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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1889)
SIOUX COUNTY JOURNAL
NEBRASKA MISCELLANEOUS MATTERS.
The Catholics of Palmyra recently
dedicated a new church.
. The Holt county fair will be held
September 25, 26 and 27.
Grand Island's street car line is to
be extended to the new fair grounds.
Fifty persons were converted the
first day of the Fremont camp meeting.
Geneva has voted in favor of water
bonds, there being scarcely any opisi
tion. The managers of the Omaha fair
propose providing many attractions for
Many farmers in Keya Paha county
Lave commeuced plowing for next sea
The old settlers of Otoe and Cass
counties will picnic in Lynn's Grove on
the 22d inst
' 4 The recent rains in the vicinity of
Cortland were the heavest experienced
there for years.
: 1 Plans for Omaha's new city hall
.have been submitted. The structure is
to cost 8350,000.
Farragut Post G. A. R., Lincoln,
sent a drum corps fifty strong to the
' The postoffice at Xystcd, in Howard J
county, was robbed last week of about
Nebraska City old soldiers have de
cided to attend the national encamp
ment at Milwaukee.
! The Filley Farmer reports that Josh
Thompson, while stacking, killed twenty-six
The late heavy rains damaged
bridges in Cass county from three to
five thousand dollars.
A laie meteoric stone is reported
to have fallen near Greenwood. It was
dug up and preserved,
j The old settlers of Thayer county
will hold their reunion this year at
Carleton on August 28th.
i About forty mechanics are employed
on the Hohlrege opera house w hich is
fast nearing completion.
Talmage, the eminent divine, will
make an address on the Omaha fair
grounds in September.
A curiosity is on exhibition at Paw- j
nee City in the shape of a cornstalk con
taining eight ears of corn.
Sixty boards of trade, with a mem
bership of 3,000, have joined the State
A deer was killed lost week in a
corn field near Geneva. It was a buck
and about three years old.
j 'Battery B, ladies' light artillery of
'Firth, is receiving invitations from vari
ous places to attend reunions.
John Roberts, an employe of the
(Wabash Western, dropped dead at
Grand Island from heart disease,
j The North Platte National bank
lhas commenced the erection of one of
the finest bank buildings in the west.
'2 It is expected that the Burlington
and Union Pacific roads will enter into
an agreement for a Union depot at Be-'atrice.
. ) r-The Omaha Motor Railway com
pany have placed a mortgage on record
to secure the issue of (800,000 worth of
j Two men Owen McDonald and
ijames Donnelly were run over and
(killed by a switch engine in South
1 Mr. Valentine has been appointed
'collator for the Third congressional
district by the State Development association.
j The Eeporter says Madison does not
boast of a boom, but is nevertheless
ixnaking progress that approaches very
near to it,
James McFall, of Lincoln, suicided
jin a box car by shooting himself with a
pistol. He left no word to show why
"the deed was done.
I A Mrs. Kue was arrested in Fro
Kont for being an inmate of a house of
prostitution. She has live small chil
'3ren in Columbus.
' There were ninety-nine teachers
enrolled at the Washington county in
stitute this year. There are fifty-two
schools in the county.
' A special election will be held at the
village of Hooper on August 24, 1889,
for voting on the issue of water bonds
to the amount of $5,400,
j A law suit for the possession of a
1200 bird dog has been commenced in a
Fremont court A 400 bond was given
lot the safe keeping of the dog.
j 1 Farragut Post No. 25, G. A. R., Lin
coin, has decided not to attend the na
tL.nal encampment in consequence of
Ithe greed of the railroad companies.
' -Rev. N. M. Mann, for thirteen years
' (pastor of the First Unitarian church at
.Rochester, N. T., has accepted a call to
' Ithe pastorate of Unity church at Omaha.
