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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1892)
THE SIOUX COUNTY JOURNAL
t. J. SIMMONS, ProprUtjr.
IIARRISOX, - - NEBRASKA
, Dynamite Ontrm.
Pabis. Airil 27. The eicitemont
I eigne over Ihe dynamit oatrsgo of last
night, and for the first time in many
year the calU for lynching are freely
uttered in the streets. Am-jng the res
pectable classes fear and apprehension
have given way to an angry and desper
ate feeling, and should the law spare
either Ravachol or his accomplices it is
probable that the people themselves
may put an end to tbf wretches. The
general sentiment is that a state of war
virtually exist between socialists aod
the anarchists, and the latter must be
crushed like venomous snake-.
M. Veroy, proprietor of the restaurant
in which the explosion occurred, is still
living. lie is in a critical condition and
the doctors hardly dare to express a
hope of bis recovery. Policemen con
tinue to keep guard over the houses in
habited by members of the magis
tracy which huve been marked by the
anarchists for vengeance. It is affirmed
however, that Dotwithstandirjgthe pre
cautions adopted by the government for
the protection of government officials.
dynamite cartridges such as are used in
mines were found near the residences of
two law officers in the Rue De Lille-
The matter has been kept secret at the
prefecture of police and in the mean
time the houses are being more nlrongly
guarded than ever.
Prom evidence gathered this morning
the police believe that the perpetrators
of the outrage at Veroy's restaurant
were three mea and three women who
dined at the restaurant last night. One
of the men carried a parcel. The three
women went out before the men and
ODe of them lighted a cigar, after which
he held it under the table as if to es
cape the fumes. Then the three men
went out in a hurry and were seen run
ning away a short time after they left
The Gaulois, commenting on the out
rages of last night reproaches the author
ities with incompetency and demands
that something be done to put an end
to the reign of terror. The Matin ex
presses views of a similar character.
. bo great has been the throog about
,Veroy's restaurant that the military
were summoned to beep back the crowd
in order that the curiosity seekers might
,not interfere with the work of the po
'lice in collecting evidence.
Sentenced to a Tear in the fen.
, Loudon, April 27. The Hon. Patrick
Emilius Greville Nugent, brother ol
Oreville and deputy lieutenant and high
sheriff of the county of West Meath
Ireland, was committed for trial on the
charge of indecent assault on Miss
Marion Price on a train on the way
from Brighton, London, on Monday,
There is a strong feeling against Nu
gent on account of his efforts to show
that the case was one of blackmail, and
it is believed that if he is convicted hie
punishment will be much more severe
than that of Colonel Valentine Baker,
who, when accused of a similar assault,
expressly disclaimed any idea of reflect
ing upon the character of his accuser.
iiwionei uaner was seniencaa to one
:year's imprisonment without bard labor.
Watching the Invaders.
London, April 27. The influx of for
eign anarchists into England continues
unchecked. Several of these undesira
ble immigrants are reported to the po-
jlice as having arrived from France yes
terday. It is considered likely that
they were among those who arranged
yesterday's explosion in Very's cafe, and
that they left France to avoid the ex
traordinary vigilance which now char
acterizes the police of that country in
the search for anarchsts. The London
police are also on the alert and are do
ing all they can to keep a watch on the
Despite the appeals of the press, the
government has as jet shown no dis
position to move in the direction of a
law restricting the immigration of such
characters, or authorizing the police to
deal summarily with them upon arrival.
Therefore, all that the guardians of the
police can do is to spot the suspects and
be ready for wholesale arrests in case the
necessity for action should arise.
Railroad Deal On.
Chicaqi, April 27. A story was start
ed in this city linking A. B. Stickney'a
Chicago k Great Western corporation
with the Pennsylvania railroad In a deal
which, if consummated, will put Mr.
