The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, July 04, 1889, Image 2

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81 WjOSiS & PinilMNI, rwMUkfrs. J
Ful Hurser tl a Nsbratka Fsrmsr.
Cambridge (Neb.) special to the
Omaha Bee: One of the foulest mur
ders that has ever disgraced southwest
rn Nebraska occurred last night, be
tween 12 and 1 o'clock. Joseph H.
Plnmtner, the victim, a highly respected
farmer and stock raiser, who lives with
his widowed mother about eight miles
southeast of this place, while returning
from an alliance meeting in the neigh
borhood, was waylaid while going
through a canyon "by some person who
was secreted by the wayside, and shot
with a shotgun at short range, the full
charge taking effect in his head and
body. L N. Hewitt and Herman
Albright, who came with him part of
tee way, heard tbe snot, but thought it
was Plummer shooting at coyotes.
Nothing was known of the murder until
this morning, when his mother saw hia
none, and, thinking it strange at not
teeing her son around, gave the alarm,
when a search was instituted and his
body found by the roadside.
The coroner held an inquest this after
noon, but no clue to the murderer was
found. It has created great excitement,
and hundreds of people have visited the
place to-day. The murdered man has a
sister in Neaiaha county, who is the wife
of the county treasurer.
Later. A man named Jones and the
victim's brother have been arrested.
A Nebraska Bank Cashier Suicides.
Sidney (Neb.) special: S. C. Morgan,
cashier of the State bank of this city,
committed suicide this morning by
shooting himself. He used a 45-calibre
Colt's revolver, and the top of his head
was literally blown off. He awoke early
in the morning, and calling a boy in his
employ to his room sent him down to
the bank to fetch the revolver, saying
be wished to shoot rats. Morgan then
instructed the boy to meet Mrs. Mor
gan, whom he expected to return from
Omaha, at the depot when the train
came. Hia wife did not arrive, and the
boy on his return went to Morgan's
room to inform him and found him lying
in bed, having been dead several hours.
The cause for the suicide is unknown.
Morgan was a very popular young man
of an exceedingly jovial temperament.
He has been a valuable citizen, always
ready to aid in matters of public inter
eat. He is not known to have been in
volved financially. It is believed that
the affairs of the State bank are in good
condition. Morgan is well known in
Omaha. His partner in the State bank
was Frank Johnson of the Omaha Bank
of Commerce, and his wife is the
daughter of H. W. Yates, president of
the Nebraska National bank. Mr. John
son is expected to arrive in the morning
to arrange for the settling of the bank's
affairs. The disposition of the remains
will also be decided upon to-morrow.
The verdict just reached by the coro
ner's jury sets forth that S. C. Morgan
came to hia death by a pistol shot in
and fired upon the head, the said shot
having been fired by hia own hand
while temporarily insane.
The village of Fail-view, a ft w mile
north of Fair bury, is in a state oV indig
nation. A chnrch which was built by
subscriptions of members of several de
nominations was burned recently. Much
trouble has been incurred by different
denominations wanting the use of the
church at certain times. It is thought
that the culprit is a church member.
William McDaniels, one of the day
switchmen in the Burlington k Mis
souri yards at Bed Cloud, attempted
suicide by taking arsenic. Physicians
were called in time to save his life.
Family troubles were supposed to be
the cause.
Work on tbe Pacific Short Line is
rapidly progressing at Plainview. The
surveyors of the oompany have been
there for some time platting the town
site, and have about finished the work.
Bumor says that the Short Line com
pany intend to run a line from there to
Denver, making; Plainview a junction
point. t
The Nebraska City Canning oom
pany has commenced the season's work.
The capacity of the factory has been
Seatly increased and the product in the
tare will not only comprise canned
roods in the fruit and vegetable line,
bat will include all kinds of pickles and
everything else generally put np in the
largest establishments in the country.
During a severe storm at Anselmo,
lightning struck the kitchen chimney of
J. C. Hnnter's residence, passing intc
the room below, where it struck Mrs.
