The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, November 21, 1889, Image 2

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SIMMON rtTTKNM rakltobara.
' Bookvaltex is a new town in Paw
M oo an t jr.
Ilia new 910,000 bcLooI Louse at
Syracuse ia rapidly going op.
! Titer are fifty-one divorce caaea on
ike DawM county court docket
', The railroad company ia making
grant improvements at Emerson.
Cheyenne county last week sent a
trio of boys to the reform school
I The Ogalallarollermills have stored
23,000 bushels of wheat fur future use.
The village of Nordeu lias made
many substantial improvements the past
-Con pressman Dorsey will leave for
Washington ubout the 2oth of the
mouth. .
I A statue of Abraham Lincoln adorns
the dome of the new county court in
Ketival meetings are in progress at
Kestenon and a number of conversions
are reoried.
A number of Presbyterians at rai
nier are ajiitatin:; the mutter of or-
Kuiziug a church.
: The new flouring mill just com
pleted nt Loom U is now running and
ready for business.
The Catholic fair nt O'Neill netted
$100 nnd the church property is now
nearly out of debt.
The B. & M. lias decided to put on
an additional passenger train between
Lincoln und Fulls City.
Nebraska City rnay be considered a
lealthy town. Not a single death oc
curred there Inst mouth.
Lieut. Gov. Meikeljolm announces
that he will not be a candidate for at
torney general next year.
The Elkhoru will build a now depot
at Washington to take the pluce of the
one burned a few weeks ago.
Henry Lnfbourgh, of Dnstiu, was
kicked in the head by a vicious horse
and probably fatally injured.
Tom SkonUbead, of Sheridan
county, took Lis place in the pcuitea
tiary last week for seven years.
Omaha papers arc' making mild war
on the street car lines because they do
not provide stoves iu their carry -alls.
In the United States court at Omaha
Prank Norton was fiued $35 nnd costs
for sending obscene matter through the
Mrs. Wm. Martin, of Omaha, drop
ped dead the other day of heart dis
ease. She leaves a husband and six
A gentleman ninety rears old pur
chased a ticket for some point iu Wis
consin at the railroad office in Beatrice
List week.
' Lincoln has a prospect of setting
better mail service in the near future.
There is room for improvement iu all
parts of the state.
George Fossler, a Mate university
tudeut, aged 24, died iu Lincoln last
week. The mnlady resulted from hav
ing a tooth pulled.
At Omnhn a colored man named Pilch
ard Harris was run over by the motor
cars, receiving injuries that soou re
sulted in his death.
Dodge county republicans elected
all their officers except treasurer, clerk,
sheriff, county judge, coiouer, superin
tendent and surveyor.
Boys under sixteen' rears of n?
fonud on the streets of Edgar after 8
o clock are liable to arrest. A new cala
boose will receive them.
. a corn crib nnd granary on the
ranch of George Williams, seven miles
irom Aorfolk, burned the other day,
entailing a loss of $1,000,
lwfty business men of Edgar met
Inst week and organized a law and order
league to protect themselves ngaiust the
lawless yonth of the town.
viyae mono, son of n prominent
Ulysses ioliticinn, has left for parts nn
known. A few debts remain bchiud by
wuicu ue be remembered.
lhe grading on the Kansas City
Beatrice railway lias been completed
and trains will be running into Beatrice
over that road within thirty days.
The Beatrice starch factory expects
to get in operation in about two weeks.
Delay baa been occasioned by the non
arrival of machinery from St. Louis.
As Charles Weyant, of Highland.
was working around a feed cooker h
accidentally slipped and one foot went
into the cooker and was badly scalded,
At O'Neill a brakeman while on
dnty bad Lis band so bndly crushed that
bis thnmb and first finger bad to be
' The ministerial association of the
If) E, church of the York district
dosed a three days' session at Duvid
City last week. Twenty ministers were
A woman of tbe town named Smith
ought suicide in Lincoln by tbe use of
poison, bat she was rescued from the
jaws of death by tbe timely arrival of a
Tlit beet sugar factory is at last as
snred (or Grand Island. One hundred
thonean ddollar moat be raised and
boat two-thirds of the amoant has
beea promised.
