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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1888)
U TO WE l'0"0f 0Tn,
SIOUX CO. JOURNAL.
arr tni jocauai. ruausaufte oo.
HARRISON. : : : NEB.
As Sharif Taylor wa waiting al
Yaflay yiatsrday, seya the Lincoln Jour
mL ob hi war to Lincoln with two
insane people, ha had a thrilling expert
aaee. Mr. Lemmons, tha insane nan.
wanUd to ba moving about, bus Sherifl
'Taylor kept tailing him to ah
down and keep quiet. Bat the insane
man did not wish to-be confined to tha
limits of theeoaall railroad depot, and.
wadehang bia opportunity, he daahed oat
of the depot and away like a naaa.
Sheriff Taylor gave hot pursuit and
euught the man after a desperate chase.
It took three men to take tna insane
"n back to tha depot.
Twa tramp took taraage on a Ham
ilton county farmer who had failed to
pay them far a half day s work, by
knocking to pieces a harvester and
binder, patting the boards off his crib
and letting tba aorn ran oat, ana tarn'
ing his hog loose. Ihey are now re
mntin? their action in the county jail
tinder sentence af twenty-nine days and
the completion of a sod house 20 by
feet in size by a neighboring farmer,
and says it was opened with a daaoe
after regular down east faafrfon,
The fourth annual session of the Ne
braska dnirymen's association will ba
held at Gibbon, Buffalo county, Decern
ber 18-20, 1888. Prominent men inter
ested in the dairy industry, from this
and other states, will be in attendance
and take an active part in the work of
the convention. The papers and discus
sions will be of a practical nature and
each as will be of direct benefit to all
branches of the diary industry. Tha
creamery, the cheese factory, the private
dairy, the one who owns and milks the
The Citizens' State bank of Wisner,
Camming county, has filed articles of
incorporation. It has a capital stock of
$60,000, and ia incorporated by F. B.
Van Dorn, William Steufer, Sylvester
Emley, John W. Kinzel and J. H. Em
ley. Mrs. Orpha Dinamoor, wife of Dr.
Dinsmoor, of Omaha, died last week.
Mrs. Dinsmoor was widely known
throughout the state for her acts of
charity and for the interest she took in
bettering the condition of the unfortu
tate. David Ci ty is now electrified nightly
by the Thomson-Houston system of aro
incandescent lights. The city dads pay
$100 per month for street lishtina-.
A terrible affliction has befallen tha
Lemmon family in Cozad. Mr. Lem
anon haa become insane from brain fe
wer, and his wife is similarly afflicted
from brooding over her troubles. Mr.
ad Mrs. Lemmon have two children.
In few days, says the Omaha Her
ald, than will be a meeting of tha di
rectory of the Omaha Medical college,
to ascertain whether any steps should
ba taken to aid the regents of the uni
versity to secure an enlarged appropria
tion from the legislature for the local
institution. Dr. Moore says that it ia
bow a question of putting mora money
Into the college, or abandoning the en
terprise. Tha institution ia not equal
to the patronage it has enjoyed, and at
least $40,000 would be required to make
at audi as its mends wisn it anouia oe.
Last week two gray horses strayed
os were stolen from some movers who
ware encamped four miles of Beatrice.
The horse were tied to the wagon, but
on waking in the morning the owner dis
covered that they were missing.
The trial of A. L. Wilcox, for mur
der, is now in progress at O'Neill. On
the 31st day of July last, early in the
morning, the people of O'Neill were
startled by the report of a revolver at
the residence of A. L. Wilcox, a wealthy
man and an old resident of O'Neill. The
cries of Mr. Wilcox, which could be
beard several blocks, as he rushed out
of the house and. quickly returned, at
tracted a number of people to the siot
where Mrs. Wilcox lay on a bed gasping
her last, with a bullet hole through her
heart Mr. Wilcox said he shot his wife
accidentally, while showing her how to
use the revolver. The coroner's jury
brought a verdict of accidental shooting,
but on August 8, Bobert Earle, one of
the sons of the deceased by a former
husband, filed a complaint against Wil
cox, charging him with willful and pre
meditated murder. The trial will be
watched with unusual interest.