Hunter, throwing her to the floor, and
rendering her unconscious. Vilma.
Mrs. Hunter's fonrteen-months-ola
child, was seated near her mother, and
the same flash struck her on the back
of the bead and killed her instantly.
The Inter-State Chautauqua assem
bly opens at Beatrice on the 28th.
At Omaha William Ellersick, brother-in-law
to Lena Meyer, the girl
charged with mnrdering her child, in
nnder arrest, charged with hannc
jointly, with Lena Meyer, aided,
abetted, procured ami assisted in com
sitting the crime of murder.
The Odd Fellows of Fairfield sent
sum of money to their unfortunate
brethren at Johnstown.
Work will soon be commenced on
the institute for the blind at Nebraska
City and the building finished. Fir
sospes will be rat in, new boilers added
nod the old building re furnished. The
work, it is estimated, will cost about
-The students of the Pern Normal
school have contributed $100 for the
Johnstown snfferers.
The prisoners in the county jaO at
Falls City escaped. They succeeded in
fecwaUac the lock, and all four got free.
Only two, however, took ad van tars of
fitu liberty to escape. They were
uvorre Bsewan, in iot lorgery, sonneted
sent tern of eovt aad Bell MV
Osws, in from Hnmboldt eonntyfot
ftirfwry frasn tfcfc jsd In tha
The Seventh Day Adventists will
hold their annual camp meeting at
Chadron, July 30 . This meeting is
to accommodate those living in north
west Nebraska and southwestern Dakota.
Central City has been "dry" for the
past eight years, and the citizens do not
propose to have the record broken by
allowing a saloon at this time,
As a farmer was crossing the Union
Pacifio track at Savage's crossing near
South Omaha, driving a team, he was
caught between two freight trains going
in opposite directions, and one of his
horses was killed. He barely escaped
with his life, receiving a few slight
There were five graduates this year
from the Crete high school The result
of last year's work is very gratifying to
the teachers, as well as to the publio at
A sneak thief raided the office of
the city treasurer of Omaha last week
and got away with a $250 package lying
on the table.
A Mason City dispatch says: Mrs.
Jessie Butts, the wife of a respectable
farmer of tbe county, committed sui
cide yesterday by taking poison. Her
husband had left her as usual in the
morning and went out on his farm to
work. He returned at noon to find his
wife lying on the floor, frothing; at the
mouth, in the last throes of death.
A legal battle involving 1600,000 is
being fought in the United States cir
cuit court at Omaha, in which John
Fitzgerald, president of the Irish na
tional league, is plaintiff and the Fitzgerald-Maloney
construction company
and Missouri Pacific road are the de
fendants. The Chadron Democrat says last
Thursday's lightning played havoc
among the teacher and scholars at the
Union Valley school house. The teach
er, Miss Pearl Holty, and six of the
scholars were severely blistered and
stunned from the effects of the bolt A
gentleman who was driving in the vi
cinity of the school house at the time
was thrown from his wagon and re
mained insensible for about ten min
utes. It was raining very hard, vet the
prairie grass caught fire and burned
over considerable space before it was
extinguished. On the same day and
about the same hour George L. Fernald,
a young farmer residing about seven
miles northwest of Chadron, on Dry
creek, was struck by lightning and in
stantly killed while driving along the
Aurora has also voted to erect an
other $5,000 school building.
The fiftieth anniversary of the wed
ding of John Cox and wife, of Sterling,
was celebrated last week by their many
friends at their home. The old people
are now seventy and seventy-six years
of age, and well preserved. Many val
uable presents were made to gladden
the hearts of the old people, and a fine
dinner served.
In the United States court at Omaha
in the ease of John Fitzgerald vs. The
Fitzgerald-Mallory Construction com
pany, the jury returned a verdict for
$47,937.97 debt and $3,474.65 interest,
making a total of $51,412.62. the judg
ment to bear interest at 7 per cent from
rendering of the verdict until paid. As
Mr. Fitzgerald sued for $52,000, this is
regarded as a very complete victory,
but as the Missouri Pacifio is more or
legs interested in the defense, the case
will in all probability be appealed to the
court of last resort.
