every knave, every
e i'awTnT1 f,ult " inUrprl
t ie laws and wo have anarchy, pure and
simple Pandering to ignorance y
. . . "KJ:e", . t,,e impression
" railed against the onn
manpower . a friend to the I ZZ
No greater mistake waa ever made Th.
nan who te 1. the people they can alt
ndependent of each other on every issue
tl.atanae.aiid do it intelligently ?"a
demagogue. No matter how intelfig
. . '"wines mtnti gi ve wav
to prac ical ldea.M1 w)ln thft
wted into law ,d intrusted to tie
U" v! ?f!'"Kn 'wtmfoiwMnwt ever?
and should I etretche.1 forth to aid
ri'i SiC ?nt will of all
stav the 4. 41 ! nnusUtA ''' to
r"'V "M. Ma hv iKien idnnml
in offlc With with wbOsTl woth!
not for a moment associate in a private
b Lin. -" enterprise with any hope of
r,. V. t for the sake of thf gvi
that mi-l't foll-.w. 'lt l', nd . 1'
, J,, under ueh circumstance ha. been
X. r ed bv me Kan-y the condition
;ii:eh.he united colonies would have
. uod theinselves had the first fn; rejn,
,f the covernmeut of the United State.
' , ' ,i !,.,.ate,lt . such men as I de
Lr; a .d the interest, of the 6.000.000
of hat d,.v were 1.0 greyer. than those
n l, , were pb.ee ! in the keeping of the
"....erarecutive loard of the Kmghfe
uf I-abor "...
JarrlBon Hard at Work.
Hen. nil Harrison, say. an lndanapo
!i .1 sK.t.-h. put in the day hard at
t..iktmng to reduce bis accumu
h.ted cor:. imlence, and keeping two
Zuo-raph. " going all tb tune. There
i-but slight falling off in the volume
of I. tier-. Numbers of ballot and
:hrr m. mei.to.-s f the caiaiiiiU are
1) ill-- -e ll'lll.
U li.e ollleial returns .lowly come in
It i. . stiuiated that over JO.0
eha.t 1 liiiiiiU in JmllHiiaH,iis, ami .io
,,f 1 1 si (...sled men in tho staU', who
oartieipaled actively in the cniuinlgn,
...I,,,,,.!.-, mat not less than 8l.imO.OMO
a. a '. red n, he presidential issue in
the sb.tv of Indiana, l-ocnl dem-K-raU
r.- ,oi,M.led by wiiiniug good Mima
fioni the i i,lhiisiatic republicans'.il this
Mar;. .li (oiintv, which went for Cleve
l:,i,.i i v a plurality of 37. This is also
th.- seilson when the wheelbarrow better
j s see,, trundling along within llldlg
11 ,.i,t i.u;i-. and a crowd of hoodlums guy
ing hi!"- . ,
An -tlier damage suit growing out Of
t! lection was bled to-lay against
United States Marshal Hawkins, claim
ing 10,lrl for false imprisonment.
1 his makes fully a dozen suits filed
against the marshal for arrests made by
his deputies, the damages aaked aggre
gating about J-J'MI,000.
'Chairman J. N. Huston returned from
his home in Coniiersvillo to-day, fresh
from tln ovation tendered him by bis
home friends, which was one of the
most lb. tiering recognitions ever paid
tn any campaign manager. Not b-ss
than 10,0 HI people enthusiastically
greet d iii'ii, the de nstratioii con-
"hi in at i.i.-ht in a grand ratification
ioe. ii.i-, at which he was the central
Oona on an Actrosa.
New York dispatch: James M.
I.ougherty, an awkward looking conn-trj-inaii
from the vicinity of Salem, N.
Y., was arre-tod to-day for 'annoying
Mis .Mary Anderson by persistent at
tentions. l)oughcrty, who seems to b
weak iiiinde 1, s.tys he first saw ami fell
in love with the actress six yearn ago at
Kb. lira, where she played in the "Lady
of Lyons." He tried to obtain an in
terview, but failed, and followed her to
.New 1 ork and then to hiigland, Rend
ing her nofes and bouquets innumera
ble, but being always debarred from an
interview, as he believed, bv rivals who
conspired against him. A tiig revolver
found on his is-rson was doubtless in
tended for use upon these jealous ri
vals. He believed that Miss Anderson
was as mueii m love, Willi 111 lit as ho
w ith her, but was prevented from Roping
him. Miss Anderson, who rememin-red
having seen Dougherty but once during
ins six years adoration, went to lns-c-tov
livrnes' ollic.! after tho arrest and
talked kindly to Dougherty, tolling him
that ho was suffering from a delusion.
niiil that she bad never encouraged nor
ol. served his - attentions. Dougherty
seemed da.eil hy this statement, and
said that some one just like her must
have deceived him, for hi'- was sure bo
had received bows and smiles from her
or her double. He promised never to
follow her any more, and .Miss Anderson
begged Iiism ctor Hymen to let the man
go. but the ..nicer thought it Ixtst to
bold Dougherty until ait examination as
to his sanity could be made.