, The Chieago, Milwankee k Si Paul
road aa4 the Union Feeile are makiag
s,-ntlaltnM whereby the) former will
-tV.'iMy ram traiae across the Onion
PkteUe taste the letter depot at
Clraiiee Hurlas, of WWeru, iu slid
ing from a buy : act cams iu contact
with a pile f"ik, running it into hi
ribt luug about two inches. He is im
proving slovly.
The Fall City publie schools Lave
started a saviors bauk for the benefit of
the pupils. At the end of the school
year each pupil ge s a check for full
amonut of deposit.
Omaha's city election occurs early
in December and as a consequence
there is much activity among oliti
ciaua. 3dayor Broach ia a candidate
tor renominution.
A drunken fellow named Henry
Sharier picked up Frank Kuruieh, a
bootblack of Howard, and threw him
into the street, breaking the little fel
low's collar bone.
Omaha anarchists commemorated
the event of the hauling of live of them
iu Chiiago two year, ago. The meet
ing was sliiuly attended and a very
tame affair throughout.
Deputy Auditor of the Insurance
Department Charles Allen is sending
out blanks to all the companies doing
business in the slate, upon which they
are required to file their annual state
ment It is said there isn't a legal b illot
box in Garfield county, and at the late
election the votes were deis.sited in ci
gar boxes, pasteboard boxes, tin c ms
or any other receptaele Unit came
The next county convention of the
Young People's Christum association of
Frnnkliu county will be bold lit Frank
lin on November '-'3d and 2-ltb. All the
associations iu the county will be represented.
At Dorchester, lhe eight-year-old
son of Daviil Melville amputated the
index linger of his left baud while cut
ting off n chickeu's head. This is the
second case of the kind recorded within
a few weeks.
While returning home from Exeter
Pat El wood of Liberty precinct re
ceived a compound comminuted frac
ture of the thigh, in consequence of the
team which he was driving at the time
running away.
Secretary of State Ben R. Cowdry
has appointed 0. C Bell, county clerk
of Lancaster county, to the office of
deputy secretary of state. Mr. Bell is
in every way competent to perform the
duties of the office.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Dukch.irt of
Wauneta narrowly escaped death from
asphyxia lost week. Au impaired hard
coal burner wnstuecaiise of the trouble,
audun alarm clock was one of the life
saviug instruments.
The commissioners of Otoe comity
are in receipt of a petition signed by
some of the heaviest taxpayers in the
county, asking au immediate investiga
tion of the affairs of the clerk of the
district court's office.
The meeting recently held by the
Special AUcaflaai Pat I lb Qum-
! f aeariliaaw H'tnw'-
Ira for laerraard Mtar4 for Tfcir
avlara Oar kri l'eal DatVaaa lra
c4Ib( Agaluat Allea Laaer Seaa
allta Slat Mllltla.
T H'aurl nf .a. Mcliala'.