Charles M. Ogg, a man thirty-seven
years of age, committed suicide by hang
ing at Ponca, His body was found in a
grove in the south part of town. The
man was a resident of Sioux City, la.,
had married a woman of Ponca last
spring, and since then spent part of his
time there. It is claimed that the
woman in the case had been married be
fore and that her first liusbahd was still
living and undivorced. Trouble in re
gard to this previous marriage is the
reason for taking his own life.
A Keya Paha special says that al
though there is less excitement here
over the vigilantes' movements than
there was a short time ago, yet there
are things occurring that seem to indi
cate the vigilantes are "getting in some
work." In the immediate vicinity of
the place of Newell's killing numbers
have been warned to leave the country,
and have been compelled to go. The
Sylvester brothers, who ran a horse
ranch, Mr. Ireland, Nelson Luton, Wil
liam Young and a man by the name of
Martin W. C. Ross, hsve also left.
The city council of Beatrice has
passed an ordinance calling an election
August 8, next, upon a proposition to
vote bonds in the amount of $50,000 to
the Kansas City t Beatrice railway.
The cempany agrees to complete the
line into that city ba January 1, 1890;
to erect a suitable depot, a six-stall
round house, and make other improve
ments. 1 .,,
The Pease Drug company, of Fair
bury, Jefferson county, filed articles of
incorporation in the offioe of the secre
tary of state last week. This company
contemplates dealing in drngs, medi
cines, and druggists' sundries, and has
authorized a capital stock of $10,000, 50
per cent of which has been paid in hand.
The board of arbitration agreed
upon between the Union Pacific engi
neers and firemen and the road held a
meeting in Omaha and rendered a de
cision in favor of the engineers. They
hold that the taking of the Kansas Cen
tral out of the management of the Union
Pacific did not abrogate the agreement
under which the engineers and firemen
were being paid at the time. The de
cision is final and the wages will be re
stored and date back to May 15, the
time of the reduction.
Dan Conghlin, of Crand Island,
roadmaster on the second division of
the Union Pacific, is believed to be in
sane. He had quarrel with bis land
lady, and one of the boarders taking
her part, Conghlin tried to brain him
with hatchet He was promptly
knocked down and is now in jaiL
State Treasurer Hilt has received
draft for $$5.85 from the M. E. church
of Wayne for the benefit of the Johns
town aWjaTerers. V '
The Nebraska City Canning com
paay has eommenoed operations for the
aa4 expects a nigs paw was
The annual exercises of the insti
tute for the feeble minded youth were
held near Beatrice on the 27th. They
were of an interesting character, and
were attended by a number of ieople
from the city.
The attorneys for William Carson,
who was recently convicted of murder
in the first degree, at Beatrice, filed a
motion in the district court for a new
The little daughter of G. O. Case,
residing with her grandparents about
fourteen miles southwest of Wshoo, was
kidnapid by some person supposed to
be in the employ of her mother. The
parents have separated and the father
is determined to regain the child if pos
sible. A number of the business men of
Fairmont met and organized a branch
of the Retail Merchants' association of
Iowa, Nebraska and Kansas.
A gang at Roseland have been nab
bed for burglarizing. A large amount
of lost goods were found in their pos
session. An extensive programme has been
prepared for the summer meeting of the
Nebraska Horticultural society at Fre
mont, July 17 and 18. Many prominent
horticulturalists will be present from
other states, and the meeting promises
to be the most successful one in the
history of the society.
A Rallread Wrtrk in Whith Frighlfut lm
of l ife U Urpvi lril.
Pittsburg dispatch: A triple collision
of freight trains occurred near Latrobe,
Pa., forty miles east of this city, on the
Pennsylvania road, about 2:30 this
morning. Thirty cars wese wrecked
and seven persons killed, four of them
unknown tramps. Engineer Caldwell
and his firemen are supposed to have
been killed instantly. Their bodies are
still in the creek where the locomotive
fell. Brakeman Miller was fatally
crushed. The cause of the accident is
not known. Tbe loss to the railroad
company will be heavy.
