The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, October 01, 1891, Image 2

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U J. MMMO.VS, Proprl.u.r.
SieM Fna 8 ti !
Vauoocteb, B. C, Sept 26. The
steamship Empress of China arrived
from Hon,? Kong and brings the follow
ing advices.
J. A. Leonard, United States consnl
geneialat Shanghai, telegraphed Ad
miral Helknap September 3: "A Shan
. ghai morning paper has a telegram re
ceived saying there was a riot at Ichang
at noon September The mission and
all foreign property was burned; no
lives lDSt." Aciu'.ral Belknap 6ent im
mediately the Alliance and I'aloe to
Yang Tse.
A special to the Japan Mail of Sep
tember 3, says a rioi occurred at Ichang.
All the foreigners' property at this
point was burned, but no lives lost.
Foreign residents are under arms.
A few cases of cholera have appeared
in Kiobe, Japan, and a general break
out is feared Twelve cases are reported
in Yamaga Chi, with four deaths.
A landslide occurred near Togiro
September 2, burying twenty workmen.
Four perished.
In Oita prefecture, Japan, 3,000 eases
of dysentery are reported, with 700
During the celebration of the Feast
of Lanterns at Jokotecbo, Akita pre
fecture, a bridge fell owning to the pres
sure of the throng, and more than 1XI
people were precipitated into the water.
Over twenty were injured and several
lives were lost.
.London, Sept. 2C. A dispatjh to the
Times from Singapore says: r-hanghai
advices to Sept. 12 prove that the
Ichang riot was an organized outbreak
on the Dart of Hunan Boldiers. The
central government was powerless to
quell the riot, except by tending troops
from a distance and risking civil war.
As gunboats asceud the Ichang a mer
chant steamer will take the British
murines. Placards issued to students
in Nankin accuse Christians of gross
crimes. People at the treaty ports say
that nothing but the landing of a well
armed force of foreigners will quell the
A dispatch to the times from Foo
Chow says that a secretly organized
scheme to capture the arsenal has been
discovered by foreigners employed
there. Foreign residents consider the
presence of a gunboat imperative.
They Will DliOmnd.
Trimdad, Cole, Sept. 26- The mem
bers of the Trinidad fire department are
having a big demonstration, which will
laEt until midnight, when the apparatus
will be turned over to the city and the
various companies disbanded. This
leaves the city without any protection
against Are. The action of the tire boys
is due to the fact that the city council
refused to compensate them for time
put in at the fires. Headed by the
bund playing a dirge, the four com
pazine marched through the principal
streets, the boee carte draped in mourn
ing. At the head of the prosession was
a transparency representing a coffin.
The citizens are in sympathy with the
members of the department, who have
been very shabbily treated. The only
recourse for the city now is to oigani.e
a paid department.
A Terrible Murder.
Dcrasoo, Colo., Sept. 26. Edwin liny,
a miner, returned home from bis work
nd upon entering the cabiu found bis
wife lying upon tbe floor of their bed
room dead. Her brains had been beaten
out with a bammer, tbe blood scattered
over tbe room showing she bad not died
without a terrible struggle. Tbe things
in the room were disarranged but noth
ing stolen, which proves that the pur
pose was not robber'- On the kitchen
table was a note from tbeir 20-year-old
son Ralph saying hia mother had been
murdered and he had gone to capture
the inurdeters if it took him ten years.
Some think be is the guilty person,
while others believe that he also Las
been murdered and that tbe note was
left for the purpose of leading the offi
cials to believe that be committed the
Tfeejr Want a Bfelver.
Watbrivoo, la., Sept. 24. -A petition
asking the appointment of a receiver
' for the Life Indemnity and Investment
company of Siou City was filed in the
district court. The petition is lengthy,
alleging various misdemeanors of the
company's officers, prncipal among
which is tbe use of $20,000 of the com
pany's endowment fund for the pay
ment cf death losses. The company was
organized in 1881, as the Mutual Life
Insurance company, and did a large
business throughout Iowa and the ad
joining states. The plaintiffs in the
suit are Dubuque parties. '
A Terrible Wreck.