Btickney in possession of a Chicago and
Ohio river line. When an officer of the
Chicago k Great Western was asked for
information, be would neither confirm
nor deny it. While discussing the mat
tor, however, he significantly suggested
that it might be necessary for the Great
Western to get connection with the
Richmond Terminal system some time
in the near future, and thought no bet
tor scheme oou Id be devised than to
purchase the Pennsylvania line if it
could be had at what tt is worth.
His Wife's Mother (in terrible flutter)
Ob, dear! Oh, my! That heavy 1 ouii
XVI. clock ups airs j H f 1 cflt ewail
with a terrible crash on the very spot I
Stood bat a moment before. Her
Daughter's Husband (absent mlndedly)
I always said that clock was slow
Philadelphia VI.1U! by the Fire Fleud.
Phiiwlphu, April 29.-A !lon
dollars gone up in smoke and flames and
nearly an entire square consumed u t.,e
record of tie fire fiend's ork in Phila
delphia tonight. The territory devasta
ted oy the flames is bounded on the
north by Samson street, on the south by
Walnut street, on the east by E:ght
street and on the west by Ninth street.
In the block where the Central theatre
was situated is now a smouldering ruin
and the historic old Walnut street the
atre, which was not reached by the fire.
The Times annex, which stood directly
in the rear of the Central theatre where
Ihe flames ordinate!, U also in ruins.
In addition to the Times, which occu
pied two floors and the basement, the
building was occupied by a number of
business house, whose losses will be
heavv. The amount is impossible to
give 'at this hour, as the fire, which is
under control, is still burning. Tag
gart's Sunday Times aud Poulson's ho
tel, which stands oa Walnut street above
the theatre, are baulv gutted and the
loss will be heavy. All the buildings on
E:ghth street between Waluut acd
Samson are badly damaged by fire,
smake and water, as are those fronting
on Walnut street. At this hour a care
ful estimate places the entire loss at
over 11,000,000, and it is said that the
insurance will not reach 8100,000.
Ihe fire is one of the rr.ost sensational
which has ever occurred in this city.
At 8 o'clock Gilmore's Centra! theatre,
ihe mo3t popular variety theatre on the
city, was crowded, the attraction being
the '-Devil's Auction." While the or
chestra was playing the overture a stage
hand was startled by the discovery of
lira in the fl.es. A sky border swung
against one of the border lights and in
an instant a sheet of flames swept over
the stage. The inflamuii.ble scenery
caught like tinder and almoi t beTjre the
ularm could be given the stage was a
mass of tire. Half-dressed chorus girls
and actresses made a wild iu.-h for life
and sought the street. Those on the
stage easily escaped, but those in the
dressing rooms under and above the
s age had a hard struggle for life.
n the front of the house the first
warning received was from the cries on
the stage, which was rilled by a burst of
smoke and tougues of fljme, which
swept thrjugh the proscenium arcb.
"Fire!" resounded on every sice and
there was a rush tor the doors. Men
women aud boys were borne down and
crushed to the floor in the light to
r.-ach places of safety.
At the Walnut street front are im
proved fire escapes and hundreds reached
the street by them. Hundreds more,
however, were trampled under foot and
crushed and bruised into insensibility
and left, lying in tbo burning theatre.
The force of officers on the spot worked
like beavers and an alarm had been
quickly loiiowea oy a second, xne po
lice and firemen bigan work at once and
brought out those who had been injured
land left to perish. Many were found to
be but slightly injured and took cure of :
themselves as best they could, for there
were too many who deeded medical aid
at once to be provided for. Ambulances
from the Jefferson, Pennsylvania, Hah
enman and University hospitals were
promptly on the ground and uided by
the police wagons, carried about 130 in
jured to the hospital. The Pennsylvania
hospital received forty and at midnight j
had thirty-eight of the irjured in the
The flames spread like wildfire and in
an incredibly short time the rear of the
theatre was a mass of seething Humes
which shot higa into 'he air. Dire-.tiy
in Mie rear of the Central theatre, and
fronting on Samson street, was the
eight story Times annex, separated from
the theatre only by a few feet of t pace.