A dispatch jnst received from Greens
burg, ten miles from Latrobe, states
that a party of about thirty-five work
men from Johnstown were stealing a
ride on a freight train when the accident
occurred. The wreck caught fire from
a lime bed and the men were cremated.
The story is not credited here and the
Pennsylvania railroad officials know
nothing of it. James Flannagan and a
companion, who was futully injured,
were brought from the wreck to this
city this afternoon. Flannagan, who is
a returning Johnstown laborer, says
twelve persons were on the car with him
at the time of the collision, but he could
say nothing whatever as to their escape.
Greensburg(Pa.)dispatcli: Itis prob
able that thirty-five or forty lives were
lost in the railroad wreck at Latrobe
this mcrning. Only four or five bodies
have been taken from the pile of cars
yet. Thirty-one cars went over the
bridge and are piled one upon the other
in the water. The conductor of the
freight states that in all probability
thirty or forty men are still under the
wreck. He put off at Derry station
about forty-five men who were coming
from Johnstown. He Btates that when
he moved out a great many of them got
on again, and it is more than likely the
killed will reach the number stated. A
car load of lime ia the center of the
train was the last to go down and it was
scattered over the pile of shattered cars.
Then the debris took fire, and notwith
standing the efforts of the people to put
out the flames, it is still burning. Arms
and legs of victims can be seen protrud
ing from the wreck.
Latrobe disatch: Tbe debris of the
wreck which occurred on the Pennsyl
vania railroad here this morning is being
rapidly cleared away. At 8 o'clock to
night ten dead bodies had been recov
ered. Those of Engineer Caldwell and
George Frelich, fireman, have not yet
been found, but it is expected they will
be reached before long. About a dozen
men were more or less injured, several
of whom, itis expected, will not recover.
It is almost certain that from twenty-five
,to thirty people were killed in the wreck.
The water in the creek at the point
where the accident occurred is twelve
feet deep and it is expected that ten or
twelve bodies are in the bottom of the
creek, held there by the wreckage.
John H. Miller, flagman on the freight,
states that the proper signals were given
when the position of the shifter was dis
covered, and Engineer Caldwell an
swered, but the speed was too high.
AVhen the ill-fated tram left Boliver
about forty workmen boarded her, but
the conductor put them off at Derry.
Four injured men taken from one car
stated that eleven others were in another
box car. It is stated by one of the res
cued that there were fifteen or twenty
men. One or two of the bodies taken
from the wreck were horribly burned
by the lime which covered the wreck.
At 9 o'clock to-night the work of clear
ing the debris was stopped until to
morrow morning.
Gallatin (Tenn.) dispatch: A terrible
aocident occurred this morning at Bled
soe, on the Chesapeake & Nashville
road. The train due in Gallatin at 11
o'clock jumped the track and the pas
senger and baggage coaches went down
a sixty-foot embankment. About eight
persons were serioiwly injured and sev
eral children were more or less hurt
It is probable that some of the injured
will die. An engine has jnst left for the
scene of the accident with Superintend
ent Meek snd physicians on board. The
telephone communication is bad and
everything is confusion. The wrecked
cars are badly smashed and it ia feared
there are a few bodies under the cars.
Fourteen persons went down with the
A Sksrlff ant Nit Deist, SksL
Keokuk (Is.) dispatch: A special to
ths Constitution says that to-day Sheriff
Ramsey, of Lucas county, Deputy Rol
lins and a man named Blouse went to
arrest one McGinnis, living near Cam
bria, who was thought to be erary. Mc
Ginnis, on seeing them approach, drew
a revolver, shooting the sheriff through
the head, killing him instantly. Deputy
Rollins drew a revolver ana shot Mc
Ginnis through the lower jaw. Ths
latter fired at Rollins bitting him in the
arm, the bullet passing into his right
side. The maniac tbm turned on
Blouse, but before hs eonld fire Blows
771mmttm mm Trm
filter. Alton ha en-
notooTlnges in rate, only to the
Sr-statecommercscomu.on. rhe
iSnninsofth-plsnof "
of the Denrerpssssnser rste fw
toS26 General Finger Agent Char
L sent of th. reduction.
toesto effect July 2, to Washington.