MAOBio.Septae. Tbe express traia
running between Burgee and Baa Se
bastian collided with a passenger train.
Fourteen people were killed audi twenty
four wounded.
VkeMery of tenet Bepatetiea.
B. B. Hayes, who can distribute
bushel ei chicken feed among on
hundred hens and four rooster with
the result of giving more universal
mUs faction than any other man in the
fjaitea States, is now selliag thirtae
rra to the docea In Ohio. Greatness,
U waAsr, always finds its lml
CnokljB Eagi
EoflUh, Reottk, and Tanadlaa CettlaJ
The movement anion; Enilbhmen,
Scotchmen, and Canadians throujruout tie
xmnury to become ciuzcni is one of great
jnporiance. They constitute the only
jalionalities or nationality, for they are
practically one who show a high order of
auelligence. and who yet have to a large
: txteut retrained irom luucumying uiem
I wives fully with their adopted country,
t Their number is rnvuer than m iuv real
ize. It is iiinuted tbut there are in
Massachusetts more than L'i.OOU unnatural
ized Kneiblunen and Scotchmen. In the
City of New Haven alone there arc said to
be 3,St'J. The chief center of interest in
:hia qutstlon just now is 1 hirnrro, where
aine Enirlish societies are co-operating to
ward tais end, and expert the .Scotch,
Welsh, and Canadians to join th"rn. The
figures of the size of these element are
necessarily only approximated, but they
show that this movement may have a de
cidedly appreciul lc effect upon the vote
in that city. There are said to be 10,l0
male adult Canadians in Chicago, of
whom only 1,21 H) arc naturalize!, ruJ 10,
.D0 English and bcotch men, of whom
even a smaller proportion are believed to
be citizens. Even allowing for exaspera
tion in these figures, it w.ll be seen that
this element might do a pood dad morn
than hoid the balance of power in some of
our cities, ar.d with their vote cajt uu the
tide of public honesty and municipal econ
omy, as most of them doubtless would be,
they could cxerciso a great influence for
gxd. In the public utterances thus far
made by these bodies in diiierent parts of
the luion they have shown themselves
strong friend of the common school sys
tem, and especially determined to check
public corruption.
Americans, and all patriotic citizens,
will giadly welcome this new element into
the great fraternity of citizenship. The
very strength of their attachment to the
mother country, which has probably been
their chief reason for continuing their al
legiance to her so long, will make
them the best American citizens when they
have once been naturalized. They are
among the moat intelligent of our alien
residents. I heir traditional sturdmess
will make them independent in political
action. No one will ever hear of a Hosa
carrying the English, or Bcotch, or Cana
dian vote in his pocket It is only fair to
ray, at the same time, that their assump.
liou of their lull duties as American citi
zens has been delayed long enough. It is
time that they should vote, serve on luries
and perform the order of duties of citizen
ship with the rest of us. When so many
of the vexatious problems of our National'
life arise from the presence In the country
of great numbers of uneducated and even,
lawless foreigners, It would be eminently1
appropriate, to say the least, that all Intel J
ligent and law-abiding foreigners should
do whatever lies in their power to help
along the cause of good government.
The proportion of the English element
in our population is not fully realized, per
haps, by many. The censusof 1170 showed
1.030,7o3 persons born in the British Em
pire, including British America but ex
cluding Ireland. Iu other words, the',
number of persons born on the soil of
Great Britain and the Colonies was only'
219,816 less than the number born in Ire
laud. In New York City there were by
the censusof 1W0 more than 46,000 per
sons born in Great Britain and the Colo
nics, excluding Ireland. How many of
these are naturalized?. It would be inter
esting to know. In Philadelphia there
were more than 35,000 such persons. At
the present time these figures would need
to be considerably increased, as the immi
gration from the British Empire has been
large during the last ten years. It hat
reached a point where it much exceeds the
immigration from Ireland. Up to the 1st
of August there were 9,500 more Immi
grants from Great Britain this year than
from Ireland, as shown by the figures of
the Bureau of Statistics. Obviously, the
British-Americans can be a power in our
politics and in a way which no one can
find any fault.