Washington, D. C, Sept 16. The
annual reHrt of Major General Sclio
eld, commanding the army, has been
made public. Ho pays special atten
tion to the deiertion question. He
says: "The causes of misconduct,
which lead to desertion from the army,
are numerous; they have been sought
for diligently fur years, and many of
them have been removed. Some of
them are probably beyond the reach of
any remedy. One of those is naturally
i the discontented diMiliou of men
', who are led by that feeling alone to
seek a change from the monotony of
I bread wiuumg iu any civil pursuit by
entering the supposed less arduous ser
I vice of the United States. These men
rarely desert when engaged in active
i campaign, however great the hardships
l or severe the di-cipliue may be. it is
the ordinary labor nud routine of mili
S tary duties which inspire tliem oilh
discontent.. These causes of deseitiou
I fun n it. lie removed. A sullicient
remedy may, perhaps, bo found
ill the case of ail worthy men ho
find, n'ter a few mouths' trial,
I hat they have mistaken their calling,
by n more liberal exercise of the poner
j to discharge soldiers upon their own
I application, tlinirhas ever heretofore
pievaileil. Great rare in the recruiting
service to prevent the enlistment of nieu
of bad character and habit", may be
found practicable. Measures having
these ends iu view have ulready been
instituted. Also greater care in the
treatment of rccinits by otlicers and
' non-commissioned officers. The records
of desertion from different organizations
leave no room for doubt of the fact that
the character of the commanding officer
bus much to do uith the extent of tins
evil. In some instances it appears Hint
, captains are in the habit of leaving the
1 care and discipline of their men to tho
first sergeant, or other iion-comiuis-sioued
otlicers, without that constant
supervision and control, which the cap
tain should support. In all such
the captain should be promi4ly re
moved from a com maud which he seri
I ously iieglecls. After all possible has
been done to remove reasonable excuses
for desertion it still remains true that
the means now provided for tlie
arrest and punishment of desert
ers are wholly inadequate. Only one
I in five is ever captured. This is not
mi trident to deter men from committing
! crime. The remedy is to authorize the
civil officers to arrest deserters, aud in
crease the re ward, so us to comjiensate
them for their service.
! He recommended that the five artil
lery regiments be organized into seven
regiments; that the infantry regiments
i consist of three Imtalions. iiii'iroiraliiii'
twelve companies, and that tho enlisted
merchants of Buiuet for the purpose of ' strength of the armv be increased to
making arrangements to pay more than
the market price for corn was success
fully carried out, and hereafter the mar
ket price iu that place will be 17 cents
per bushel.
Mrs. Heury Scbmitz, residing five
miles cast of Alliance, Box Butte coun
ty, had the misfortune to break her
ankle. She had gone to the barn yard
to milk and was about to begin, when a
frolicsome calf ran over her, dislocating
her ankle and bruising her.
Paul Thome, the bartender who
shot Jack Cross at Cut-off Luke island,
near Omaha, was discharged by au
Umalia justice on the grounds that the
crime was committeed ia Pottnwstamie
county, Iowa, nnd was ont of a Ne
braska justice's jurisdiction.
At Plattsmouth the jury rendered a
verdict for $3,000 in the case of Mrs.
Schnltz vs. Johnson, a snit for dam
ages for the death of ber husband, who !,",r"iu JeFnrd to.1!10 cas0 of. twenty-
wee killed by the cars at Louisville TWS"?? a.p 0
some time since while, intoxicated by
thirty thousand. Keferring to tho work
of -the board of ordnance and fortifica
tion he says: "Tho plans of the en
gineer department, will provide all the
land defenses necessary for the security
of the great maritime ports of the coun
try. u a few cases those land defenses
will need to be supplemented by float
ing batteries or powerful harbor defense
vessels, because tho pecessary founda
tion for guns does not exist on solid
ground. Submarine mines and mova
ble torpedoes will also play in import
ant though secondary part of the gen
eral plans of defense. Provision should
be made for necessary garrisons at the
principal seaports." A table is given,
showing the necessities of this work.
The war garrisons of our Benconst de
fenses would bo about 85,000 artillery
men and 1,305 guns of modern construc
As the result of several conferences
between Attorney General Miller.
Secretary Windom nnd Solicitor Hep-
liquor said to have been purchased at
Johnson's saloon.
Thomas K. Lowry, n Lincoln grain
denier, has sued the C, B. & Q. railroad
company for $4,500 damage for alleged
discrimination against nim in rates, by
failure and refusal to snpplyfears for
bis ii'-e, by failure to transport promptly
for him, by overcharge on rates, by
shortage on grain shipments.
A Washington dispatch says the
Nebraska delegation to the Baltimore
Cnlholio congress who remained over
night in Washington for the purpose of
calling npou President Harrison were
greatly disappointed, tho chief execu
tive having stepped out of town for a
Chambers. McKee Sc Co.. of Jennettn.
Pa., the first named to-day referred the
case to the United States district attor
ney at Pittsburg, with instructions to
proceed against the firm named and
those officers of tho local assembly of
glass blowers instrumental in bringing
the nlish laborers to this country,
provided he is satisfied suits can be
maintained against them under the fro
visions of the alien contract labor law.