II no -fee was g.ven iU condors,
Jibe Western State. IWnger ao-
"TURocklsUnd claim, this action is
. lack of good faith on tbe pari o the
Alton, snd that there was a distinct
Jromiscontb. part of the Alton th.t.
would notify its fellow niemUr. of the
Western Stiles I'.ase.iger association.
shonldTt decide to msk. any m
rates. The A tou ground for the re
" ction in rates, is that the 1
allowed its descriptive round-trip tu
ets to Denver to be .0 manipulated that
Passenger, could make the '"pe.tlier
lay fk This, they claim, was done m
the' following way: ,
A Chicago scalper would buy a round
trip ticket for $50. the one-war rata
Wing S30.65. Tin. ticket he would .ell
to a Denver passenger for $j0. with an
order on a Denver scalar for J2-.. or as
much less as he could get the customer
to accept. The Denver scalper then
sold the return passage t&'T.u.
much more a. he could get. 1 he ticket
is of the descriptive character; in fact
everything but a photograph of the pur
chaser. The Alton claims that lady
rode on one of these ticket descrioins
a man with blonde side whiskers, it is
alleged that this took place on a hock
Island train, the only comment of the
conductor being a query as to liat she
had done with her burnt-ides.
The Alton further claims that there
are now 600 of these unused (tortious of
tickets in the Denver market, 4'j0
of tliera being of the hock Island.
To this charge the Rock Island
makes answer in a circular, declaring
there are but fifty-four outstanding
round trip Denver tickets of this issue,
and H i reasonable to .tippo.e that at
least nine or ten of these arc in the hands
of legitimate purchasers. The Alton
people declare tied the circular i
pure buncombe. The Alton i by no
means satisfied ith the reduction
in passenger rates, which will extend to
all intermediate points. It i now at
tacking the Rock Island in a tender
spot, if private information from points
east of the Missouri are to be believed.
The word conies that the Rock Island,
refusing to break cargoes at the Mi
soiiri river, the Alton is offering stock
meii to take cattle to Chicago from any
point on the Rock Island system west of
the river to Chicago at regular rates.
This it ran do by paying local rate, to
the Rock Island to Kansas City and
thence to Chicago over its own line.
This will not cut the through rate, but
the transfer will net the Alton mnch less
than it would the Rock Island.
With itfeve.ral otUec ibtavaUftao-o of
social amenities, the situation stand, as
above. It may materially change, how
ever, within twenty-foiir hours. The
Union Pacific lias already become tired
of the second class rate to Helena,
via Denver, and will aoon request its
withdrawal. To meet the Northern Pa
cific and Manitoba competition, it will
continue the rate, on its maiL
L,0 WT IN 0000 CCETESy. THE Ma.(,.Tl0aJ
All al Santt agency Will Sign.
Santee Agency (Neb.) special: Gov
ernor Foster and a part of the clerical
force arrived at thiB agency yesterday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and while eating
lunch were serenaded by a brass band
composed of full blooded Indians. Gov
ernor Foster called the first council to
order at 4 o'clock. H explained the
particulars of the bill that relate, to the
Santee Sioux Indians. These Indians
are all very well advanced toward, civ
ilization, being self-supporting aad only
depending on the government for fur
nishing implements and lumber for
building purposes. Three of the Indian
councilmen spoke. Home of them
thought it would be very well for all the
Indian, to meet and talk this matte
over. They claimed that they still had
some money coming from the govern
ment on the Black Hills sale They
i .TCry k'!1l,lly toward' th lKern
ment since they were included in the
agreement, they wanted was to
Saw, ,t Mme. M "'OOPPW Indians
T& ttLl " w",n "are signed.