A llrnve Defence.
A Manitoba paper contains the follow
ing accouut of a brave little boy's defence
of a wounded brother, who was attacked
by a cougar. John Kodenberger is a farm
er who lives near Shelton's Point. YV. T.,
and his four children the youngest 4 and
the eldest 9 go to school. The school
house Is on the road between Big and Lit
tle Bhookum Bays.
The other afternoon, while the children
were going home, they were startled by an
awful screech, and the next instant a big
cougar launched himself from the over
banging limb of a tree, right upon 6 years
old Jesse, who was sturdily tramping be
hind the other children.
The little boy was dashed to the ground
and the heavy paw of the cougar peeled
his scalp down over the right side of his
face, and lacerated the cheek and ear.
But the cougar had no chance to do further
John Rodenbcrger, 8 years old, had
been walking juat in front of Jesse, car
rying a big bottle, in which had been the
milk that formed part of the children's
luncheon. He threw himself upon the
cougar, grabbed him by the ear with one
hand, and struck him with the bottle as
hard as he could. The animal raised its
head from its victim, and Johnny gave It
another blow with the bottle. It reared
to attack the brave boy. but another blow
nearly knocked him over, and with a yell
it turned and tied.
The children took tbe wounded boy
home, and the neighbors set out to hunt
the cougar. They found and killed It
near the place where it had attacked the
children. It was fullgrown, and measured
nearly nine feet from tip to tip.
Wonderful Production of Dakota.
Among the contributions to the Minne
sota State Fair from Dakota were the fol
lowing from Bismarck: A Dakota banana,
or species of cantelope. three feet and a
half long, and a musk melon three feet
long. Forty five bushels of wild grass,
twenty-five varieties, a rare collection.
There is a bunch of alfalfa, three and a
half feet high, lowed tbe 26th of May;
millet, five and a half feet high. Hunga
rian grass, five feet four inches. Black
bearded wheat, very fine, and four feet
high. Samples of Bcotch Fife, four feet,
four feet six, and four feet four inches, re
spectively. The beards on this wheat are
long and" remarkably well filled. A bushel
of potatoes, Beauty of Hebron, weighing
two pounds each. A squash, "Queen of
the Missouri Valley," weighs 129 pounds.
It is a wonderful specimen. A mammoth
Hubbard squash, weighing seventy-five
pounds. A large sample of tobacco, four
feet high, well leafed and blossomed. A
mammoth queen pumpkin, weighing only
elibty-flvc pounds and parsnips with
leaves five feet long.
Aav 9m Mar Vereeast Beath.
Aitomdla tit D PklanflUklL mm avtvanr.
dtaary opening ef fee eyelids, which gives
tsfteyei the aapearaaee (of protrodlag
from their orbits, Is soatetiaiei esea in
who apparoatlr have leu to ure.
fropuaa la liny aa lalaaa.
New Vukk, Sept. 25. A Washington
special says: It is reported here thai
the administration H considering the
advisability of making overatures fr
the acquisition of the island of St.
Thornac, V. I., as a naval and commer
cial station. The Mole St Nicholas is
still looked ur on with favor, but in tbe
light of d'flic iittes encountered in secur
ing it, tin re is a ft !ing aaiongthe ciem
tiers of the admin at ration that we had
better turn our attention in the interim
to St. Thomas, which Admira! Porter
referred to 83 the kiytne of the W tst
Indies, and which is rartie.1 by many
naval experts as tne most desirable site
in that section for a naval station.
It has been known for some time that
Germany has its eye on this harbor, an J
it i6 doubtlees with a view of cl.wk
matiiig the inperial government thit
the administration is now moving in th
matter. It is understood that the
negotiations have now reached a point
wuero the United States bus been yivou
the refusal of the is'and at ntcut .he
8'iiue price it was offered io ltC7. Pres
ident Harris n wiil no doubt rocommetd
iu Ins annual message to congress r,ex".
December a sufficient appropriation for
the purchase.
