The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, February 25, 1892, Image 2

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L. J. mnOHd rrf rt.tor.
i Harried the Man of Her Choice.
i Chicago, Feb. 19. A pcial to the
(Herald from Washington sys: There
haa beeo another romantic marriage in
(the family of Chief Justic Melville W.
Fuller of the supreme court of the
United States. He has eigh t daughters
and four of them have mairied either
contrary to his wishes or in such a-way
las to create the impression that air the
Misaes Fuller are extremely self-willed
Un love affairs. Miss Mary, the eldest!
(daughter, is the latest victim of that
Wy little rogue, Cupid, and the happy
(bridegroom is Colin C. Manning, a son
of Ex-Governor Manning, of South Car
olina. Young Manning came to Wash
ington several years ago to act as pn-
hrate secretary to Senator M. E. Butler,
lof South Carolina, and at the George
town university. He at ocoe became
popular in society circles, and at the in
tance of the Breckinridge family of
Kentucky was introduced to the daugh
tors of Chief Justice Fuller.
It was soon apparent to all who knew
him in Washington that he was deeply
in love with Miss Mary Fuller. This
affection was reciprocated and tbey made
no attempt to conceal the fact. For
reasons not known, Chief Justice aad
IMra. Fullsr did not look with entire
(favor upon young Manning as a pro-'
jpeotive son-in-law. Tbey knew him to
be a member of an estimable South
ICarolina family, but they probably
thought he had not made sufficient pro
grass up tbe ladder of fame and pros
peri ty. They also recalled the fact that
one of tbeir daughters, who participated
'in an elopement, might have made a
more desirable choice in selecting a
J In spite of the mild but determined
'opposition on the part of the young
ladies' parents, young Manning contin
ued bis attentions to Miss Mary, until it
was thought best for all concerned that
she should be sent to Berlin to finish
her education. All of tbe chief justice's
daughters are more or less accomplished
in musical and literary affairs. It was
thought absence might make tbe heart
of the young lady grow fonder of some
one else. So she went abroad to take a
musical courte at oce of the famous
oonserva tones at Berlin. In the mean
time the young folks ksp, up a constant
correspondence and n'.ver for p moment
allowed tbeir love to grow cold.
- NWfral weeks, ago MnMapningjjenj
(abroad aoi itfned Mias Puller. . About
ds same time Mrs. Fuller learned that
er daughter's health was not good, so
jab also went to Berlin, witk the inten
tion of bringing her home. While
traveling in Italy, so the story g:, Mr.
Manning met Mrs. Fuller and her daugh
ter and without delay induoed the young
man to marry him. When Mrs. Fuller
learned what bad occurred she ex
pressed her surprise and disappointment
put finally gave them her blessing, and
after attending tbe wadding immediate
'ly started, v-?--nd, leaving the young
ouple to spend their honeymoon iu
Europe and come back to America at
Ubeir own sweet will.
( Killed Her Daagfcter.
Belfast, Feb. 18. Mrs. Anna Mar
garet Montagu, wife of a son of Lord
Robert Montagu, was committed for
trial at Colorain yesterday morning on
the charge of causing the death of her
three-year-old daughter, and there
seems to be a prospect that a lady of the
Montagu family may meet death at t he
hangman's hands.
The gorerness, it seems, for some child
ish escapade locked the little girl up in
a dark room as a punishment and then
informed the mother, Mrs. Montagu.
The mother appears to have become so
enrsged at her daughter's conduct that
she resolved to punish her still more se
verely, sod going to th ) dark room in
which the child bad been confined by
the governess, Mrs. Montagu tied her
baby daughter's arms behind ber back
with a sharp string which cut deeply in
to tbe child's tender limbs, and then uot
satisfied with this cruel treatment, she
connected tbe end of this string about
the child's arm to a ring in the wall,
half stringing her up and half fastening
her to the wall, in order, apparently, to
prevent her from moving about while
she was under punishment. Several
hours later tbe child was found choked
to death.
Mrs. Montagu is the wife of tbe eldest
eon of Lord Acbesom Crombie Montagu,
uncle of the present duke of Manches
ter, whose wife was formerly Miss Oon
suelo Yzacaga Cel Vallo of New York.