I Mr. N. Baker, of Willowdale, died
auddouly a few days ago from a stroke
1 tof apoplexy. He was working about a
(threshing machine when he suddenly
Some ' Fremont gentlemen have
ipUoed one hundred dollars in the hands
f .the editor of the Tribune for the
prosecution of saloon keepers who sell
lUgoor to minors, ,
- FtattMMMth hat been selected as
CaptaoKOf meeting for the third
r 3JI taMotaU iMNtan of Iowa,
V i ' wd KJaowi Od4 Fallows
, .... .y
While paintiugthesixty-foot smoke
stack of a mill at York, a 3oung man
named Bosenloff fell from the top, but)
caught a wire which hung by the stack
and lowered himself to the roof.
The eleven-year-old son of John A.
Barnes, of Grant, was fonud insensible1
on the prairie a few days ago from the
effects of a fractured skull, the work of
a vicious pony. He may recover.
A modest female drummer possess
ing excellent business tat recently in
duced a mi in lt-r of Hastings business
men to buy large bills of goods. She
was representing a fruit farm at Sever3',
Mrs. Mary Aldropp, of Madison
township, Filmore county, has received
news that her daughter, Mrs. John
Friar, of Nez Perces county, Idaho,
met her death by being thrown from a
Fremont jnstiee now ornaments of
fenders with a bull and chain and makes
them work out their fines. Already
there is a diniiuntiou in the number of
THE LATE LANDS OF LO.
Information Valuable to Those
Who Want a Slice of the ..
Some Legislation let Accessary Before
All Rights and Titles Can lie
Congress Will Look to This and Will
Secoosts by an Act ol the Ckl
Tfce Horn eifrnilon Laals.
, Pierre, Dak., Aug. 17. Since the
success of the Sioux commission in se
curing the signatures of the required
siumber of Indians to render operative
the provisions of the bill opening the
rreat reservation to settlement, there
have been many opinions expressed as
to when the law would go into effect,
. ,, , , ,, . , . ! and what steps were now necessary in
arrests, the new order of things working i , . ' , . . , J .
... ', i order to allow tho settlers to go on the
like a cuarm.
A Sutton man hired a building torn
down and had the old nails saved.
When he got through and figured up he
found they had cost him 30 cents a
pound, which made him so mad ha
threw them awny.
Sand hills along the Platte river, for
merly the abiding place of coyotes, are
this year producing corn eleven feet
high, which shows that the man who
spoke ill of any part of Nebraska is a
traitor to the cause.
The citizens of Jnniata kindly ex
pressed their appreciation of the serv
ices of a village marshal by presenting
to him asuitof blue, bearing the insignia
of his official character, as a preserver
of the public peace.
During a heavy storm George War
ner, living about eight miles west of Sa
lem, was struck by lightning and in
stantly killed. A man standing near
was badly shocked and three horses
killed at the same time.
The new town site of Marslnnd on
the Black Hills extension of the B. & M.
was reached by the track layers a few
da-s since. The new town is located in
Leonard precinct, Dawes county, and
many substantial buildingsare going up.
During a heavy rain and wind storm
which prevailed at Dawson, George
Warner was struck and instantly killed
by lightning. Four horses were also
killed and George Richardson was so
badly stunned that he may not recover.
Hon. Joel Hull, of Minden, has been
appointed byliieldevelopmnnt associa
tion of Nebraska to make a canvass in
his district for financial assistance
needed to carry ont the plans of the
organization towards advertising the
At Omaha lost week W. H. Hol-
comb, Thomas L. Kimball, E. Dickin
son, G. W. Holdredge and J. G. Taylor
(president ot the Dinted htates, upon
satisfactory proof presented to him that
the same has been obtained in the man
ner and form required by said twelfth
article of said treaty, which proof shall
be presented to him within one year
from the passage of this act; and uixm
failure of such proof and proclamation
this act becomes of no effect und null
i -mo loriiicoimug proclamation will
incorporated what is to be known as 1 1, t ...,, ... ,,, .