Tho Presidential Term
New York social: The Herald prints
a page of interview on the question ol
prolonging the presidential term on ac
count of the serious loss to liiiainess
during political campaigns. In nearly
every instance bankers, brokers, real
estate and other business men faror pro
longing the term of president. It is
said by tli oho conqieteiitto form an esti
mate that tho shrinkage in tho internal
commerce and the industries of the
I nited States in the last four months,
w hich can bo traced to tho apprehen
sion, excitement and other conditions
dependent on the presidential campaign,
"mounts to not less than ym.MM.M).
1 his is not a guess, but is an estimate
mmle. by several eminent observer., one
of whom is Chaunet-y M. Depow. Mr.
Depew reckons the interns! business of
tlie country for four months at f. 1,000,
M), 000 and i satisfied that thre has
leen a loss of 10 per cent during the
rour months of the national contest
I hat w what it costs to hold a presiden
tial election outside 0f tho immense
sums spent directly in politics. Other
estimates on tho loss of business are
even higher than those of Mr. eew.
In almost every instanco the remedy
suggested is tho prolonging of tho pres
idential term to six years, and tnakiuif a
man ineligible for re-election.
Washington dispatch: Return, of
the yn ld of corn made to the depart
'"'it -f agriculture indicate a yield er
acre equally as large as that of 1885 and
arger than that of y othor crop since
In the corn surplus slate, llfl ,erage
eis, Iowa, I,, .Nebraska :lt.
oesgHem, average of nhW eighty
i" l.l of iN.u Ihu averages of several
H"' ' I '-I .to grow i,l!f X tL ro M
t'i crop nea.ly U,mJm bushels. Ve
hictgi, dispatch: A five story build
','7, f,.,"""'- of the Chicago S.ura,
fllmug com,y'. establishment on
.''''"''Twrlftli str-t, M
r..,.. '"". '-oiitrory to And
ture of thnfcv,1
directed to ..
7 j a
army office,, y
think they L ,
on account 4
UMinstraiivn. j 1
the army l
uu vii vo oub
dent talked qnr,
the r.-tnrm suit,
vote, but eiptffc
gret in tha
willing to tiiiuit
and the decided
that if it wsrf t
follow th. dirti!
1 he bitterest i
swallow is th rs-
ber of IfplllJiftL,
ollice, sti.l tit
against him utl
is a source (,
linn, ilia ,rt
111 me surni
no one. Hill k
says, trestod ha 1
he has no suit
i t w
The t l.tr.l d,
by a large atl-t!.
tine of the (-B
ter James I rift
address, lb ;,
during tiie tu-l
granges leul W
Commei. le.t il.j
Bllthontv to srlf
to alilli.'t..! s.
COIlgTeSS. 'l t
of the l iH'trlMi:
to enlarge Hi" n
bis UttentleU 1 sJMsVVsss;
llOUIlCed US a.'eflt'.! )-;
and consumer nil
t.Oll lie said. t) o
gri.tige t.iit-t ri-:VssBa v7;
n ibletioii of
tri.-s to con rr
agriculture i.u Rrf J
increase '-r tl- r ntlf
that shall Is) h ., ?.
had been purine!
r. 8sgrti Cs
river t tl,U,iJ;
tho K e tody imlJtlL
the bank, sprsii:
door of" tim I
oflices. A tt '
also the frig 1
the room !t '
terrified .b.r .
iUelf. Jn H-iTr
tho cly.n.l.-lir, e f i
Strument. an U' 'A I'.Lu
ally. A gun TT; '
tho deer wsHsii-i ' lt. QA tT
weighed .'""I""' niU.ttiMsil 4
of antlers. nmt,tws)Si
- . tiatit t
Dodge cot.it Mssiteain
proved the ereft' lot
. l4 seefssi
WiifcT-s i - tjs 4.
Cons-No 'I '"" .iSy
ill ITI.n ' remii'T -nSs 40Ma
Hi tii:ii - trttia,i
ICu oh I' 1 il' - Ab?Vit
( m.KKss- ir.i i ,r"JK:f:
(iimsoks- iv l"k-a ssi
II silt flit 1 "
tt . 1
t'AHHOlS lr l' -MaW
W00I.-I in' f fX?
iioskv... -1 f tnM
t nori-KO H-m-' I I 4M(raV
lUv-llaileil I t lSWf ft
I'l.iX riKKI.-r"" j
. Per b- Ibr0?'
( OIIH No, "
Colis-IVr Imi-I- -
(!.- IVr ljilnl. -
St . .. I.usll'
... 11;. ill
ll.Jf ,lll" I
CilTUs 1 mto '
0T-Per 1mii" -J
'2 . v" A
TO. , i.'as -
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