The total nnmber of voters at this
w1ir.7gn'reT?;pDd tt
1Le Pon Indians have been
ordered to report here, and ignand
tfey.,.eTctd to-day. There are
central Dakota who are entitled to vote
these signatures. Governor Foster ex
pecte to leave this evening on U return
is Wowe1 Brn U TC, JrJ"
little opposition ia expected. 7
Clreiila ha. at.,, v
"Mnington dispatch; The secretarv
of the reasurylu ined. cirXdZ
flnmg allowance, for tr.velli
? on ofnciai
ordinary "Z
conveyances bv tha M4oM,e'
r"te; the hire of i IS '' '
where there are no reUrT1'00; street car 2, """' con-fei-coch
to anffroTS "! W
fcls, snd where le;rr1,0U M,d h
yeyancec moderated
i ana reasonable fee. tTTty
; sleep . ' Z tITtn Md
double berth for each rTrlon ,ot M
ry iteU-room'cwtom.
bin tnnu.;TM,brs JtkmwMU?
"'a or boilufllawk!
Uon ia nnnscasmnh! TL? deUa
f tk. ... '".y lor tha
, M . - " M
tlit. limn"
Fremont O ) dispatch: The m-rning
tram, broudd quite a nnm T i i-r
aonatopsv the last tribute of respect to
Lucv Webb Haves and there were
on the street- or on their way to
the Have, hom-stcl IVre have Wen
many visitor, during the forenoon but
tber were personal friends arrtviug from
abroad and delegation, of old soldiers,
ho msrehed bsrk to town after
their respects to General Hayes. I he
wide hall of the charming house at
Spiegel Grove, the parlors and library
wers heavy with the perfume of flow
ers the tribute, of love and esteem from
the public l-ole and friend, from
comrade, in arm. of General Hayes
and mihtarv and civic association..
Among th. "great number arriving
dav i s magnificent pillow of white
lilie. and maiden hair fern from Presi
dent and Mm Harrison The national
organisation of the W. C. T U.. Wom
en . lU'lief Coria, department of Ohio
and many other organization, with
which Mrs. Haves was prominently con
nected, also sent flowera. '1 he survivors
of the Twenty-third regiment, of which
General Have, was colonel, sent an
elaborate piece, while a number of those
from private friend, were .imply legion,
among them Iwmg s specially nHicca
bleoi.e from Mr. and Mrs. Win. Henry
The liodv of Mrs. Hayes was em
balmed after death. This niorninc it
was arranged snd placed in the casket,
which is of red cedar; it wa covered
with heavy black broadcloth, with ina
aivesilver handles. They were attached
on each aide by four silver arms, orna
mented in harmony with the fluted plas
ters. The plate Is-ars the simple in
scription: "Lucv Webb Hayes, June
25, lMVi!' ,' The Udy was arrayed in a
dress of ivory cream satin. The ap-nr-snce
of the face was most life like. In
her clasped hands is a Unique! of rows,
while others are inside of the casket.
After everything had been arranged,
memlx-ra of the family took the last bik
at the face of the d.-ad. At 1 o'ehx-k the
postiflice closed, a did the banks,
offices, stores and all business houses
and manufacturing establishments. At
8 o'clock the grounds at Spiegel grove
ere thronged with thousands. It
seemed as if the entire iopu!ation of the
town and surrounding country were
gathered on the skiL The funeral .er
vices were simple and unostentatious,
preserving the cliaracb-r of a private
rather than a public occasion. They
were opened with reading the twenty-
third pnalrn by Mrs Haves, pR'bir, )U-t.