Mary Helen, the baby girl, who has just
met sucb a tragic death, was born Feb
ruary 15, 1889 and was the only girl of
the family of eight children belonging
to Lord Robert Montagu.
The more light let upon the tragedy
the worse it appears. At tbe inquest
Mrs. Montagu testified to the fact that
she forgot tbe child was in the dark
room already mentioned, and that when
she went to release it from confinement
she found that the little girl was insen
sible. Continuing, Mrs. Montagu said
that she then carried the child to her
own bed room, stripped it of its clothing
and tried to restore it to consciousness
before giving the alarm. That is the
story told by tbe mother, but rumors
have it very strongly that the poor child
was stripped of its clothing before it was
imprisoned and tbat it was stark naked
when it was found dead, choked and
halt frozen by Mrs. Montagu. It is ad
ded tbat Mrs. Montagu's treatment of
the dead babe wns Lot an exceptional
case and tbat she was in tbs habit of
ill-using ber children to a terrible de
Commuted Suicide.
Berlin, Feb. 18. Six recruit of the
corps du guard, stationed ut Pojtedam,
have committed suicide during the cur
rent month on account of tyrsnny and
harsh treatment to which tbey were sub
jected from non-commissioned officers.
The frequency of such occurences has
troused the authorities to action and an
investigation of the system which gives
rise to them is in progress.
J Deserted HU Creditor.
I Cahroll, Is., Feb. 19. This city has
.experienced a genuine sensation by th
jsudden disappearance of O. A Kentner,
Vuntil yesterday president of ths Citizent
State bank. Yesterday he disposed ol
this interest in the bank aad left foi
(parte unknown His finance are in s
(badly mixed condition. He owes Um
fFirst National bank 15.000, E. W. Libby
la stock raiser, M.000, John McCarthy
land Frank Brady of Audubon $10,000.
IThis is for cattle sold and money ad
vanced, He also sold a large bard ol
joattlaon which ware several chattel
I mortgages. Just ho bsd the citizen's
I bask is involved cannot be learned.
iKentner has been a leading citizen of
this plaoa tor fifteen years, and hi down-
Kali is a complete surprise. Offioen will
b aast after him, and ha will be prose
touted for disposing of mortgaged prop-
Isrty. ,
HuaUag For Gold.
Ouray, Col, Feb. 19. The Cutler
reek gold strike appears to be genuine,
(Men ara climbing over the hills and
is taking claims all night. Every avail
labia horse in town was chartered yester.
(day for the new camp. More than 100
(claims have bean staked in the last
jtwenty-four hours. Tb country 'is
tender th anow and it is speculation
Iwhat th result will be. It is said th
signs show in od 1 plaoa. . Many of tb
uldar when broken open ar flecked
sntn virgin goia, ano some or tnem run
toy aaaay nearly 100 ounces to th too.
9t is four mil north of Ouray aad
avn or eight mile by wagon ro4 and
Three Kea ratallr Iejurad.
PrrrsBCRO, Pa, Fab. 19. By th over
turning of a converter at th Edgar
Thompson steal work at midnight,
two men wt fatally injured and anoth
er buraad by moulten iron.
Xlghtaea Drowned.
. Ban PsMffonoo, Feb. 10. Th steamer
jttipoM, from Sydney, brings nws of
CM nai ot im wnanac Darx raabr
tan off th Sandwich islands, February
a Oaftaln Hawlend and awveatoeo
f1WirowH4i .. ..
Will Carry on the Fight,
Chicaoo, Feb. 18. A Herald special
from New York says: Tim Hopkins haa
plenty of money now to carry on his
light tor th 130,000,000 left by old Mark
Hopkins to his widow and by her to her
husband, Architect Searles. The will
of Moses Hopkins Moss beinsr the
brother of Mark on file in the probate
court at Redwood city, San Mateo
county, Cel., bequeaths lucky jouog
Tim 1300,000 personally, $100,000 to Mary
Hopkins, hia wife, and $10,000 to their
Although Moses Hopkins, who died
the other week, was no blood rslative of
the Hopkins, he had much sympathy
with the young man who had been
brought up to auch great expectation,
and had seen them dashed to tb ground.