"The Omaha Union Depot company, "make known the acceptance and con-
with a capital of $1,000,000; shares, $100 sent" of the Indians to the disposal of
eacu, 1 their lands, and the negotiations for the
J. , , n , purchase or disposal of such lands will
.ei iSvr, ui w...mm, uiu,,. , not be complete until rutilied by con
to rape an eight year old girl, lhe in- gress, as the law plainly states, whicl
reservation and select their homes. The
Associated pn ss correspondent at Wash
ington sent out nn item to the effect
that the work of the commissioners
must be ratified by congress before any
one could enter land. This was prompt
ly deuied by those who had worked to
get tha bill through congress, and the
multiplicity of statements has con
founded the general reader and left a
doubt on the subject.
An examination of the law under
which theconimission was appointed
shows the following facts:
Section 12 of the act of March 2, 1889,
reads as follows:
' "That at any time after lands have
been allotted to all the Indians of any
tribe, as herein provided, or sooner, if
in the opinion of the president it shall
be for the best interests of the tribe, it
shall be lawful for the secretary of the
interior to negotiate with such Indian
tribe for the purchase and release of
said tribe, in conformity with the treaty
or statute under which such reservation
is held, of such portions of its reserva
tion not allotted as such tribe shall from
time to time consent to sell, on such
terms and conditions as shall be consid
ered just and equitable between the
United States and said tribes of Indians,
which purchase shall not be complete
until ratified by congress."
' Section 28 reads: "That this act shall
take effect, only, upon the acceptance
thereof and consent thereto by the dif
ferent bands of the Sioux nation of In
dians, in manner and form described by
the twelfth article of the treaty between
the United States aud the said Sioux In
dians, concluded April 2!, 1808, which
said acceptance and consent shall be
made known by proclamation by the
furiated father, when told of the out
rage, knocked lerger clown witu a
weight, and then jumping upon the
wretch nearly stamped the life out of
A heavy bank of clay caved in at
John Lanham's brick yard near Crete,
while a number of men were working
below it Christian Christians, a Ger
man, was buried beneath the falling
earth and very severely hurt, so that his
ife is despaired of.
Grant Williams, son of a well known
farmer south of Nebraska City, was ar
rested at Hamburg, Iowa, and brought
may ne promptly at tne coming session
of congress, or it may drag along and bo
finally defeated or rejected.
This disposer of the statement, that the
lands Vrill be thrown open to settlement
similar to Oklahoma. The lands can
not be opened for settlement until con
gress first ratifies the treaty or action of
the Sioux commission, and provides the
manner of opening the reservation by
Again, it is well to call attention to
the following extracts from sections 12
and 21. Section 21 provides: "That all
lands adapted to agriculture, with or
without irrigation, so sold or releused to
the United States by any Indian tribe,
shall be held by the United States for
. .... n ft
It ! B.wv,"""
in 4u"u-t li-Ei-Oover-Chicago,
r C harles Foster, of Ohio, M.J.
nl Warner and John B. E arner, o
Kansas aud General George ( rook, of
toS, of the Sioux
sion, arrived here yesterday. Governor
Foster in talking of the work of the
j-osier, inu. ..Tlu,re L:.s lcn a
commission, said. mire u
Apprehension a. to the number of
,ros to 1 opened to J i
latest information shows that t .
m acres instead of 11. '. b '
ti-im'S U-iii" estimated by the conimis
Kit yew." I n answer to a question
re" a ding he land, to U- sold, Governor
Fi'er asid: wIVre are some good
;r 17 ,1- lands and son.o cood farm
ruTlands. Cf the whole fth.n k the
best are the grazing 1 ml. t w
pood place for raising raw -
but the latU-r business would T"
be on a large scale. My imprejjflo.
tliut me iHims , "
agricultural purpose V, J
third of the whole cannot be used
grazing and sgncmnnv,
three-fourths remaining, the pree
portion would be good for grazing.
climatic conditions woiu.i "-"
change before ag.icnl.nrc , could be a
. . inn I T n V
A CALIF0RMA mAumi.