J. M. Mills, of the Methodist Episcopal
church. 1 his wo followed by the sing
ing of a hymn by a quartette, led ty
Prof. Arthur, of Cleveland, who wm
the leader of the lnd of the
Twenty-third Ohio regiment during
the war. Prayer was offered by
Pv. Dr. Rashford, new president of
the Ohio Wesley university, at Del
aware, which was followed bv another
hymn. Itev. L. I). MKale, who per
formed the marriage ceremony for Mr.
and Mrs. Hayes, then delivered a brief
funeral address. The quartette anng
again and Rev. M. Long, of the Kvan-
fHii-al Lutheran chnrch, repealed the
xird'a prayer, closing the simple and
impresaive service, which had been so
arranged as to bring into requisition the
services of all the evangelical mmiMer
of the city. An opportunity was given
to the throngs of people from abroad in
view the Itody, the Fremont Light
Guard band, stationed at some distance
from the house, playing a number of
suitable selections "meanwhile. Th
funeral cortege then took np its line of
march to Oak wood cemeU;rv, where the
interment took place.
About a score of survivor, of Gen
Hayes' old regiment, tbe Twenty-third
Ohio volunteers, ,o had come to the
funeral from different parts of the east,
acW as guard of honor to the hearse,
the ceremonies at the cemetery were
very brief. The casket was immediately
lowered on arrival at tho grave, and Dr.
hashford read the single Methodist bur-
t r"n-al,','.nJ ,lm "rtal remains of
Lucy Webb Hayes were left to await the
morning of the resurrection. The pall
hearers were son. and kinsmen of the
. IfM' rlsls, Ml
Rrnngfleld(lll.),peci.l: A .hocking
sensation occurred here to day in th
office of J. 15. Kenny, jnatice of the
peace. Henry Hamp .hot his wife three
times through the heart, and then fired
s bullet throng), his own brain. Henry
Hamp was a well-to-do butcher in Lan-
Seta'-ih.1'1 Jen mar
ried a good-looking woman who had
and m;li i ,1W- ttl,w
"rried. Alwut two years msa
and L't ? iUtt' l i'rs Hamp
J dthcytdoKd, Mrs. Hamp taking all
eeK ,l,e '''lthe?.r "
tiamn I C'", , a ",ue U tl" city.
South a IT trTled Kl1 -'
o nth and northwest in search of his
lite. WIjUo the ltlea WM orVrmrm
K- Moore one of tl m J'mM
' '! clh! a" 1Uiy U"n
"'Mooi,. m.nmet
''""H . banker 6! 'a introA
"l-liosed UulJl ft A1Kria, The
M to his in i '? '"troduced Mr
f."r'l- Finally tl e LvJ 1Mne ol
"a banker $3 000 tT'f oftvT M
certa, 1l,COUJ1
W to take tlbet 1 b"nker VM
tha Unk M .r"- He
cashier, und'd iu0'- bn
'scheme, refused 11 tl,e '"re of
nowk00: cl'.
of and ahak.-.- . hn to tiM
?.l.l- .
lion wu ... .1 ' ' AH
.uuy reiTej 1
service commiation fiom p ,
secretary of the local bo .
Vice eiaminen .1 b . .. '
. . ix-BM bttllo,,.
a competitive examinti0D M
of July for clerk, and
torn hoases in i,Uu .! :
for th. nth i:th
held. The commi;,,,', 1 J
reply allowing the euautJ
held for the clerk., but a 1
Pctors, on the gronad tL.i ,!
Ury of the Lo,ril
mrn . o me number of M, '
phcnlilA list f. .... ""iiitfl
ors. breaking of this act,&"
sioner lioosevelt, on btba'l m
mission. Said:
this but ,t u in C,nae. I
article wuich appeared in jjj
Huron. 80 far a. we knov I
view, has not vet h, ,
it Geer is renorio.l ......
, .1 irei.n,j
demning the civil service h.
adopt in the management of U
in.. imriKu in the old adart.