It ia said that old Moses Hopkins, in
connection with the rest of the Hop
kins family, bitterly reseated the terms
of th old lady's will, which left all the
Hopkins out in th cold for th benefit
of a decorative artist who had no legiti
mate claim on tb Hopcin million
Great Alarm I're Tails.
Pittsburg, Feb., 18. Tbe ice gorge at
Parker city is still intact and great alarm
prevail. Superintendent Price, of the
river division of th Allegheny Valley
railroad, says it is tbe worst gorge he
bad seen since 1874. Tbe river bed is ap
parently packed solid with layers of ice
for nearly twenty mile. At Goose bar
th ic is piled nineteen feet high for
eight miles. From Hillview bend there
1 an open channel for abou'. a mile,
when another gorge begins, extending
to the mouth of the Clarion river, above
Parker. There is fear that tbe gorge
will form such a solid mass aa to shut off
the water channel altogether. It it doe,
Parker and other towns along the river
rill be submerged. A few hours of
warm rain sow would do a tremendous
amount of damage to Aarker and Brady.
Fir la New Tork.
New Yosk, Feb. 30. -Shortly b:t. S
o'clock yesterday afternoon fire was dis
covered in the Percival fiats in West
Forty-second sUtet Immediately a
general rush was male for the street by
way of the fire escapes and other places
of safety, tbe terror-stricken tenants
leaving everything behind in their fran
tic dash for their lives. While the occu
pants of the lower floor were in compar
atively little danger, the position
those of the upper floors was more ser
ious, those who escaped by tbe stairway
(tsVitiair their a-av through the smoke
and heat, while those who were drivec
back sought to make their escape by the
fire escapes. Ladders were hastily
raised, and women, too frightens! or ex
cited to avail.theniselves of the tire es
capes, were carried to the ground by the
firemen. The fire ha1 by this time as
sumed proportions which rendered the
fire department's efforts futile.
The rear of the building from the third
floor upwards, was completely gutted
and the lower floors completely deluged.
The loss of the tenant was very heavy
many of tbetu losing almost all of their
personal effects. The loss is estimated
at $50,000, fully insured.
Shot Himself.
Des Mow, Is., Feb. 18 Ferdinand
Fontinelle lie dead at th undertaker's,
with a bullat through bis brain. Th
young Frenchman had boarded at the
Hardin House, aad last night whil th
others war ttcg supper t shot him
slf, sod we not discovered till after
midnight Ha died at 6 o'clock this
morning at Cottage hospital. Hbd
no oloes friend aad nothing ia known
of hi connections. Ho sssmsd to hsv
plenty of money and wa undoubtedly
Killed HI Wife's Lover.
Paris, Feb. 30. Tbe shooting of M.
Emile Abeille, formerly an attache of
of the French legation in Washington,
by Mr. Edward Pai ker Deacon, the well
known banker, who found the French
man in a compromising position in Mrs.
Osacon's bed room at the Hotel Splen
dide at Cannes, during Tuesday night,
is the one great subject of conversation
in fashionable circles ic Europe. Mr.
Deacon is upheld on sll side?, particu
larly bv Americana, for killing his wife's
lover, and very little, if any sympathy is
expressed for Mrs. Deacon.
The mother and brothers of M. A belle
arrived at Cannes this morning and
took charge of the remains. They have
have been embalmed and placed in a
handsome casket and will be sonveyed
to this city for interment.
Yesterday morning Mr. Deacon was
taken before a magistrate and submit
ted to a preliminary examination. He
said in substance that he was sorry he
had killed M. Abeille, and that he only
wanted to mark him, as proof that he
bad criminal relations with his, Mr.
Deacon's wife. "These relations, he
added "are now effectively stopped, and
I do not intend to apply for a divorce.
But I shall remove the children from
her care, and if I can help it she shall
never see them again." Many promi
nent people are offering bail for Mr.
Deacon, who, it is said, wilt be released
,'rom custoday. , .