Tha Tribune says the attendance at
tha Fremont college is very large this
term and tha number of students is con
The business men of Friend are
talkiaguai tha subject of water works.
-Al William, barber, was stabbed
in a South Omaha bagnio the other
night, receiving a cat that may prove
Charles Mestham, wanted at Kan-
as City on tha charge of forging a
draft for $250 on tha Equitable trnst
company or flew lark, was arrested in
Omaha last week and locked op.
Grady t Egan, general merchant
a North Platte, were dosed last weak
by tha First National bank and tha mill
cod elevator company of that city and
raxton at uauagner ai umana. Tna
fin is a vary popular one, nod it ia
thoarht that arranarement win ba
aaadeao that they will resume bnainam
Bev. Pye, of Wilbur, has concluded
a resWn with tha Baptist church of
Tha Salvation army peopla have -eared
winter anartsi hi Grand Island
endan tiic to wark tha town for aU
AatMtti pb eoeWMa at Clark
CjJ jLHPy for tha) benefit of tha
tMaUatasi U fca
y 'It. m- fay laat
Work is now in program on Grand
Island's fire alarm system.
Old settler in Keya Paha county
say they never aaw prairie ehickena ac
thick as at present
nattamonth haa fair prospects of
getting a $00,000 hotel, to ba erected by
Mr. Biley, of Omaha.
A little child at David City put eome
white beene in ita ear, The doctors had
to chloroform it and than by the aid of
aome sweet oil and a piece of wire tha
beana were extracted.
Jamas Peraingar, n brakeman on
tha B. k M., waa killed near Omaha
laat week while in tha performance of
his duties. He was a new man and waa
making his first trip.
Enos Alley, son of Hon. S. 8. Alley,
of Wilber, suffered a severe fracture of
his leg while riding in a cart The left
leg was twisted completely around tha
axle. His recovery is extremely doubt
C. J. Peters, who live south of
Wayne, was trying to release a mule
that had got tangled up in a barb wire
fence, when tha animal kicked him,
breaking his leg.
The Tribune says David City is yet
in need of another improvement tha
aame being an opera house.
Tha Methodist Sunday school of
Shelton will have a snow mountain in
stead of a tree on Christmas eve.
Ex-Governor Furnas is receiving
kme mention for commissioner of agri
Mrs. -Larkin, wife of Rev. Larkin,
says the Geneva Kepublican, got some
rongh-on-rats down her throat with sui
cidal intent. It made her very sick and
she vomited the stuff np and recovered.
A physician being in that vicinity at the
time was called in and administered
some' restoratives. When last heard the
woman was slowly recovering.
The Reporter says the businessmen
of Madison have reason to be thankful
for the year's business which has been
so bountifully showered upon them dur
ing the twelve months just past, leaving
them all in a thriving condition.
The base ball park at Chadroo will
be converted into a skating rink this
Fremont has put aside paving until
warm weather comes again.
The minds of the dweller in and
around Crawford have
much anxiety since the B. & M. railroad
company recently let to Messrs. Kirk
patrick Bros. & Collins, of Beatrice, a
grading contract which will employ
2,000 men on a line commencing at
Crawford and running to a point ten
miles due south, where a tunnel will ba
constructed, and purchased six and a
half acres of land adjoining the Fre
mont, Elkhorn & Missouri Valley rail
road company's town site at Crawford,
on the north, east and south.
Enos Moyer, of Lincoln, while at
work at Hedgea foundry, was instantly
killed by an emery wheel. The wheel
was revolving at tha rata of 2,000 revo
lution per minute.
A man named McGairn, and his
niece, Miss Qninlan, were struck by a
locomotive and killed while crossing the
railroad near Dawson last week.
The Union Pacific btation house at
Peck's station was burned last week.