.ii-wjn inning me Spoils. (;t
iud iriKjiniiv riff.... ..
house, whose duty it 1. toalffilI.
law Inch l,a .. . 1 "
, wiuuenin., till
aion. rentier II especially n,.
i"ju 100 commission t0 w
chance whatever u given fur .0
of the Jaw. l'he comminim,
course, no control over then.
make it its particular duty to
any administration of the law m
anco wiwi 1110 theories en,1Qf
(Jeer. It will tolerate no viola
no evasions ol the stat it
lions are ojien to all, demo-rs'i
publican., alike." (
velt aaid: " I !,, t(m. , .. .
aidered as the autlioritative iutf.
the commission. ti.e k
tnlmted to deer would hare ti,
of keenin? deimcrstic ...
applying fur competitive
Hie ciaaaine.1 service. W,- )),
them that the commission will uk
tsro w wo touv teer . SuMi ;
words only and do not cmulu
tl cexis.
Issis On. EmplorH I. Kill Ho
fit Louis dispatch: Wallace I
formerly a guard at the Jcffcr
txmitcntlary, was arrested on m
of being connected with the iti
Annie n eias, tut he wu vUi
evening, having salnfted the intl
of his innocence, Frederick Ik
an uncle of the d-ad girl, claim.
lieve that a ceitain siKirlm" r. ...
feraon City was the girl's Mr
ia learned that the cir! tf..,ftl
the house of her aister, Luraed ii
letters and told her suteT in ctu
did not return to divide her t
among ths family. The police ur
proceeding on tho belief tut the
dercr was a man employed to dt
job, or that be wa. ecga.-ed to
for a criminal nrertitn on htr. A
t ... 1 h fi-cim .lfTMm..h CitVfterfl (lift I
whom the uncle thiou a tbe i
letrayer, protests hu icuwcrict
pronases to make thiDgnorm
Tha Trial Trso4.
lvomsvilte dispatch: ibe lollcvii;
sount of a triple tragedy cone.':
Bell county: G. W. SurwucJ, of li
ingham, Ala., a contracton on UkCi
berland Valley extension, tati
killed Saturday at bis camp near Cs
berland Gap, by an Italisn hon
hooting was that Norwocsl had rets.
to keep back the men . .' fo
Tonev C'aravaASo and his timiier
,1 ti.. i.i,.. 1,0,1 utlil totkios
ingmen without guarantee,
hootinir the Caravasso. eil '"I
wools, Imt were captured MaW
night in Tenneaace. They liM
to Kentucky yesterday and were
conducted to Pinevills jail shenJiJ
Lynch took charge of themMdn'
trial rftvanltincr in th hanZUlfl l"
and the sending of ths hroth ,M
The officers etartel for Pi"'1
young Caravaaao, and u "jfl 7
eling along the road nfic cracaM
ine mountain sme anu f--
in ttie road a corpse.
Qm4lmn fr K Trk, C'(H
V,'Nri.NA. a
C'oi No. a mlsed..
Oats No. 2
llCTTaa Cramery
U orraa hoic roiL...-.-
Cmickbns Live, perdoi...
Tcrievs I'er lb
Lkuons Oioira, perboi.
(itai)aics i'er hoi. .........
Onions Per bu
Hksnb NaviM
Wooir Kins. ir 9
Hoxer Z 4 01
Hoo-Mistl paekln, . Jdfj
a..Ha. 1...t ILtarn 8 W V I
ouSftCrvuuiiTfi ntw
tYnEA-HA. S.mH
( OBN No. t... !
Oaia Mlscd wawUrn
La a a,
f 3
to m 3
1 A 3
- "7
54 f
.. 6" 9'
- 1 in
450 ill
- xis 8
- a 11
84a !1
1 00 1 7
Whc T Per btiahal....
Psr bunhel.
o 9 3
1 . . tt 1 1. t rn
po. -iviii
llooa I'.ckinf Alili'in ijj 5 Jij
Cam.a-Bloekara J50 'n
tiHaar Natives
BT. LOb'13
Wa.ftT N mi caab... ??
Coaa Perbuahsl. u
Oavs Par buhl...... . TV
Hou a Allied packlm
CTjl.a Kaadtrs ...
Vift.Pi tiuahat.M..M W
Oars Per bttsb......""" ,
Cafvi-aTtossrs Alssde J
Uoaa-Oaad W eboies "
n V rtTf.
pllf .a.
CawLai Fwsdars 1 . JlIX 4