The advantages of this island as a
rendezvous for our West Ind aequaurun
have long boon recognized. It lies right
io the track of all veiBois from Europe,
Brazil, West Indies and the Pacific
ocean. It is the central point from
which any or all of the West Indies can
be assailed, while it is iinprevious to
attacks from landing parties and can be
fortified to any extent at a men normal
cost It has often beea referred to as a
small Gibrulter t.tat ould only be
attacked by a naval for.e. Being sur
rounded by reefs and breakers, there is
no opportunity for landing troops, and
every point near which a vessel or boat
could upproach is a natural fortification.
Tbe islnnd is owned by the kingdom of
A ItlondleMi Iiuh.
Guthrie, Okl., Sept. 20. The blood
shed that was looked for in connection
with the opening of landa to settlement
did not come. A couple cf cowbovs
told u negro that ho had better move
on, as thay had killed a couple of
negroeB already. The frightened
darkey, fresh from Texas, who spread
the story, and as it went down the line
it was that two men had been killed.
A dozen other stories of the same na
ture occupied the tongues of everybody.
Only a fe v tenderfsec believed it. The
rush was not accompanied by a single
The negro colonists were not very
successful in the rush. A few of them
got good claims, but in a majority of
cases a white man will contest the
claim. Three, or four negroes would
settle on a claim and will prove up 40
acres each, but the white men all want
Chicago, 111., Sepr. 25. Adjutant
General McKeever of General Miles'
staff, received a diapatch from Colonel
Wade, the commandent at Fort Reno,
saying everything was peaceful among
the boomers in the Cherokee strip and
he would return to hie post. General
McKeever discredits the report that
serious trouble has occurred among tbe
home seekers.
"There are five companies of cavalry
and three companies of infantry on the
uround ti be ready to quell any dis
turbance." said General McKeever, "and
I am sure if any one had been killed we
should have been apprised of it. The
truth of the matter is the boomers and
other people down there would rather
lie than tell the truth, and it is, I have
no doubt, the way the report of con
flicts originated."
Wh it Will Itie Ilialiop Say?
New i ork, Sept. '25. A question of
great interest to the Koman Catholic
church and its relations to secret soci
eties has been revived by a dispatch
from Addison, If. V., stating that one
Dennis U'Keefe of that place was at once
a Catholic entitled to all the privileges
tf the churcbrand an Odd Fellow in
good standing. It is stated that the
question as to raising the ban against
certain secret societies had been referred
to Archbishop Corrigan. The Archbis
hop is nt present out of town, but
Father L .Voile, his secretary, said that I
while be could not say positively as to
Archbishop Corrigan's decision in this
particular case, he believed that it was
no longer against the law of the Roman
Catholic church to be an Odd Fellow.
A Kat 1 -. Willi Trampi.
Owosso, Miss., 23. Five tramps
called at the home of Engineer Finch
and insisted that Mrs. Finch should buy
a ring. At her call for help her hus
band came, but was obliged to retreat
before a tramp's revolver. Returning
to his room he secured a revolver, and
from a window openod fire on the
tramps. They returned the fire, wounf
ing Finch in the arm. He fired five
shots, three taking effect. Two tramps
are seriously and a third severely
wounded. All five are in jail.
Worth a Mlat of Money.
Willis, Tex., Sept. 25. The rain
which fell Wednesday is north hundreds
ot thousands of dollars, in that it has
extinguished tho forest fires which have
been raging and which threatened the
annihilation ot a vast area of pine
Crop Uaaaagad by Stoim,
Los don, Sept. 25. Reports from all
parte of the north of Wales, England
and south Scotland tell cf irreparable
damage to crops from the storm.
rir. :)"t"t,,,' rtct
lVt val-
oiir.i ... i:v ir A",ru" "d
Nlny Hr)udrl I".
(, iti.AT DAM U, K DONE.