Captain Taylor, who has leeii in
chargo of the appropriations for the
purpose of providing arms, etc., nnd
camp equipage for the national militia,
in his annual report makes n plea forau
increased appropriation. Jt was 8200,
000 iu 1880 and has only been doubled
once since, for providing for the needs
oi uenriy ten limes as many people as
then. Captain 'J'avlnr recommends tlist
days' duck bunting in Maryland K T 'T".: i Triu,
. I null JCif UfciiUI niitbei) IIIIVC llUb IliaUe
.. - . Mho returns required by law. and Can
Mrs. Madison, wifeof Colonel Mad- tain Taylor recommends that after Jan
uary 1, 1889, no issues of stores be made
to any state which has not rendered re
ison, who killed James Pridemore re
cently, walked the streets of Scotia
with bcr two little children for two
honrs in the cold because no womnn ap
plied to wonld allow ber to enter ber
door. They looked upon bcr, bnt bad
no pity. She was finally furnished shel
ter by the city marshal. .
A young sou of Mr. Consbrook,
living near Juniata, was probably fa
tally injured the otherday. He "caught
on" to the rear of a farmer's wagon and
in some way bis feet became entangled
iu one of the wheels. Before tbe
horses could bo stopped the little follow
bad been twisted mid mangled in a ter
rible manner. Ho was still alive nt last
L, H. Deuman, president of tbe
Hall county agricultural society, and e
pionver, died last week. He left tbe
city for bis Lome near Alda about 1
o'clock, end two hours later Lis team
topped at hie house nnd be was found
lying in the. eerrlaM deed. He was one
of Hall oonnty's most prosperous form
eta, end hie popularity was at tested to
by hie eeoned election as president of
the trieuitaral society.
Million! tltrll,iii.4 av Will.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 10. The will of
the late John Creerar was admitted to
probate yesterday in the county court,
and in accordance with its terms, bis
friends, Colonel Huntington W. Jack
son nnd Norman Williams, both of Chi
cago,' were recognized as executors.
The will disposes of $8,500,000 ersoual
property, und real - estate valued at
$-50,000. ' To a number of cousins be
leaves sums ranging from $10,000 to
$30,000. A large number of bequests,
ranging in amounts from $10,000 to
$50,000 each, are given to charities,
hospital, historical, scientific and lit
erary societies, etc., aud a number of
friends. The will directs tbe executors
to distribute bis silverware, now at Tif
fany's, New York, his books, pictures,
nnd furniture among bis friend, ana
disposes of some other minor belong
ing. The testator gives $100,000 lo
the Second Presbyterian cbiirob of
Cliieafo, the same amount to tbe trtrs
treee of the church, the income to be
need for mission work, and $$5,000 to
theSeoteh Presbyterian nhnroh of Nov
York eity, this being tbe eknreh in
which the testator w baptized. One
hnudred thousand dollars for a eolissaat
sUtute of Abraham Lincolu ftio left.
The remainder of theekUte, estimated
U lie worth loiit $2,350,000, is set
aoart for the erection and maintenance
ufa public library m the rity of t lueao
t be known as the "John Creeiar li
brary." Tk taiaoltr li"M.
Baltimore, Xovemlier 14. The reso
lutions adoi-ted by the Catholic con
gress set forth that the Catholics claim
to be acquainted with the laws end
spirit of both the church and the coun
try; declare Ibut there is nothing au
tagouiatic iu them nnd continue:
"We repudiate the assertion that we
need to lay aside devotion lo our church
to be true to our country or to oppose
any instinition of the nation tc be good
Catholics, but we cannot shut our eyes
to the many thins lhatthrrateu tboee
institutions. Although wealth has
greatly increased we rind incipient pau-(M-rism
und men, women and children
without the advantage of education
and religion. Ilemembering the dis
tinction between paganism and Chris
tianity, and those Hangs that advance
Christianity, we favor measures by
which these are to be secured.