The Man Who Blew Eroderick la
Himself Suddenly Summoned
He Pick a qrrel W ith Judge Field
aud li Mt 1 J l'Bitf d
A Brilliant Jurist, but a Becfclew. Quarrel
toinr Han at Last Called li
success. Tor instance, during JI
thermometer ran up to HO degrees,
hot waves scorched everything
blasted the crops, i ne nimiuu ""
steady enough, and irnguwu -
sary. For grazing, though, there can
be nothing said against the country. 1
am thoroughly convinced, said the gov
ernor, "that the Indians are capable of
rapid advancement, and that the licit
generation will show that the old cus
toms of the Indians have passed away.
Failure of lh orn EililMI-
New Yoiik, August U Charles J.
Murphy, who prooscd to erect a corn
palace at the Paris exposition, to be
devoted to a display of the various uses
of Indian corn as a food article, writes
from l'aris explaining why the exhibi
tion failed. Murphy says: "Ever since
the Paris exposition of 1878, when tho
United States made a very poor agri
cultural showing, I have waited for an
opportune time to exemplify to the
world what could bp done with our In
dian corn human food. 1 concluded the
time had come for this displny at the
Paris exposition. I laid my plans be
fore the New York produce exchange,
the president of which apiwiinted a com
mittee. I then went to work and made
a strong optical to the produce ex
changes of the corn states to help the
movement with subscriptions. The
principal produce exchanges and boards
of trade in the west appointed commit
tees to solicit subscriptions, and the
only money raised was 8W0 at Buf
falo, which was after" aids returned.
New York subscribed 81, 0W. Congress
man Towushend, of Illinois, introduced
a bill in congress proposing to grant a
special appropriation, but congress ad
journed without actum. Similar bills
were introduced in tho legislatures of
-Ohie-and Illinois, but thev too-fnik-d
to Nebraska City on the charge of horse i tlie n,10 purpose of securing homes to
stealing. He disappeared at the same Z Jv fid 8ettle"' in
" , .". , , , ,. , , tracts not exceeding 100 acres to any one
time one ol a neighbor s worses aid, nerlU) ar gI1(.i.
which led to the arrest. I prescribe, subject to grants which coii-
Ti. loi uV in AIV on1 grefs may make in aid of education.
HlZieri 'r DS thrtU 1 iSt the SSI
of O'Neill, four healthy babies-three tkig tho same as a homestead, or his
girls and one boy, weighing five pounds lieirs, and after the expiration of five
This is Ozier s seventh wife and years occupancy thereof as such home-
this makes eleven children by this wife.
The babies are doing finely.
A. D. Hicks of York fell under the
car wheels at that place while trying to
jump on a moving' train. His left arm
fcteod; and any conveyance of said lands
(to takeu as a homestead, or any con
tract touching the same, or lien thereon
creoted prior to the dnte of such patent
shall be null and void."
Congress must prescribe the terms on
crushed so badly that it had to bo 'K Wi1 Md ftf:
amputated between wrist and elbow. ' jitter. .
Not a great while ago Mr. Hicks tookp Section 21 provides: "That each set-
out an accident policy for 85,000. " lcr, under and in accordance with the
A tmrnn landed in Nebraska Citv f ,rovl81on oi said nomcstcad acts, shall
-A Jjamp landed in Nebraska tity j to the Uuited states, for the land
the other day and after enjoying a tnken by him, in addition to the fees
square meal demanded hot coffeee to provided by law, the sum of $1.25 per
finish up on. His request not being fare for all lands disposed of within t ho
complied with he proceeded to heave r'J three years after the taking effect
large rocks through the windows of the l Z
house. Neighbors gave chase but tho ext two years following thereafter, and
fellow escaped. 50 cents per acre for the residue of the
-NelsYerger.adeliverymanof South ,tt'.1 'e nndisiosel of , and shall be'
,vi . . . entitled to a patent therefor, according
Omaha, wajcanght attempting to com- to llid hoJHtetul )awg Bni Xr the
nut a nameless crime upon a littio eight flln ,mymei,t of said sums; but the
year old girL The father of the girl rights of honorably discharged nnion
being informed of the fact knocked Yer-1 soldiers and sailors in tho later civil
per down with a weight and then jump-' ' descrilied in sections 2804 and
r ,.i. .,..i ' i 2805 of the revised statutes of tho Uu ted
mg upon the wretch nearly stamped the Bt)ltes kUM ot b(, ttbri(1 d t J
life out of him. . to said sums."