Dr. John W. Blake, a prominent
Pla'tsmouth citizen, after a nine months'
struggle with disease has recovered. He
is seventy years of age and the regain
ing of his health ia considered almost a
The station agent at Talmage has
sent in his resignation because the com
pany wants one man to do two men's
The Salvationists have secured a
number of recruits in Grand Island and
is moving forward, growing as it goes.
There are rumors of a number of j
changes in the working forc.e of the
Union Pacific shops at North Platte.
The Reporter urges that Madison
prepare for fire before a big couflagra
Six Douglas county prisoners were
placsd in the penitentiary last week.
Fairbnry's city water works ere
moving along in fine shape. The ditches
aro nearly all dug, much of the pipe has
already been laid, and the work is rapid
ly approaching completion.
A special election has been called in
Lincoln county for a vote on the ques
tion of bridging the Platte river at
Brady Island. The structure ia to cost
J. L. Tripp, a prominent farmer liv
ing east of Silver Creek, has disappeared
and left his family and creditors in dis
tress. It is supposed that his liabilities
crowded in on him and hs did not have
the moral courage to stand by his family
and face his creditors. Bis wife and six
children are left in straitened circum
stances to face his angry creditors.
The Independent says it is likely
there are a few citizens of Grand Island
who have not applied for the position of
postmaster, who aro encouraged with
the statement that there is still timo and
that it is not always the early applicant
that catches the office.
An Omaha Republican advertisin
man collected $250 of the firm' money
and then left for part unknown.
A switchman named Frank Burrow
narrowly escaped being killed in Omaha
the other day in the Union Paciflo
yards. While making a coupling, tha
door of a Missouri Paciflo car fell from
it fastenings, and struck him on tha
bead. It knocked him senseless, and
he lay in dangerous proximity to tha
rails as the train moved past Ha was
removed in time, however, bnt will be
laid up some days. . Tha injured man
recently buried his wife, and has three
mail omidren dependent upon him.
Tha Ewing Democrat report a ease
of railroad robbery as follow: Two
month ago X W. Drayton, of thia
place, bought and shipped a oarloed of
aoai from Bloomington, In., to Ewing.
Tha coal arrived on time, but when
Urayton went to receive it ha waa in
formed that tha freight amounted to tha
anoraou ana of $1M.M for twenty
ton of aoai How that? $4.71 par
ton freight Drayton- rafuaad to take
a tba coal, and it baa kid on the track
fcr vm- tva ajoatfau, whan lad
k taa raroad oontpaoy ordered ihefy
c i,fU 4r-4 brtaf to
tarn mhm $f ftnatunrmt
Sksatbl In tba eeaaie on the iota
Mr. Edmunds, from tha judiciary com
mittee, reported a resolution, which waa
agreed to, calling on tha attorney gen
eral for information concerning the ex
ecution of the act of March 8, 1897, ia
reference to bigamy; the sale of prop
erty: reported exorbitant fees, etc r.
Frye offered a resolution instructing
the committee on foreign affsirs to in
quire into tha condition of affairs at tna
Semoan Ialandi as far as the interest
and rights af American residents 'there
are affected; tha relatione of the United
Btatea to tha islands, and her obliga
tion under the existing treaties; tha
necessity of maintaining the neutrality
or independence of the lalands; what
ateps have been taken in that regard by
the United States government, and
what action, if any. waa demanded.
The resolution was referred. 1 he sen
ate then resumed consideration oi mo
House. In the house on the 10th. un
ler the call of states, the following bills
were introduced: Granting a pension of
112 a month to honorably discharged
joldiers and sailors who are silly years
if age; to repeal the inter-statc com
merce law; for a constitutional conven
ion in the territory of North Dakota;
providing the grade of lieutenant gen
sral in the United States army; for the
idmission of the state of Idaho; propos
ing a constitutional amendment provid
ing for uniformity as to day for the
;hoosing presidential electors, and for
bidding voting for any other officers
lave representatives in congress on that
Senate. In the senate on the 12th
at 2 o'clock the presiding officer pre
sented a special order for that hour, the
Union Paciflo funding bill, bnt as Mr.