A Terrible Explosion.
Colchbub, Kas., Feb. 20. At 11
o'clock last night lightning struck the
gla.icg mill of tbe Liflin powder works,
situated about four and a half miles
north of this city, exploding 440 kegs of
powder which were undergoing tbe pro
cess of glazing, and scarcely leaving
enough of the material of tbe building
t.o mark the site. The storm was so se
vere that the explosion of sucb a grsat
quantity of powder was cot distinguish
able at this place from the numerous
heavy peal of thunder. The works in
clude a large number of buildings
but none except the glazing works
were icjursd.
Murderer I.elimau Hanged.
Custkb Crrr, S. D., Feb. 30.-John B
Lehman was executed hare yesterday
morning in the presence of a number of
spectators, for the murder of James B.
Burns. His neck was broken by the
fall. Many people believed Lehman
was insane, but a commission which in
vestigated the question six weeks ago
declared the prisoner to be in his right
mind. .
The crime lor which ienman was
hung was committed June 11, 1889.
James H. Burns, a constable of Fair-
burn precinct, Custer county, had gone
to Lehman' farm with a legal warrant
to arrest him. Lehman bad been told
by some friend tbat he wa to be ar
retted, so he prepared himself, and when
Bum appeared, without any warning
Lehman ahot tbe constable through tbe
body, from the effects oj which be died
almost instantly. Th murderer con
coaled himself tbat day and night, tak
ing flight th next day of th murder,
but wa finally captured September 1 at
Rushville, Neb.
Th crime which lie expiated v
wholly unprovoked and without cause,
The murdered man left a wife and four
little children. The murderer had no
family and it has been very hard to find
out anything of hi past career. It is
now thought he lived at one time, in
1884, sear O'Neill, Neb, and was guilty
of many criminal acta there, among
other, of poisoning many horses and
oattUofhis neighbors. It was in 1886
be came to ouater county.
Claim eflhe Defee".
Sah Fra.xcisoo, Feb. 16.-In opening
for the defense in the Curtis case yes
terday. Attorney Wilson stated that
they would prove tbat Curtis n'
left banded; that the nipper on bis
rigU wrist would have prevented him
fron shooting Officer Grant, and that
Curtis did not do the .booting; that
witnesses bad been tampered with by
the 'police and testimony suppressed.
Wilson said that on the night in ques
tion Curtis was under the influence of
liquor, and near the corner of Third and
Folsom streets was acsosted by a man
who asked him for a light for a cigarette
and reminded him of having played
with him years before. Tbey walked
several blocks. Curtis trying to get rid
of the man. Suddenly he was Knocked
down wbei. Police Officer GrsDt came
up and arrested both of theu,. The man
started to run but Grant put tbe nippers
on Curtis' wrists.
Curtis did not know he ha! been
robbed until he reached the station.
Tbe officer took the two men across Fol
som street, when the shot was fired.
Two other shots followed, and, believ
ing himself shot at, broke away and
ran. Attorney Wilson said he would
ntroduce a witness who saw the men
with Officer Grant and saw a man run
rapidly up Third street after the shot
was fired. Other witnesses would say
the sane thing, and that the man wb3
ran past Fifth street was not Curtis.
The defense would show that Curtis was
not in the habit of carrying a revolver
and had cone that night; that tb man
who rolbed him fired the fatal shot.
Curtis then took the stand and testi
fied that on tbe night in question he
lei t his wife at the theatre and took a
walk. He told of meeting a man
he did not know, and of the subsequent
happenings as told by his attorney
above. He said he did cot have his
pistol tbat night. For three or four
weeks after the shooting he had violent
pains in his head.
Could Find no Clue.
Chicago, Feb. lti. About "our weeks
aijo Mrs. Snell, widow of the millionaire
murdered by Tascott, receive! a letUtr
which ran bs follows:
Madame: Unless you senJ us the
sum of 92,000 we shall take steps to
murder you. We will blow you up with
dynamite some day when you ar step
ping into your carriage to take your
morning ride. Now, treat us fairly and
we will treat you the same. It you a -sept
this offer instrt a personal in tbe
naming a daily paper,) saying
'Send for your hat g. d.' We will take
this for evidence that you intend to deal
with us in good faith."