.i. i Vt 1 1 ii 't ,,' ht . 2 -"
Io the
maiafi e..t haru-t fo t.wl paraJe
terd.iy one if ! t-.l a i'"'rJ ,;'6i';:i1
th:,i i t the lire o-iMirai.t-nl. '1 hi
lire apparatus u- i by the lire
laddies, a -cinparm-d th.f li at reprt-
seatmg i i')' r.ud pr.-rperity, u..d
wmrd to '-W-J "ur V-'
. . i.. . , ,.r.. ! , VI, u"
hucb at lea,t- .: Ui jnedgw the mi.l if ff, u.eJ to l.c.r iiii-1 api.rove and
nobly lu.s ti at p.-i--o twn kep. this
day." Witniu the Ut is-.:! -four hours
aiVr t! at h&:id.-::.e j.a -i- :itv b
been visited .:; a great a.fsr and
o: Iv ti,n.u;ii tne i. ole ai.'i .-,f-s;ft,T.-c-i;.g
iil-ili of tho lira artmeut and
alter rerioiie injury ii.d -j.fc.Uy death
of several of the brave liruueu aa the
thn atei.e.l d.f- irier avert d.
MM. oL.M:.Mi MM; OI.T.
A brisk ard I... v.:.u
bio inland !.: a: oV.oek tl.
alarm bell call-d the department I" t..e
corcercf X.Kth avvcLe.SoJth and Thud
Etrreta, it was evidwit there was ork
ahead work of ll.u i. ardent kind.
The tire was ir. the lin--.-.t.rry bri :k
building of the Moore Cui viug Machiije
cimpatiy, and tiiu ii.tlaiuabie of
the goo. is u.d b'.ock caufed a rapid
spread if the tlaaie.-, Aliich quickly
burst through the windows ar.d rulitd
rapidly up through the LUiiojug.
Within lifteeu minutes the tiro burbt
through tbe roof and the building wa
doomed. The firemen had to g'Ve tlitir
attention to adjoining properly to pre
vent the f.prcnd of the llame. K.evaior
C stood close behind tbe i,u bliiz in
building mid the flames seized bold of
it in Hpi'm of the many streams of water.
Soon the loof of the elevator wuaon fire,
and although but liiteen minutes from
the start of the tire the Moore building
was gutted and the tire me 3 hud barely
f scaped from it when the walis cii-lap.-ed.
To better tilit the fir,) in :
vtitor C a score of llreiii' d wcro :m il.c
roof of the anrex uneor.&cious of the
danger beneath them.
There was a Bud.leu explosion ai.d a
t;real stream of lire burst from tho fin',
juickly followed by one to tho left of
the men and through the roof and then
on the right The great crowd was ap
palled as the dozan liremen Were shut
from view by the columns of llame ai.d
siioke that lolled up.
A momentary break bhowed that the
men were lighting for life in an attempt
to got on three ladders which stood
near together. The break a. sieted them
but a groan eeenped from tbe multitude
as four fellowa jemped from their nar
row fooling.
Again the siuoke arose and there, on
the very edgeatooda fireman, apparent
ly dazed not knowing what to do.
"t'lide on the hose" jelled the crowd.
The man heard, and grabbing the big
hose at hia feel, ho slid dow n through
the shooting flames and reached the
ground iu safely.
The work of rescuing tho firemen was
prompt from necesaity. For a time it
was thought the men tiad been dropped
into the llamas, but all haves'nee beea
accounted for.
Elevator C was owned and operated
by Pratt Jt Porter ;.nder the nau:e of
.be Empire Elevator company. Toe ca
pacity of the tlevato.- was 140,0tX) bush
els and the stock of wheat on hand when
lue fire broku out was about7o,00Ut,ustb
els. There are t o large annexes to the
eievator, whose combined capacity is
(3JU00 bushels. Thess were leased by
Hie Milwaukee road of Pratt A Porter
the loss on the eievator and contents
i8,OJU insurance. The Moore Woid i
carving Machine Company lost niucn
aw.. i,"::i:rm; , ching
. .M iuouiuuub oi oaiy 1(91,000.
Ind nimMiikra l!al,
Poun.i), Ore.. Sent. ' n - A !... .