"We recognize education as one of
the chief factors and recommend popu
lar education wilh moral training for
our youth. But ns in the state schools
no piovisiou is made for religious nam
ing, we must continue our system so
that the benefits of Christian education
maybe given to all the Catholic chil
dren iu the United States."
The resolutions then inveigh ajrainst
divoice as bringing ruin nnd disgrace
ii I nm tlie people and threatening the
morality of the uhole country. On so
cieties the report holds tlmt it ia not
sufficient for Catholics to shun bad so
cieties, they ought to lake part in good
ones. Concert of action is necessary
to accomplish might and societies must
not be formed on a race or nationality
basis. Tlie plan ami form of St. Vin
cent de Paul society is reeomeuded as a
typical Catholic society. Intension of
societies is recommended to relieve
widows nud orphans.
Another danger menacing the repub
lic is the constant conflict between cap
ital and labor, aud it is uith feelings of
regret that the antagonism between
labor and capital is witnessed, for it im
perila society. "We condemn nihilism,
socialism nnd communism, aud we
equally condemn the henitlcss greed of
capitalists. The remedy for the tiouhlo
between labor nnd capital must be
Ronubt in the meditation of the church
by its action on the individual con
science, nnd in such civil enact incuts
ns ore necessary. The paramount right
of labor to organize societies for its
protection and benefit is recognized.
The employment of very young tumors
is disapproved.
TUr Farmer' l oiurm.
MoNTooMEiir, Ala., Nov. 10. At tho
second day's session of the Farmers'
congress Judge Lawrence, of Ohio,
president of the Wool Growers' associa
tion, from the majority of tho commit
tee on resolutions rcKrUd a resolution
demanding that iu case of the continu
ation of the protective policy uil farm
products shall lie ns fully protected ns
any article of manufacture. Wilhite. of
Missouri, offered a minority report
pledging the farmers of the United States
to a reduction of the tariff and to a
change of duties from the necessaries
to the luxniies of life, as far as possible.
Both reports weie laid over.
Hon. L. B. Collin, of Jowa, delivered
nn address on railroads and protection
to the farmer. Jn lga Lawrence reiul a
pnper ou wool growing and mutton pry-
(tnciug nua tu gin,' protection for tnis
interest. Judge Lawrence's nddresg
uus followed by some adverse criticism.
Many speeches were delivered bv
the delegates from north and south, ail
advocating wool protection.
.there is a prospect for a reirn ar tnnff
debute to-morrow on the minority nud
majority repori oi me committee on
resolutions. Tho voting is by congres
sional representation, nnd tho delega
tion from Ohio, Illinois, lona, Michi
gan aud Indiana me practically solid
for Judge Lawrence's reKirt. Ex-Con-gressmau
Wheeler, of lown, ia opposed
to it.
After a heated debate this evening,
the resolution introduced bv John
Keljy, of Kansas, was adopted, that the
action of tho Chicago combine iu re
fusing to testify hefore'tbo senate com
mittee was au insult to the people of
tho United States and should meet with
united condemnation. The maioritv
resolutions from the committee on res
olutions previously referred lo were
adopted to-night by a vole of 171 to 100.
A Wr"rliia KpMfmlr.
Nrwbubo, N. Y., Nov. 10. A report
reached here that half the corps of ca
dets at W est Point (upwards of 150) had
reported nt tho hospital, ill from poi
soning, it turns out that the illness
occurred a few days ago; Hint it was not
poisoning, but a trouble of the lmuoU
aud that tho attack was general with all
connected Willi tuo mess ball, drivers.
wniterg mid gardeners, each faring ns
bndly ns the cadets. Even those who
had not lasted food nt the mess were a
oadly ancc ted as tlie others. The sur
geon had his hands full of business for
a time, bnt all recovered, moll J-'1W fill
Wilson, the siiieriiileiident, appointed
a commisMoii, consuming of Command
ant Hawkins, the post surgeon, nud
w. r . op'irgin, who is iu charge of the
men, w investigate me cause.