Charles Theirs, aged thirteen, left The settler who goes onto the roscrvn-
his home at Friend two weeks ago and t'on after it is oeiiod by further act of
has not been heard from since. He is ingress must live on his land full five
... . T, years, and then before he can secure an v
of medium siw and has gray eyes. He f,!J?a, 'title hut4)ver to ui() )lomo
wore a dark striped coat, brown overalls this period of five years not an aero
of the laud oun be taxed, and there is
absolutely no provisions for putting in
motion the local or county government
There will he n money for this pur
liose, because no tnxea can he levied,
and will not the man. who has a home
and had on au old pair of shoes. Any
one knowing of his whereabout will
confer a favor by addressing Mrs. E. B.
Phelps, Friend, Neb. 1
A painful accident occurred south
of Bloomington. A ton of Mr. Harold, Lmis before accepting these provisions,
aged 1 yean, fell from a hone aud ' ,tU' ,utf t," a.,fr )7 OM
track on a wire fence. H i head w w of ortllWMtl
cot open from the point of the chin but the facta are these and it ia right
backward under the ear and to the back that the settlers should know them. A
part of the bead, aaakin annglygap- nwut k already on foot to have
tac wound aad dlacloainf the blood Tea- T&ZZEZTZIZ'L i .ST
passage. 1 then came to 1 aris, in nopes
that General Franklin, United States
commissioner, would at least erect a
building at a cost of 82,500 out of the
S-iiO.OOO atipropriuted by congress, bnt
he refused to give one dollar for this ex
hibit, w hich w ould have been of more
practical value to the farming interests
of the United Slates than all other
American exhibits isuch as they are
combined. The French authorities gen
erously gave a sito without charge,
which they valued at 812,000. It is to
be regretted that the movement should
fail, for, if successful, to use the wr.rds
of the United States commissioner of
agriculture, 'it would enhance tho value
of every acre of land iu the com belt.' "
tVuniHii hnfl'rngfi Itrfralcd.
Oi.TMriA. W. T.. An"ust 14. Afueli
time has been spent in a fight on woman
Suffra,'C. which has been tent out of (l.n
constitution, and will not be submitted
to tne people until next year, hldndge
tiinvel kt ,..if il.rt t
,v ...i.nv. will din MlllA IllUfU
from the first section of tho nrticlo on
elective rights, prescribing who shall
have tho right of suffrage. lljg motion
was lost. Tho convention being in
committee 'of tho whole an effort
made by Dunbar to have the question
of ivomiiii aii(li.,rfl twn in 1
... ........... u,,,,.u lyJ irniBnuurc,
but this was strongly opposed, on the
uroiuiu iiiai it, wonid contiuuo to be a
disturbing element in politics. Stiles
said it would be ns sensible to leave tho
whole question of elective right to the
legislature as this one branch
., iL, This idea seemed to
strike (irifliths favorably, and he
moved that the legfraature should
Settle Hip vt'1iritiwiu.u.i...n i. :
so broad at might let iu both Indians
nna unncse. llie motion was badly
snowed under. Dunbar's motion a
finally lost. An effort was then made to
. ,,, uSli, wi vote fit
scIkk.1 elections, but it was defeated
lhe question whether woman suffrage
shall be submitted at tho same time as
me constitution or at the October elec
tion of next year, was distinctly a party
light, the democrats trvimr i. n.'