-ved by the Associated press from
, AifLsKa, under date of Kepteru
terl2,say8: InUlligence has yMi been
waived here from the upper Yukon
ttiat a band of hostile Cbiloata attacked
astnall party of two white, and Rvt In
dans, and several wre killed. H is
Uought there that the party is Ewing
EanscIifT, a prominent citizen and jour'
0,Jist of Missouri; Ilorbert FarlisclitT a
tmog Englishman and five Indiane. All
ware armed. No particulars ootid be
lned from the Indians who br uht
! win it.. i
n M. Stanley's visit to the king of thl
'igiansis to rosiifn hia ,;.;.. ...
" - iUDIMUU II la
jvemor of tbe Congo state.
Braolt o. a Woman-, n... .
l i. -- " ,
Joi.IET. Ill ntr . .
.Chkn.vee and brick, were used ,
suiting in the killing of 8
cirred at Marley, between Go
Allum and August DlunU Th.
. caused over the Use of water from
j town pump, where the wive, Jt
Th9Rlent hand
U Kellum threw a oruk t fi J
l-h,m.nd killing hi. iu)a
wKe'r'- Joined la
whtones,cor0.cutter.andolu A,'
Tin- 1U I n -.t itriation .
The investigation befoje the alaUs
board of tiaiisiHirtaron at Lincoln re
cently brought out tho following facts:
Mr. lavrt, an attorney i Lincoln,
' ....
ftpiaritig tu the n:u.rney oi uw
aiio, made mi argnineut lor ui" n
d.ictionof rates bast-d on tli propo
sition that the pr-se!it rates tnd o re
tard the internal development of tbe
st.ite. lie cited Jo a rates a an ex-
and t laiM ed that if we nan low a
TAl-s this t'tato would develop more
r:i:-.:div The railro.i 1 people aiiswi'nHl
'th:, by a.,kii,i.' Mi huwes to explain
why it is that tb" iu'-eilial development
j of Iowa, under her present system, b:w
remained htagiiaiit and lift-lens during
1 the la.Ht decade, while the material de
j elopiuelit of .ebrak. has Ueli tiu-
preci teliteJ Hi toe History ui iim-si."o.
Mr. liawci jiroduc-d vohninii'us
figures to show that on several liundrdi
small commodities such as jelly, canned
inu', Migar, rice, tc the raU-s are.
lusher in this state than on the la:
." roads iu Iowa. '1 he i;.i!roiid men
present resioiided to this that m.iy
l percent of the roa.'s 't:
riass "A" roads and that there, r.v only
20 -r cent of tho Iowa iitople
were IcsiehUd by the low rates on
these eoiiiiiioiiit.cj.
Mr. Hold:. ". i Mr. s if it
is not H ue I lie: l.n.K of the fanners
of this nat,- aie j.ay.i;n Mii:.tauti.U- the
mine late to slii) li.cii' gram, laltl-s
and i.o. s (i I hlra' tiie lartneis
ot western Iowa a,e jajin. and fit d
the 1, ict that in the towns of western
Iowa j-raclically the sati.u nce is paid
the. tanner lor his produce a3 is l'l"'!
lotlie Nebrasl.a lanners.
Mr. lioidiedye canned that it is not
a ijuestion ol w hat freight thu larnier
pays on l is sugar, coll ce and clothing,
but of Jie cheapness of freight on
w h it. the I'ai mer ships to the tli.::a, -iii.iikel.
Mr. said he. was n.t
making his h. i,t agiiinst thu rale on
farm pruducl.s, but more particularly
on the small commodities such as lie
enumerati d. Mr. Harrows was present
at tbe meeting, and when called on
Bind he had only appeared as a hpecta
tor to hear Mr. llawes, who represented
the alliance, and theii he himself knew
jiotliing about rates, not even as much
as "the man in the union," were bis
words. Mr. Holdredge nked Mr.