IUOBK WHO nr nut sr- H KKUTU
nii.t. Ar oki it.
l k BIBS Iarall "'
4 Tltat All tl a 11 an! i.a4 War
Hat aa Eaaal,lae
f Iba Vmrtfn '" Tfca
Warlal' Falr-'aaralvn a( "mack
Jar l," Ik "lMr4rr.
TrW '' llrr.
riEKiiit, S. IX. Nov. 14 -The Fort
Pierre Herald, which was received here
last night, contains a stronjjaud earnest
nppeal. He says: "We are iu a deplor
able condition." nnd goet on to state
that a company of soldieis with bayo
nets iu hand, together lth a iiumlr of
squaw men and a baud of redskins,
have nuived on the ground. The Her
ald on printed iu the evening, nnd this
news, coming in this fashion, is start
ling to the -opl in this city, who Here
unaware that matters hud come to such
n pus. Jt is undoubtedly the outcome
of the recent rumors from the govern
ment headquarters of orders promul
gated to put every settler off tho reser
vation, as was the case in settling Okla
homa, prepnraloiy to giving every one
an equal chance to cross over when the
roclamatioii is issued owning toe mini.
This is the policy of tho government.
as iu Uklalioma, ami me auiuoriiies
id see that every settler has a chauou
111 Ids fellow to get on Hist. Trouble
las been exiK-cted on the mile square
for weeks, nnd the people of i'lerie aie
wailing with intense anxiety for nes
from the other side. A big storm is
lowing aud no menus of knowing the
true state of affairs aie at hand, but
judging from the copy of the Herald
wuich arrived lust before tlio storm
commenced, things nre truly in a de
plorable condition, nith the prosjiect
that the ti oops now there havn instruc
tions to put every nnin and his family
off at once.
It is supposed that the immediate
can so of the trouble wns the quarrels
l)etweeu the ciiizciis of port Pie re and
intending settlers on one side nud the
squaw men on the other. Those quar
rels were becoming brutal and ruinous,
und nere caused by the avaricious
creed of the squaw men nnd the
intense hostility entei tinned by
ie settlers ngaiust them. Tlie gov-
rnment authorities hnve become dis
gusted wilh the state of affairs nnd have
idgmg from the article 111 the Herald,
ordered the whole outfit to clear, Jt is
robable that there will be some loss
of life, ns tlie squaw men are a danger
ous class, nnd, being backed up bv their
usky redskin wives, will light ndespcr-
ate battle, and the soldiers, too, will be
loth to leave their homes, as ninny of
thcui have lived ou the reservation
around Port Pierre for many yeais anf-
nng untold hardships in the hoie
that when the reservation was thrown
peu their pains nud suffering would be
rewarded, and to thus have to leave
their homes and lands just nt the tune
hen they Imped for their reward, and
especially nt this time of the year, with
no place to go ami no means of subsist
ence, will have n tendency to make
them desernt( nnd bitter. In fimn
tltor nro nil driven over this wnv the
citizens of Pierre will do all in their
power to provide food nud shelter for
them, nil hough it is probable there is
bound to be lunch suffering.
Tho Bask Otunrra Slaai KaflVr.
Washwotoh, Nov. 12. The supreme
court of the United States Las rendered
an opinion affirming the judgment of
the supreme court of North Carolina in
the case of Cross nnd White, the uresi
dent and cashier respectively, of tho
mate national bnnk of Ualeigb. N, 0,
The crime with which they were charged
nnd convicted in the statu court was
forgery of n promissory note nud mak
ing of a false entry in the honks of the
uaiiKiortne purpose of deceiving tl
uational hank examiusrsas to the iinnu
ciul condition of the bank. It u
tended in behalf of Cross aud White
that their oflense was cognizable in the
federal and not iu tho slate courts. Th.
supreme court to-day decided egaiust
the convicted bank officers and they will
suffer the penally Used by tho Wake
county court. Cross aud White were
sentenced to Ave years at hard work on
turn puuuu rows oi uie county.
Dominick McCaffrey anuouncss that
be will challenge Hallivan to fight out
limber of rounds or to finish.