- - ----- " ti uiu
Question submittil t nu i..... i
... t1 1.HI nuu ino re-
publicunsto p'8t)ono it. Tho demo
crats were beaten by twenty-nine ayes
to tlurty-one noes, and tho whole nat
ter goes over till November, 18U0. An
effort was also made to incorporate a
section giving woman the right to vol,
in convention, but the motion was badlv
A ThrlllliiK Kiprrlrnt.
Helena, Mont., August 15. John
Bloom and Louis Siff who have returned
from a tiin to the rvr ,i n ...
the details of a thrilling experience. On
...... o u.-y lun inurriiy, i. i,, for Mis
soula, Mont., with two wagons and four
horses T hey had Wn wa.ed at Mur
ray that the journey would be danger
ous on account of the forest fires ra "ing
alng the lino from there and Thomson.
A few hours after they started the roar
of flame, w.re beard, and then thv.
rge.1 their teams rapidly as possible,
lhe SK)ed of the horses was l ,w com
ffi wit h the. rapidity with whfchihe
--j "ciiiiKcn and b.ii.
log their teams in a deep ravin " ra . f.
Aelter in a deserted tu. ' XuicU han
pened to be in tho dense Mn lw. ife
Place of refuge was entirely surrounde 1
aii.1 it was five day. More Uy wS
able to get out. Wor((t feBr fw!
imprisoned men w..s that they wire 1 .
Welyahut ,ff fro,,, their wt m. r "
tsiuimr provisions, and it
hie for them to obld, L t "l151-
A milfomW iudge lnln.
Lathkop, Cal.. August 15.-On the
arrival of the southern overland train
SUtcs Supreme Judge Stephen J. Iield
and Deputy United States Marshal
a-do walked into the dci.t dining
room for breakfast and sat down side by
Jtul"A L'aVKl O. lOlf
Irs. Terrr. evidently
side. Soon after
on.l wife came iu also.
to suuun-i - - . :
reco-niring Justice Field, did not sit
lown, but retired to the train for tome
mknown purpose. Before reaching it,
mivevor. and ns soon as she had left tho
however, and ns soon as she had left tie
dining room. Judge Terry approachc.
t..i;,., i--;M nn.l cenllv slnpied hi
.1 l.OlllU ..... " -
- I ...I
face. At this juncture I'cpuiy .uamimi
Nogle srose from his scat aud shot Judge
Terry apparently through the heart As
he was falling Xagle fired again, mis-ins
were litcii in vei v
rushed Irom tuo
others rushed in.
time .Justice Held
Marshal Naglo re
sleeping car, where
t.. i . .1, i ... li..
tJiey were securely loeni-u u mi
time Mrs. Tcrrv called upon tuu crond
. .i . ' t-f .. il... ........ ....M...1
to arrest uieui
him. Both shots
Judge Terry never uttered a sound
after being shot. He had hardly fallen
when Mrs. Terry rushed to the side of
his body mid thlew herself lliu it.
Then ensued a scene of the wildest ex
dining room aul
treated to tho
Before the tram pulled
out Conslablo alKtr entered tlx)
sleeper and was carried an ay on board
the train. He informed lh spectators
that ho knew his duty and would per
During the time the train was stand
ing at tho demt Mrs. Terry was run
ning wildly alternately from lhe body
of her husband to the slee-r, demand
ing admittance. Unit she might slap Jus
tice Field's f.ice. She at the same titno
demanded that they be detained, and
their examination be made here. 1'revi
ous to the entrance of the constable
into the sleeper the sheriff and deputy
of Stanislaus county had already taken
charge of Moshal Naglo.