lUiiriiws if it were not a (act that he
(i urrowsj could ship his corn to
Cli cago at very marly the ttatmj rata
that the Iowa iariuer pass. Mr. Har
rows retorted he did not ship his
c-.ii bill converted it into beef and
poii,. There were several live y lilts
In which both side showed consider
able leeliiig. Gen. law ley of .he
Klkhui n made a very earnest and force
ful argument against nwhiction ol
rates. Jle claimed that the railroads
had been an important factor in devel
oping the statu and that up to Ihiu
time they had spent all the momy
they had made una much more in ex
tending their lines and that now to re
duce their rates would be to rob then,
of the blood and of their existence and
to drag thein down and to deprese
their values would be to di press ihv
values o! all the prpoerlv in the liUte
flu: Coming Came in I.nglniKl
At tbe Queen's club, West Kensing
ton, an txhibtioli gien of the new
lawn game, tenia, which lias recently
been introduced. '1 he game, which
can be played with ejual enjoyment by
both hexes, possesses many claiinsti,
popular favor. t can Us followed in
any season, and by as few as four or a
mail v as loitrti.i.n ,,,.r.-,,,.,. ...
' i""""" at once.
kill, ag lily and a good eye lire lai
won: leiju.mie man mere phyMtai
strength, and the proper inanipulaiion
of the wand by means of quick wrist
turns develops and renders lleriblo Ulfc
muscles of the arms and waist,
A screen of wood or canvas, fixed on
'a light frame, and having i,i tie C(.llU.r
a circtdar nurture eighteen Indies in
diameter is erected. Behind the hole
is fixed a bair net. and the inntn ,1. !....
'of the players, wlio stand some distance
away, is to throw a number of colored
balls by means of tho wand into this
bag. The wand has at one end a pecu
liar shaped crook for holding the halt
but some little Kk-lll in .................
reiiun tho ball iu it for the purpose of
making the throw. Thu number' of
"put balls" to be scored by each side be
fore it can complete the llrst stage of
...u vviicnijunos wiux tne number
of players on each side.
When either side h
ber of "pot balls" agreed upoujt enU-rs
..,,.1 me arc-unu stage ana it once ob
tains a single, "zoiied" ball ivi.n.i
side then llrst succeeds in scoring its
"zoned ball" wins the game. The nub-
ll .T l.f ..f II.. .
'' i iiiu new pastime was
witnessed with Interest and a favor
able opinion of Its menu was expressed
by many of the speciator.-i.ondon
' x. T Da
Ac Arab lCitlii - School.
You have heard whatsplended horse
men are the Arabs, and you know that
their horses are very flue anlraala. An
Arab is exceedingly ,roU(i id fond of
his sleed, and every care is taken of Iu
training. It is brought up with his
children, and the Arab babies play a
niong the horse's legs without injury
tho beautiful creature is so good
tempered. Should an Arab rider be
thrown from his ho so and hurt this
faithful four fooled friend will stay pa.
tiently by his side until he issulliciently
recovered to mount ngain.
The Arab boys are used to horses
from their earliest day, a;;a W,ni Uie
arewild enough ther are triiin. fi
less riderfc-JS'ew York Advertiser.
Ti.e HfW M. 1
J": Ai ,
i.earlv cou.dxti J,
1' "IV...... ....
j ,,!u, Mt 5..
-JWl I
Ti e 1 n il g r.
U'll.g enlurgi ,1.
1-n.t ,:fi
Pn.nk Di- rker
of Hebrcri for ti .i
The "vutor .rk i
tende-l V it o I - ,i r
t,i i., ,.
arm tJ
lUM-K-U OI . j i
oroKtm uy ti;i ki i.f ., tlr.
A nruHimn f'nl. ... .
i7.tHl at hutton with ti-arij 'ij.J
A gorl deil of ticUri-M U . .
and around lirewsVr, l::s Mwj' j
V ork will III rir,
..i... .:..n .. t t, .
The first full car of fru . ,
from Beatrice left for .S..,UI p4 1
Tho elevators at Evr!,v,i!,uJ
i rei huunvm ship;,,, t(
load of wheat r;.it. , !a Jjuti
this lui.r.
A littlo daiighbr 1 1 ;,;r p
ner of l'r.(i,oLt was b i ,.v ,.A
Ihn American fli-g (nitlitln,
ll) now f! ),iU over li.u l -h y
E. P. Vfitera of ;,.l,lU.
'.ounty bad the miifrtu
from his pocLet.