Allison insisted on proceeding with the
tariff bill, the funding bill went over,
retaining all its rights as a special order.
The tariff bill was then taken up, the
question being on the amendment of
fered by Mr. Jones of Arkansas to ad
mit hooo or band iron (cotton ties, etc.)
free of duty. A long debate followed
on this amendment Mr. Berry said the
proposed tax illustrated the absolute in
justice of the whole protective idea run
ning through the senate substitute. The
article in question was not manufactured
in the United States. The tax was a di-
been eased ofVY.1 n"0 tt?r8I1.nsl l"e '"e
Mr. Berry at some length ia a speech
championing the senate bill and the pro
tective tariff. ithout final action on
the measure the senate adjourned.
House. In tha house on the 12th the
senate amendments to the department
of agriculture bill were non-concurred
in and a conference ordered. The re
port ot the committee on elections in
the California contested election case of
Sullivan against Felton was submitted
and placed on the calendar. The house
then went into committee of the whole
on the direct tax bill. A long debate
ensued, during which many amend
ments were offered and rejected. Mr.
Gates, of Alabama, offered an amend
ment providing for refunding the cot
ton tax. Rejected. After several other
amendments had been offered and re
jected the committee rose and reported
the bill to the house. It was passed;
yeas 1.8, nays yu.
(Senate. In the senate on the 13th,
Dawes offered a resolution (which was
agreed to) calling on the secretary of
the treasnry for a report as to tbo condl
tion of the inhabitants of Alaska, and
especially as to tho treatment of Indian
women by white people now domiciled
in that territory. Aho a resolution
(which was agreed to) calling on tho
secretary of the interior for a copy of
the minutes of the proceedings of the
commission to obtain the consent of the
Sioux Indians for the opening of their
reservation. Edmunds offered a resolu
tion (which was agreed to) directing the
secretary of tho senate to send the gov
ernor of each state printed copies ef the
acts of the 3d of February, 1887, and the
10th of October,' 1883, respecting tha
meetings of the presidential electors and
ttie tranHmiPsion aut couuting of elec
toral votes for president. Mitchell in
troduced a bill (which was referred to
committee on territories) for the admis
sion of liliilio as a state. 1 he senate
then considered the tariff bill.
HorsE. In the house on the 13th
Spinola, of New York, from the com
mittee on military affairs, reported a
bill authorizing the retirement ef John
C. Fremont as major general. Peel, of
Arkansas, called up and the house
passed the bill for the adjudication bv
the court of claims of "old settler" or
est Cherokee Indians claims. The
amount iuvolved is $400,000. The
house then proceeded to the considera
tion of the Oklahoma bill. . Payson, of
Illinois, offered an amnndment provid
ing that the rights of honorably dis
charged union soldiers to make homes
on publio lands under existing home
stead laws shall not in any degree ba
impaired by tho bill, and that their
rights under those laws shall extend to
lands open to settlement under it pro
visions. After discussion without action
on the amendment the committee rose
and Dockery, the retiring chairman,
called on Butterworth to preside as
speaker. Thia was the signal for a
round of applanse from both sides of
the chamber, which was renewed when
Dockery, in making his report, ad
dressed Butterworth a "Mr. Speaker."
Hotrsn. In the house on tho 14th
Warner, of Missouri, asked unanimous
consent for the consideration of the sen'
ate bill appropriating $230,000 for tho
pnrchaso of a site for a public building
in Kansas City. Blount, of Georgia,
objected. Hooker, of Mississippi, in-
inmurcu cuucnrreni resolution pro
viding for a holiday recess from Friday,
Kwcuimi i, wj jnonaav, tiannary 7.
Referred to committee mi w. nj
means. The house then went into com
mittee of the whole on the Nicaragua
viii, miu ut uiwer waa aiscuased until
President Cleveland, it u now claimed,
laacouaia of Mr. Amelia Riree-Chau-
ier. xna persistency oi that naaa in
Bunging to soma string of popular re
nembranoe ia aocaathing remarkable.
xna uuxa ac Mtomtoa t taa
La ate mUSt&&EPZTl
Wfxa af Cil rZwa ia
A Birmingham IM
The citr is recovering irora -
. -bit aad drawn
morning aaaoa ; . .
mdually subsided rrom "
E All Ulk of attempting further at
tacks wsa abandoned with the coming af
tha troops, although a
people, numbering aeTeial hundred.