The letter was not signet and titers
was not tbe alightest clue to indicate the
identity of the men who sent the mis
sive, and it threw Mrs. Hcsll into a
spasm of fright. She at one placed the
letter in the hands of A, J. Stone, her
son-in-law, who promptly notified In
spector Marsh. Two detective were
sent to the house and remsinsd quai-
trd there for a week, during whi.:h
nothing occurred that would throw urn
light upon the matter.
Finally th "fiy cop" wer called ofl.
On thvaicg of th day the detectives
left a messenger came to tbe Ijoum. w RIi
a missive in ths sam handwriting r.s
trie previous one, containing the iigg,K
tion tbat the widow had better trmi
"th bat," i. ., tb 82,000, by the I oar ,
This created a commotion and the police
were notifisd. lb boy was thoroughly
pumped, but could only say that the
man who engaged him was a shabbily
dressed young man. There is no chip.
of tb main
Th nw wing
loa is about
l. w.rk ef a Maalae.
Jac., Mies. Feb. 17.-Tb fir at
the lunatic asylum wa gotten uoder
control when two-thirds
building was destroyed.
. Tt,
wss noi. ibjui. ----iri0,000.
Only one patient is known to
i!" i..,, Raveral narrow -
nave urau i u . .
cape are reported.
The fire wa started by J-D. Brown,
an inmate who recently escaped and was
only returned yesterday. Wbeu recp
tured be told tbe attendants it would be
worse for bim and them if he was again
conficd. His threat was soon put icW
execution, he himself being uosbl to
escape from the building and was burned
to death, th only victim of his own in
sane deed.
The GOO inmates of the building, most
of whom were asleep when the fire broke
out, were all safely removed from the
burning main building the wicga.
A f ter performing this extraordinary feat,
Superintendent Mitchell, just up from
s sick bed, staggered and fell under tbe
fearful ordeal through which he had
passed. Assistant Noland Stewart also
succumbed. Fireman O'Denneal stayed
at his post, holding the hose, until hit
shoes and clothes twk fire, when he es
caped .hrough a window and jumped
into a pond.
The building wsi about two-thirds
d jstroyed, and there being do tnsuran e,
is s total loan. The legislature this af
ernoon appropriated 125,000 to meet
the institution's immediate demands.
The patients will all be properly cjred
leiC?rntu Ire Gorg.
Park.r, Ts., Feb. IT.-Tbe ice is
bound to give trouble along the lowlands
of the Allegheny here. A rise of two
feet will dump blocks of ice upon the
main thoroughfare. The backwater has
raised and jammed up tbe ice five feet
yesterday The c:'izecs were uneasy
list night. Tbe cold weather is freez
ing the ice into one compact gorge,
which will require a very high river to
displace. 'Hie gorge extends a long
disUnceup the stream. As far as the
eye can reach, about four miles, the
river is a white field of broken up ice,
pacVed in by million of tons uf pres
sure. The businessmen are taking: step
toward barricadiog their store fronts.
The water work pumps are under water
and the whole aspect is generally very
A Fatal ArriiUnt.
Lyons, la., Feb 17. Last night neat
Camkccbe, la, Hans Miller and John
KnuUec were driving home when their
horses took fright, throwing both men
out. Millar wr instantly killed snd
Knutzen fatally injured.
Lured Kach Othrr.
Asrts, Crio., Fb. 10. The Countesx
Von Bluchsr, who is stoppisg at Aenen
denies th sassrtion tbat her marriage
wa brought about by foul means, and
says it wa tbe result of mutual affec
tion and solemnized at tbe urgent re
quest of the count. She says no stein
hav been takac by either herself or the
count to have the mrrirge annuller',
and the proof of tbe affection tb
had for eaoh other shows in a letter
from th count, dated tn January, in
which he call her "My beloved wife,"
and asks her to join him and and go to
South America, where be hoped to be
able to make a name and a fortune for
mmseir. ine counters will
home in Brooklyn this week.
go to her
The Hurley Ce.