Mas Carrie Urak(:ield of K-d
baa a;';epled a poeit.on ai teac:.e.-
, city schools at Eiuo li. I.
Tho trolley car and tao aj.
! for Norfolk's electro t;re,t-
have toeii received.
A load of po.ioiies tiuss-l Ot
ktato line in Hmi'h eour.y Ko.
mo ni. rKi i in iJiih'iuiijgtoi!.
A Lumber .f tiMit.ij; 1,'inei
brought fraat Kansas toi-i.ttr tht
ul the Eiiliuoro county f...r.
Alfred Carlton of S. . ti
linger broken by being t a'i.;htitt
i too! on whch ho was citini.
A little eon of Augu':'. Shult,
HOUtliOiWt of WllcOX, l:kd h.ilTOiil
broken ly failing out of a v,;.fnx
-Nei NeiM-in of J.-ig'a t,:.i
raof typhoid fer :n h, fnm,
of whom nro nearly r. . overeil.
Owar Kent o' Ilepi.lii ci.n (V.;
riding out was thrown 'mm Ins
and received a broken coll ur .
The barber shop of P. K. Picon'
Uuililln wiui entered by antiik ti,
who secured teveral baes cf c;gr.n
Mrs. Pjifis of iras'.ir;gi was bail!;
; u red by iM-ing thro." u frmu a car
which was overturned ba a rui.
E,i:l Wilcox left tbn other dv
Pougakt-eiisic, X. Y., to entiboJ
studies in tho Kiverljn B.
Misa Xellie Huntirgton an.l
llelle Ehlredgd of Stuart left the
morning for Jvohh, w hero tiiy f
enter Ihe college.
Jove Mjor(f Wpoping raltr
arrt-Btud chtirgd w.t'i an ub-uult
an attempt to kill Law l-r, a far:
that vicinity.
The Tliurston county autlio
have one tracled for tie erection
neoak and iron iirii'" '-''
Kattlesnnke fcoiilh of IVinler.
Fred Uhodea of Fremont pli'id f
' r
j to l',e cberg f bung ubiirive aw
uniting language and pai
a tiu
cola amounting to tl l.:J.
A 13 vear-old bov. fcon of E
Hull livirsir rear liavard. Ch!
county, bad his idiou'der broker.
being thrown from a horHO.
Three thousaud buHiiela ot
were sent into llox Ilutte county
Hd liv tht rnlinf com m istiion. It Is
timaled that from tliia there
threshed 00,000 buuhelB as a a retu
Frank Owens of Ashland had
n.iufortuno to loove his valuable
ning bow, Archie II. The horse
some wild rye seed down its wind
and choked to dektb.
Oaklfiv Jiihmon of Clay u
threshed from eight acreo of ambw
wheat sown on hia place 210 tusl
He has already b(Vun towing M
of the same variety.
The daughter of a gent.emaii li
near Fairbury was bilten by a thA
IsIia wiia lutn in Mr Ttvtiurn of 1
tnont, who applied h madstono, but
would tot a .beie to the wound.
ti. K. Davis sold twenty three-M
the. ,.,.rn.. ,.r u .! i. n,l F.'la strMt
Beatrice last ween to a. Ijongfor'-1
Leas than a year 1130 double t
arnoun'. of ground was offered for '
Hon. D. h. Riflmrt's of Frement,
rirtenlat f,.f hnrMm tuat. No. 4.C
Km with a nice lot i Us wa
irvounda and the velerana will
nt oil
inaugural n mo emeu t to
buililietr In ha umhI urOB all
put uPl
as Grand Army lica1n,uartor.'.
t wt , rri vn at
n u ujivii r tun y. " r
comer of Bitth and "Court BtrwU
Itenlrion for Ihs benefit or the im
sit-year old child now being cirrf
(!. .li. A v.l!tinn was bik
at th. sana time for tbe child's ber
Thm IVmiUr 1 And donated lt
for th oooaaloa.
v . v . j. .... A. '. '
.l' "A-