,tol all day forming a hue aero.
Twenty-first street at oeconu
where the military wa formed.
The following is a correct u.
killed and wounded: -..
The dead are Jiaunco
n, J. B. McCoy. A. B. Tarrant, A. D.
C. C. Tate, Charles Jenkins,
i . a" r Tmkm.
Coibert fim'ith,'DeJ1uty Sheriff Brennan,
-ii ...I ll..ilutr ami n UlliUUau jjt... .
This list was obtained from the differ
ntnJertekcrs,and it is thought that
there are two or three others for wuom
i.... nM ltn obtained.
cojiiub , , .....
The wounded are: .-ur. W "V
rf. J. W. Gilmore, W. L. Birk,
r 1- if -rhiifvh Jnnn ri. iutrnu,
wr tA Atiiort Smith. Keicn
"tT-J Hchida and J. W. Mont-
In addition there are a large nnmlwsr
of neonle who received slight wounds
. therefore not reported at tne
('apt. E. N". Edwards has the track of
a Winchester ball across his loreueau.
Of the wounded st the hospital it is now
hot.ed that all will recover.
This morning Cormier Babbitt se
cured a jury of six well known mnn for
tho purpose of investigating the not,
killing and causes thereof.
'1 ho jurors were sworn in over the
body of A. 1). liryant. Coroner Bab
bitt then ordered an adjournment until
to-morrow morning, tvery man urn.
can be fonnd who was present at the
time the shooting occurred will be sum
moned as a witness. Governor Seay
telegraphed Sheriff Smitli as follows:
"Any citizen has a right to make an
affidavit charging any one with murder.
You have only to demand a full and fail
investigation. You have proved yotn
ability to hold the jail against a moh
and I want to see yon in chargo of it
again. I sent the troops because you
requested them, and because 1 want the
mob and their friends to understand
that the entire power of tho state will
In an interview to-day Colonel Jones,
who is in charge of the military, said
that he had not telegraphed Governoi
Seay to remove Hawes and Sheriff
Smith, as that matter was m the handt
of the civil authorities here. Ho said
that ho had telegraphed the governoi
that the troops were suffering and also
the condition they were rn. "I certain
ly expect," said the colonel, "to be here
severul days and have made my arrange
While many people feel very bittei
towards Sheriff Smith and condemn
him for firing on the crowd, tho feeling
is not strong enough to result in any
iiersoual violence to him. Chief of Po
lice l'ickard, who was also arrested on
charge of "murder, was to-day released
on a bond of $10,000. He has been on
the streets all day and there have been
no threats of violence. The people are
divided over tlio action of the officers.
One very remarkable, feature is thai
nearly every man killed was shot in the
back showing that the crowd had turned
away in the. alley w hen tbo firing began.
The brotherhood of locomotive engi
neers, of which Ifawes is a member,
nave telegraphed that they liavo en
gaged a detective to work np the case,
Ihey behove that Hawes is innocent of
the crime, and that a colored woman,
lannio Bryant and Albeit Patterson
murdered and robbed Mrs. Hawes and
then killed the children.
it is reported to-niirht that Hawes.
whom Saturday night's mob attempted
to lynch, has made a full confession of
having murdered his wife and child,
In addition to the injured whose names
aro given there aro a large numlwr of
people who received slight but not dis
abling wounds and therefore not re
ported at the hospital.
Certain prominent officials in Hie city
havo telegraphed Governor Seay that
they consider it necessary for him to be
here, and have asked him to come at
once, me jrovornor will no doubt in
veKtigato the situation personally and
nialte arrangements for tho removal of
jiawes ana uenti Hmitli or for the re
iief of the soldiers. Manv telegrams
concerning the situation passed to-day
between Governor Seav and th .iitl,.
ities. It is not probable that Governor
Seay's orders to dismiss the troops will
be given until Babbitt, now acting
sheriff, says they are no longer needed.