Want a l'rl4's Cnstrrat.
Ciiioaoo, Nov. 14. The eomtnittpe
called the world's congress committee
for l$'.r2, issm d to-day an announcement
in which they set forth that the crown
ing glory of the world's fair of 1892
should not be alone the exhibit then to
be made of the industrial achievements
nnl mechanical victories cf man, but
that something higher is demanded by
the enlightened spirit of the present age.
In connection with the world's fair they
say that a congiess of all peoples nud ait
nations and tongues should be con
vened, the object being to bring about
a real fraternity of nations nnd unite
the enlightened people or the whole
earth in a general co-operation for the
attainment of the great end for which
itunan society is organized. Among
tlie great themes tltat such a congress
would naturally consider are the following:
Piret The ground of a national un
ion of languages, literature, domes! io
Jite, religion, science and a civil insti
tutions of tho different (h opIcs.
second immigration nnd naturaliza
tion laws nnd proper international priv
ileges of alien governments and their
subjects or citizens.
third lhe most efficient and ad
visable, menus of preventing or decreas
ing paiierism, insanity nnd crime, nnd
of increasing productive ability, pros
perity nnd virtue throughout the world.
A number of other subiects to be
placed before the proposed congress
are also mentioned. 'Ihe committee
suggest a plan of action regardless of
the location of the world's eiOhition.
spells at anr time snd sloC
Holzhay seemed somes b
by the directness of the.q
"I carried tbe revolvers
.r, ...... I r i , .' n
uijkjii nuiu wiki uiiimaig in
and did not like to leave
where, aa I might not find tl
Uolzbay was the only w,
for the defense, aud when i
l is., 'ill
ciuueu uie tieieuso rested
raa-BarlraM J..,lr
journey of the international
tourists being pinctically
the Associated press rep
yesterday sought from a
egates an expression of i
ouuge Alionso, a delegate f
said bis attention had been i
nxed upon the industries u I,
the objects necessary lo r
cause there is a great deal
construction in his country.
the commerce of this emu, tiy
will improve if Aiiki-i,-:iii
mini) snow n ineir production
lishing agencies iu that con
increase of communication
l... i .1 -
ciirueinij- in me price- o lj
tiou will largely contribute ,
result. He believes in the
of a railroad through the ti.
cos nud thinks its udvantai
Ureal embarrassment to
. I - . I T . ,
irom uie compiicnieo. elision,
of the United htutes and In
uniioriuiiy oi customs legul.u
the simplest basis should !.e,.-
Ihe coming conference mil .
powerfully to the nuioii of i
can nations.
tieneral Pernzn, of Ycuer
ill the journey the delegates h
Ihe pinctical solution of iiiany
ciul problems between the
Countries. It is the emmctm
of the delegates that the main
in developing mutual trade o
the lack of good commuuicati,
"The trip," said (icneial
"has proved thin much tin,
vious opinions regarding I
languages as barriers to a pert,,
standing between the Aincric,
are discredited by the fuels."
Minister Jtoinew, of Mexico,
resided for over twenty years i
iugtou and has traveled llmm.
country, spoke of tho womh
greiis of the west, nnd hnd
struck by tho interest diihiyi
where in the subjects which
fcreiioe will discuss, lie thiul
deal has been gained by raliin
tention of tho jieophi of the
btateS to the resoiiK'cs of t
countries of the heniispheies, n
the inter-coiitiiieiital railway
is feasible aud will befoiu long
del' taken.
Delegate Cnstelhilios, of Sn
dor, said increased commnuic:,
commerce was absolutely le-cei-he
should advocate subsidies,
form standard of money is
J lie international raihvnv ."il
pleasure be aided by his counli
0euiiig of the Nicaragua cuinil
a great boon to Kau riaivudur
other republics of the south
Delegate .elavn, of lloiiihin
be had been most impressed I"
Inordinary energy of the l"-"!'