After tho slexiting the deputy nmr
Tliarbucked against lho null of tlio ttffT7"
ing-room and warned everyone not to
arrest him, saying that he was a United
States officer ill tho discharge of his
duty. There was no semblance of an
attempt to molest him at any tune. A
constable took Deputy Xagle from tha
train at Tracy and proceeded with him
to Stockton, hrrn ho is now in jail.
District Attorney White ordered the ar
rest of Justice Iield tim his arrival in
Han Francisco and telegraphed tho
order to the sheriff of Sun Francisco.
(David S. Terry was born iu Todd
county. Kentucky, in 1H'.':I. Jl served
in the Texas army under Sam Houston.
He came to California in 1M! and set
tled in Calaveras county. In JW5 ho
was elected justice of the supreme court
of California on tha native American
ticket, and uikjii the death of Chief Jus
tice Murray iu IH-jT Judge Terrv bvcamo
chief justice. Ho was op!"osed to tho
vigilance committee of 1850, aud stabbed
one of tho members of tho eommittoo
who bad attempted to arrest Mahney, a
friend of Terry. Terry was held bv'tho
vigilantes, but released later. Terry
was looked upon as a man of desperate
courage, who hesitated nt nothing that
would further his plans. On the Bttl,
of September, lt59, he fought a duel
yith Senator David C. Brodcrick, near
San Frauciseo, and killed him. Brodcr
ick opposed the extension of slavery,
and ceased to act with the democratic
party, of which Terry was a lending
member iu California. The duel was
the result. At tho meeting Broderiek
shot in the ground, but Terrv, with tho
natural vindictiveuosa of his disposition,
fired to kill. Brodcrick fell, and after
lingering about thirty-six hours, ex
pired. The killing was looked upon
with horror-as one of the most cold
blooded affairs that had hapiwned wlif n
nines were aesjieraw and aflairs of the
kind frequent. Terry was never
brought to justice. In later years
Judge lerr.v has been a somewhat
noted practitioner iu tho courts lie
was employed by Sarah Althea Hill as
counsel in tho celebrated case of Hill T.
Sharon wherein Miss Mill i,,ed Senator
Sharon for divorce and alimony. Dur
ing tho progress of this case Te'mr mar
ned Shss Hill and continued as her
counsel throughout it. TJ,o marriage
created much comment in San Francisco
and no ..tie ridicule At the hmeTf
tho final hearing of the case before J,u
iceFiehl, Judge Jerry and Mis, Mill
WL i threatened tokill the justice, creat
ing the wildest excitement iu the ,rt
room, 'lhey were both locked in t o
rest. Hi,a the conclusion of tho trial
there has bee., the deepest a, n0R ity
""'"K tho parti,,, bu tit w w
I fry wasdefeau.,! . lUncock
elected. ScpUiinbcr 8, he was sent
o jail for six months hy Ke hi
for contempt of court.
JCHTHB PIKI.D INTER VIE WErj.
fndnrn r''1 h'
F snc cothlT rr'm -t H,,.,
for K " tl ,fl;r'"'l'- , lie said that
as no waa n.akii, to
strike again uepnty
cried, "htop! rtop!" un M
lug Ijis arm a second tin
him, the bullet entering
is all I know of the m
justice in conclusion.
lJrol.elim a A .
- - r . . . w 'M .'1)1
Field, it is claimed, by tl
Attorney nenerul .Miliar
tliA mftrsliftl r.f ftl.n.l .'
the persons of Judge FiJ
.ludgo nawver were
Terry, it will bo remei
eroiil assa.nlt ni
just year. 'J'he order f,,
based iion these fuels
declared to have be,
Terry against Justie I '4
has not been rr...ti
which it was said usn'i,
by tne district attorney
1 iu that form, was not c
LmcoLK, Xeb., Au-11.
was visited yesterduv a!
most disastrous flood tvcJ
vicinity. Salt creek be
its bank, shortly nftt.r
although the water kept
110 serious result, wrr
about noon. Then the to
with great rapidity m.ijl
evening, w hen it had roue
All of that part of the cit
and a great lake extemV
north to a couple of mil,
city limits on tho south, :,
street on the east, several
flats. The country hetu
tracks, and West l.inr
completely suliniergcil. (
and acres of laud, most
side tho city limit" wJ
1 ft' I r, J
wawr. iue Hooded ,M
jei haps 0110 thoiikand d
all inhabited by poor 1
eral largo inaniifncliii
luciils. Tho flood ciiiue
nariiiog and cauht 1
. w ...