Asiilaxd, Wis, Feb. 20.-Tb itns
examined in tbe Baker trial yester
day war W. B. Avery of Chicago, a lock
xpert, and Lou Thayer, Baker formar
companion, who i oalld th "female
detective," Avery said a person could
not poaaibly open th Hurley bank
vault unl b ponssssd at least three
of the figure of th combination. Lou
Tbayar'a testimony wa not important,
Thdefo moved V have the jury
taken to Hurley to look over thagrouBde
and th motion wa taken into council.
tilren a Tera. In Prl.u,,,
Himijsoium, Ala., Feb,lG.L.t)sr
tbe McNabb bank, at Eufala, the oldest
and most trusted bank m Alabama
broke under sensational circumstances.'
The mouey was gone and ooulj fiot be
accounted tor. Tbe presid.nt, Major
fcwve, who was a . A
,,i . . " m me
dieted tor embezzlement and at th.
trial urtclb.wMconvicll Tl
? "'"k"i i. for
veiost the
peculations in stocks and ti
eMrn',.ri . IT .
Philadelphia p. u.l
- Aneioss . iwi
money in
r lauds.
Wtt-Plant If JohHl
o". Falls of Schuylkill "was
by firelaatevenini Th.
uabl. with
fifty hands were mn!.J i
n at tUuSoTr1 l build
elleecaped I wEhiSd, i? broke out. but
light ban. T TU I'Y T '
all theiratrtettl, hpl'"J0t n"ly
i. with .uct r&'i '
""bl to reach -II h rt
Thr i. bobJ! lIt-
Loved the Name Man.
Chicago, Feb. 17. A Herald special
from Chattanooga, Tnn., says: A
moonshine still in Monroe cou.ity,
amoDg the mountaina'of East Tennessee,
has been rsided and destroyed and the
operators, Henry Stevens and Wash
Bivecs, two notorious wildcatters, cap
tured while at work. Tbe still was well
hiddsa, the estrano being through a
hollow tree, the smoke being carried
through a rude chimney of a cabin
above. Back of the capture hangs a ro
mance. Two mountain girls, Sallie Per
kins aid Bessie Bivens, loved the same
man, on 8i Perkins, At a rural
"frolic" Bi psid more attention to the
Bivens girl thau to her rival. Th lat
ter in rveng told Deputy Marsha!
Spears of the secret mountain still, in
whioh tbe father of Bessie Bivens was a
partner, Sall.e Perkins headed a squad
of officers and led thm at night twelve
miles across the countrv. tskino- th.
j moonshiners completely by surprise.
Vials Keienfe.
Chicago, Feb. 17.-Mrs. Hsnh, whose
husband, William J. Harsh, a wsaltby
farmer and stock breeder, formerly of
V:t ! t - .
iiawuwa, cures county, III., wa found
here yesterday by aoounlanf Hai!
after a prolonged absence, appeared in a
justice court with her son vesterdsv
morning and had Harsh sod his
companion held for hearing .t ih.. a
of ten dayt, in bonds of 1800.
Harsh disappeared when in ri,:..
about a year aeo. IU ui. ...l.i,.. j
his disappearance created m..K
mnk lb polio hunted hwrh i
nd after svral week received a note'
rrom Harsh saying that hs wa. .ku
lake care of himself and tired of all
this fuss. Afewdar. IM him eVill.-
oeivl word that he was coming wt
from Boston. Me cam. in
fib Mrs. Anna Darrington of Boston,
with whom he is said t ... i
ing, and another woman. They were
arrested on a warrant sworn ont by Mrs
"rsh. Harsh said that h. would not
i- w,th his family again, but refusal
fh",r:M00f0r hi' "'.ng.m.nt,
further than acme ,,
tmeddlingomchurch paopl.
The Wllaese Wa. Ilrlhe.
Saiil Faaaciaoa, F.b. 17,-The case , f
tilling comnany, .rrated in OctoUr
lews, was celled to th, Uniu1
circuit court yesterday. CharlKl
the princip.1 witn against uBr?