United States, who never scrim
(if work anil whoso nnihition I
knows no bounds, tie thinlss
rieritv is lnrL-elv due to Ihcileve
of the iron industry nnd railmJ
things in which ho thinks tlie
States iiuqiiestiolinbl v ahead of i,
nations. He strongly hivon an
national railway.
mark Ran onraa.
Mllwauker, Nov. Id. -A siecial from
Bessemer, Mich., says that Riemuud
Holzhay, -'Block Hart," on trial for the
murder of Hanker Fleischbein. of
Belleville, 111., nnd for Hie robbery of
tbe Uogebio stage, took the stand iu his
own defense to-day and made a confession.
He admitted that be robbed the Mil
waukee k Northern train six inonlha
ago; that lie held up a Wisconsin train
at nation, wm., a month Inter, and that
be waylaid Ihe Oogebia stage and shot
Banker Fleischbein. Holzhay claimed
that be several yenrs sgo w hurt by a
fnll from a horse, ami since thai tune
bss been subject to "sin-lla," during
which be did uot know what he was do-"XT-
He said it was during these
"spells" that his various crimes were
He bail several of these spells since
his capture, and probably had a dozen
or more since he was injured. Hoiliny
said he remembered the day lie was ar
rested and who arrested him. He could
V.ot. . 1 w,,y ''I'' "I'
Holzhay nays he does not remember
who was in the UoKbin stage. He did
not remember seeing Fleishheiii or the
driyer, nnd failed lo identify the watch
anil pocketbook said to to Flelsh-
Insln. Ha elaiiuad I,, l.-.l .
Fletahbeiii 'a name on the poeketlxmk
until his attention was directed to it by
lbe i prosecuting attorney flnstrated
S,fri!?n,r 'wehat when he said:
way ttd yon carry two guns, knowing
yea were liable to hare one of these
Will Work lr tilcaa"
Chicago, Nov. 10. lUsolutio
iiasscd bv the Illinois state l
agriculture to the effect that II
bers of tlio board, realizing
sponsibilily resting upon them,
limited time for preparation
world's fair, lo be held ill Cliic
1902, will, from this timo font
vote their personal effort ami tl
able means nt their disposal uiu
nry of the board, and by iihhoi
by the general assembly, lo tj
Hint nn exiium wiuon
diiiim of their department. lU"i
representative and entirely ero
fji th intelligent enterprise aim
trvof the neolde of the shite, n
properly installed ou tho occl
ferred to.
0H(afla from Knv Toi li, Vhlr.ifj:
mud Mmnrlirrt.
Wnr.T-N'o. 2...
Cons No. 2 mixed
Otis-I'er ha
It - -
liCTTKit Creamery
Ki.'ttkr I) ry
Eons Frli -
( HltKK.NS lresed, per tt
Tl'iiKBYS Dreased. r It).
I.kmons Clioire, per box
l)nASOE--ler box
Onions Per hii
11eks Navies .
Wool Fins, per lb....
Potatoes N'
ArPl.ts, pr bbl
Hay per ton
Hoos Mixel parking
Hous Heavy watjilits
Dkkvbs Choice slcwrs
Wheat No. 2 red
Cons No. 2
Oats Mixed western
Point -
Labo 6
WmeAT Pr bushel ....
Cobn Per bushel -
Oats Per bulil
lloos -Packing audsniu
nins "
Catti.8 Stockers and
fslr '. J
Smbbp Natives..... '
Whbat Nn. 2 rd csh
Cons Per bushel
Oats Per bushel ,
Hoos-Mliwl packing
Catti-K Keeders
18 ft
lo (
0 ou M
4 50 '
2 no
: n
fi no w
110 (n
111 f
Nil fi
7,' (4
41 (
'.Ti M
'J 5 '
r.i w
5'' tt
1)0 (S
3 80 01
75 W
75 l
77 'itl
1!) l
200 toil
8IOHX t'l'l'Y.
Catti." -SUxktn and td-
Hoos Mixed.
3 c m
V AKSAH t i l V.
W....P.a I... 3
Cons Per bu
OatePsr bu....
JT 9 4n lit
25 Ml
J, M mm1
joterra i