I wares. ,uaiiv 01 the Ian,
uiiuier wuen suddenly
gan pouring in at tim
doors, and in a few miun
were completely Mil roun
thus cutting oll'cverv svi
Women anil children v
placed on improvised 1
roofs of the houses, whil
to the khoro fur assist
cases of drowning wi re
owing to tho great esc;
ports could not be coidir
lorc of lucu and tc;
tho scene as soon
and tha work of resciiiii
by Mayor indium ami o:
cuds. Hundred of heiph
invalids were lccued sm
idaceof safety. Suppliet
clothing were early on tie
tho refugees were cured f.ir
possible. The wider van
from one to twelve hit,
furniture floated around 0
and "me of tho smaller.
-twisted from iheir f ,!;;iih.'.:i
ricd nsvay. Tho railroad
woslied out in many places,
consin riiruiiuro coinpanv
brick yard ami many oti
were losers. At 7 the thw
subside, and ot midnight t
considerably lower, l'nliv
were left without a home Lil
bad to be cared for bv
A Jlumifrt rliul
Newauk, X. J., Align! :
Collins, aged was arrc:
au attempt to outrage Anuie
flgcl I'i, the daughter of A.
Collins boatdod wilh the
He got tip at 1 thii mor
through the room in "Ino.,
and his wife were sleeping,
the room occupied by the :
faulted her. lulling
litirpose, 111! Used B klllfi",
liorriblo wound. The girl
iii! to her father's room n
Ftorv. O'Domiell seiirclied
and found him hiding he
Ho picked lip a eaitheii
smashed it ovi r Collins' ht
scvenil deep and ugly g'j
iiifula bis au'h r o and sought?
outhouse, where ha mode "4
cut his throat but only 111M
wimml. Ha aftcrnlH bu-
into the street, where lie
custody. hen conimiueu
ii.i, I bu wns a somnainhtlh'
not remember going into At
Tha old river laud trouble
revived by the arrest of thi-
charged with malicious trcM
tcnnill, Alfred Welsh ami
were lodged 111 an !
farms from which they were'
securing the hay crop.
.I K B1WU asi i-ihiim
(.fo((i'-i 1 '.-, H
l oan No. 2 mixed
U OTi till tea inery
Jicnicu Chouo roil
( llllkKSH hi, iCTlllt...
( nn lifcss Spriti
J.I.HOSS (,'lioin-, p"l h"s-
Oiiui-ji I'er lx
Onions I'er l
Vooi-l in, pr "
Aci'l.i-s. per bll
Hons Mixed pacl-oe;
1 1 1 . K v -.s I ' o i cr s I em
SuiikP tlioica VHtrn...
Wiikt-So. 3 ie-1
( OIIK No.
Oil Ud rter
Lal'M... ' ',
( ous I'rr liiiKhel "'
Uats 1 run" ,n 1
1 oufc c ;;
I xiTI.K Stockrrs
bl 1.1 lb is.
t iirT Ko.5 red
OxTSl'T bushel - 4
Hoax ilistd piickins " ,,
1 .ni.fc 1'eedtr
MKiT I'er inisimi.
ton l'er Imeliel
Be wCl Ncorcr .
U411 I er IIMSIIV...M 1
.. i i.l.irit. I v
UTT1 OtVCKr .
Hoot ttvud tu sliuice
ij-, , -, ,
if ' '
Vi, wt '
1 ' I, I .1 ft
- J, 1
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