J-Uurtgiveo. him. Judge 1
rupon ord.rd a warraTiS Z
W. apprhnrion far eoateaZ !,
Grant i to have iTfW,
therefor rejoices. $
A Beokleman man v- 'i
wUd gooes with three sU 4'
An alarm of fire in rMA
by a revolver fusilade.
Macon h- a new Ger
band of thirteen pieces, r
Stratton ha shipped & J
grain since September 1. 1
A farmer' cl jb is tryiui
000 to sUrt brick yards-;.
Beatrice walks off v
factory and a shirt and J
Eight or ten Saunden
w ill move in tbe spring to
mln county.
David City has countervJ
circulation and does not jj
they came from. j
Jasper Peterson of "ft.,.?
lost thirteen head of horm J
icg of bis barn.
Considerable talk hu U.
id oi iaue b-xiui uie bwJ
school at ncotia.
The bank of lienkW
rsi nnt n e it,. ....
J pr cent pr annum.
i ner is movement it J
In n .1 1 1 i . . , . - f
thoroughly. It is well.
Clsud Porter, a studwit
cademy, let a pruning b,
nearly cut hi hand in Wa
Ta . t.
n is mougui an ib-
caused several of the Schm
lb citizen ar on tbe virJf
Geo. L. Yorry has uksgrJ
Jodge county Leader, J. I
retiring on account of poorf
Western Vebraskx ctn
of a demand for farmine Iik
urs well for extensive imm J
A little son of Dr. HrdcJ
wood 'ell under th. wbneiirf
wagon, and was badly bun J
Hooper is to hsve two a I
.... a
brisk business block. -J
houp an J a new church it i
Farmers in th vicinitjrfl
thinking seriously of sUrte
How's that for povertr-itnttJ
The horse riddec dtirint
C If. Lathrop of the First 1
is still living at Lyons, a?!
A Franklin ooun'y manetak
mess of fish Jsnuary 28
cut dandeolins from the gi-
Blue Springs is ambiUa;
health resort, and wi
comnany with $12,000 cer
Mr. A.J. Ali;on of Wi'J
jhadbont 175 bti'hals of n-
out of his house on his fires
Assistant Stale Lcturr
ths State Farmers' alliar
nn week in Furoas com
March 7.
The Neligh creamenr r
1600 on th I sat sessw'i I
..: , . ,j
wuea paying out scout V
and butter. 1
Th stock holders of 1
Chautauqua ar qnarrelief-
is possibility that :
l uuiiar.
During the ti-ree rMitfit
1831 the shipments of jm4y
flom Culherteoo were itr;!i
the neighborhood of m
The Fremont Stock rri
has bn revirsd and reorr';?;
D. Richards is president m
Doruiy vice president.
CitiMD of PlatUwoutb V4
strong dsmani that the clsV,,
court house be illuminated.
The team of State Sensvrf
Burwell ran a war Wednesdir!
and threw him out, brsakuj
and otherwise bruising bin m
Fir haa dtroyd two old 1
landmark in th past few if
wss a grand hotel built it 1
ether the old Ferry house t 0
twenty yar old.
Lt week whil Hum phi!1
of Freeman Valley, Greeley f
hauling hay hi team ra 1
threw him out of the V
him n ii i 1. ummI J
-"V J
A Union Pacific train
rontlyraa into a hslfsr. i
perched upon tbe cow-catrl)1 ;
rid ome diateaoe. The tri
topped to get ber off.
An inter-oounty Uschtn'
eompoMtd of tb teacher fr"
Franlrli. tr.. ...I Pdsla)
ia te meet at Wlleo Mn '
dlcuss duoatioaal quest io1"- K
Gorg. th ll.yr.old
of Hnry Pbelea of Elk Cr' P
B vr aaoidamt MondsT , o
"ar ooatiag bim hi life-
l. .i . ., , . n.aV
awm i,na oara a
kicked him ia tbe left
am unooneciou rorsoine -
Tl oitiaenaof Boott' Dlu
an county ja tb vicioit',
baldamaaa meeting left!
purpoaaof electing delf
11 r .i. ml rsin
U to enter Into sX"
nuatall for tbe comr.g iw