The funeral of Postmaster Thrnck
ton ami the other victims look place this
afternoon with impressive ceremonies
Sheriff Smith still repeats bia state
nient that he did not give the word to
fire until shots were fired on tho outside
and that at least a dozen shots were fired
ujr mo uun u ueiore a single officer fired.
The Union Pacific 8ud.
umaua cuspaicu: James M. Wool-
wortu, solicitor for the Western Union
Telegraph company, this morning filed
a suit in equity before the United State
circuit court against the TTni, t.:.
Kailway company to restrain the latter
uTt i ua conwat existing;
vu,uWJy operates the tol
A IT-i T. ...
, Hia: "ine act rjaasml
In conwea lt Augut reqnireTtha
th. couruto'ddr.ndth. fSS &
wuocruN. nni inai im - . .
DacbVr. oaueu at ivanworth,
Tat Mclil (Mum Iran u
Dc Motne.dUpatoh: Tbeomdalean-
f ' '' state offtcr. tha
Urt alartion was completed to day The
Washington dispatch: The flrrt oaa
os of the aweion waa held by tba deat
oerstic members of the house this even
s Mr. Spnuger .Uted that the -si.
abject of the caucus was to permit tba
democrats to toko some action look
ing to the admission of temtonea. Mr.
Coi iavored the adauaajoa of nil terri
tories except Utah and New Mexico.
He said that the democratic party might
a well gaia the good will of tha tortito
ries as their ill wilL The people of Da
kota preferred division on the forty-aav-enth
parallel almost unanimously, and
h was of the opinion that their desire
Should be Iinl , , Waah.ngton.
Montana and IJaho ahoulJ be given an-
.?:-. . nnM The irreat territory
of Dakota ahould be divided, and tha
democrats should secure .u i-'-"t-"
that would certainly come to them from
i.u .ctinn of their caucus.
They had Ist Minnesota at the last lee-
t;,.nJWne tliev had failed to adroit
,. .u... i,;.n u on the sami Mother
I.... i; Mr McDonald offered the
lo',' I:.'. '" l i r U it is the sense of this
csncus that the territory of Dakota lie
divided into two territories uu uimw
as st ites ultimately. .
ii. i'., r.fr..i-A.l the following:
Resolved. That it is the si nse of this
n,. that the day be fixed for some
.fi.F Urn holiiavs for consider'
tim of tli territorial questions, insofar
ii.. (T..t tlifl admission of states.
" !"V . mi .i i
and that on any uui oirenuj
to be reported from tho committee on
territories, there shall be no limitation
on amendments which an- gerrauwe, and
that in the ord-r of preceding the first
vote shall be on any bills affect ing Da
kota or itt division, or any amendment
Mr. Oats of Alabama dissented from
tho view advanced by Mr. Cox. llo re
garded tho nn-stion of the admission of
the territories as largely political, and
ltelieyed that the interests of the domo
cratio iarty should l considered. Ho
did not B" tho force of the argument
that admitting the territories at present
would make them democratic. If the
people of the territories had had so little
idea of democracy they should bo left
out until they learned the principles of
the democratic party. He ridiculed the
idea that a republican congress with a
majority of from one tt three iu tho
house would be allowed to have iU own
way in regard to tho admission of terri
tories. Let congress go slowly. Colo
rado has leen admitted by a democratic
congress, and ho saw nothing difficult
Mr. Biggs, of California, favored tha
admission of Dakota, lo shoel with
tho policy of preventing a territory
from being admitted in deference to the
dictates of a olitical party, he aaid.
Mr. Holman, of Indiana, supported
the omnibus bill, an 1 offered a resolu
tion to that effect.
Mr. Spinola, of New York, said he
would oppose the admission of tho ter-
itorics in every way he could, and in
1HJ2, with a staunch, sterling democrat
at tho head of the democratic ticket,
that party would march on to victory.
lie did not believe ia sentiuieuUu meas
ures. Mr. McAdoo, of Xew Jersey, depre
cated any concessions to the republican
.Mr. Macdonald predicted that if the
democrats did not admit Dakota it
would bo republican for ycni-s. Li t tho
democrats be wise. The tariff bad not
beaten tho democrats in the northwest.
but political mistakes, such as a refusal
to admit Dakota, had been resic!iiblo
for the result.
Mr. Weaver of Iowa favored tbo om
nibiis bill and the admission of all ter
ntories except Ltah.
Mr. Toole of Montana spoke in favor
of admitting that territory, predictiug
that if that were done she would send
two democrats to the senate; otherwise
sue would ta republican for decade.
.tir. i.iana 01 .Uissoun said that in
1302 tho seat of war would not 1ms in
JVew lork, ew Jersey ond Connect!
cui, inn in iue west, iet tho demo
cratic party follow Horace Greeley's ail-
.l-.l..' .1 . r
vico ami go west and grow up with the
Mr. Vooiliee of Washim-lon Terri-
toty attributed tho republican majority
in that territory to the failure of the
democrats to pass on enabling act for
Without biking any action the caucus
ujournoo. until inursday evtsnin
Probabilities for aa Eilra Smlea.
wasiiington special; From the very
nrsi, owing to tha closeness of tho
next bouse, and the condition of W
islative affairs, there has been a more
or leas general impression at the cai-
iUl 41. i 11.- .
. u... xu luiynrst congress
wonld be called to meet in special aes-
ion. In referring to the matter to-day,
preseuiative iteed, of Maine, said
tuat i.iere are a .great many things tbat
... v., K-,m inward an extra aession.
" was, m his opinion, entirely b early
,u7 ceriamiy about it, but present
condition and circumstance seemed to
indicate an early meeting. Ho aaid that
l o did not regard the failure of the
democratic caucus last night as making
! ''J "ny certain that the terri
tories would not be admitted. If they
tie';-"" r.r?aM twng
1 m. P,s,l'n u this th n
inis session. Th k. -li.i .1
sesli m no?.fi"" "or obviate an extra
of the ;.i ? W0Uld U but 0M thinK
Mr lrowna of Indiana, who ia one of
n 7"- V uc
la nnn.iu .
" meeting Tm iho
u .Vr.v rrr!ne and
wonU U to th MmT
(r"eno' ot Ohio,
Miata a .Mirtaf all aa a . -
i?L lJ'"lk it will ba ao ha aaid.
by which IVvT
tha MnJ. ., .
r-m d B J
New Ifexiet. s
should all bii
either by gJ
torntorie, aa J
consideratioa 4 J
made at aa
mitted iutotli, O
rate biiL Sittjl
a lone giwd, '
said that heoptJ
mo omnium fan,,
fer to tha j
stood that Diitl
in-ao oi uiTisoi
of Alabamt, BiJ
01 Jiisnonn, E,
Territory tni s
.Measrs. 0a! ti
anm, ana 1Lvi
y to admit ill t
ublican, and 1
uo democratic ;r
11 g to their alad
I ho DakoUavd
sight of bBx-J
over the qtit;
m included in
gate Cain, of Ca.
eal for the iaf,-J
the proixii b.
amy wan now
some of lieraussJ
state in the 10,
After fnrUipf b
too on terntaa
of the protst
prosont to tiie I
the damuaiog 0!
the on) n i bus bv-j
ries havings n
tling them to
Mr. 1 ox cii'
111 uliicU m ac
cept t'lC !t"P''1
leaving iw V
people of tint in
for the adnit
amendeil iy w -1
. . . .... 1
troduced in tie q
atruoting the se
ties of affainis
far an H effect! ft
of Anwaa oai
busiuesi til; '
iTfl I. ut ste-r
direction by out -1
terms of intimf
out a ouarrei.
Oi-No. i 1
Ku-F rfl I
Chick ass dna
VtFItJV - ,M
r . ... ..
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