As the flames shot up they licked 'te
walls and shot up through the windows,
and that too, was doomed. When the
alarm was given the w hole force of the
Times was at work. The compositors
were on the top floor aod the editorial
and city staff on Ihe Eeventh floor.
Ample time -was afforded for escape and
the employes had no trouble ia leaving
the building in safety. The Times ed
itorial rooms were elegantly fitted up
and a valuable library occupied a sec
tion of the floor. Everything was eaten
up by the fire, which, while it made very
clow progress in the Times building was
no less effective.
At the south west corner of the sou are
at Ninth and Walnut, is the historic old
Walnut street theatre, where a large
audience had assembled to see a comedy.
wnen trie aiarm was given Business
Manager Simpson decided instantly to
have the announcement made that, do
performance would be eiven and to dis
miss the assemblage with the assurance
that tickets would be redeemed. Man
ager E. H. Price of the Comedy com
pany, wishing to -void a panic an
nounced tnal owing to tbe continued
illness of one of the actorp, no perform
ance would be given. The audience left
tbe theatre in order and no accident
The Urrnimg i r...
MBoiRNAi.r.1 aa-Tbe Centra
criminr.1 court room was thronged this
morning long before the hour of open
wg, there being general curiosity to see
not only Deeming himself, but also Msa
Hounsevell the young woman to whom
he was engaged to be married, and who,
.t was expect 1 would testify. Deeming
did net show any change from yester
day. Itemarks that he has made indi
cate that he considers bis case hopeless,
especially since he was abandoned by
his solicitor, Martin Ljle.
Crown Prosecutor Walsh is winning
general approval by tbe thoroughness
of the case which he has presented
against the prisoner. When the name
of Miss Rounsevell was called there was
considerable excitement in court. She
walked to tbe witness box unfalteringly,
aud having been sworn, looked stead
fastly at tbe prisoner, who returned her
gtize. Miss Ilounsevell in reply to the
questions addressed to her, stated that
she was traveling from Adelaide to Sid
ney on board the steamer Adelaide,
which ca.led in at Melbourne on Janu
ary 12. After the vessel left Melbourne
she was silting in the saloon when a
gentleman w ho w as passing stopped and
asked her whether she was sick. She
replied in tbe negative. The same gen
tleman afterwards atked her to join ia
a game of w hist, introducing himself as
Bnron Swatson. She consented, Bnd in
this manner an acquaintance was
"ile is sitting there," the witness add
ed, poiLting to tha prisoner. At that
time he wore a mustache. Next day he
asked me if I intended staying at Syd
ney. I said no, I was going to join my
sister at UathursL He then said that
he was going that way and branch off,
and stop at Bathurst loo. While we
were in Sydney 'Swatson' gave me the
ring produced. On the afternoon of tbe
same day he asked mo to marry him.
During the journey to Liatburst 'Swat
sou' remarked that I lookel fatigue ,
and produced a small flask conta'niDg
brandy, which he recommended nie to
sip, but I decliued to take it- When we
arrived at Bathurst my sister meet me
at the station and I introduced the pris
oner. He renewed his offer of marriage
and I accepted hiu:. "owanston left
Bathurst on January 17. I received
letters from him from Sydney and Mel
bourne, also several telegrams."
The letters 'rum Deeming to Mist
Rounsevell were put in evidence. In
one letter Deeming urged Miss Kounse
Veil to lose no time in joining him, ai.d
stated that he had obtained employ
ment as engineer of Grazier's gold mine
at Southern Cro e.
Tbe evidence of a Mr. Vivian, sales
man for Messrs, Kilputrick jewelers,
Melbourne, showed the prisoner to be a
sneak thief as well us a murderer. Viv
ian testified that the prisoner made var
ious purchases at '.be shop and about
tbe time Deeming, who then called him
self "Dawson," was there two rings weie
missing. These were the ring3 which
the prisoner afterward presented to
Miss Rounsevell. Adjjurned.
Waiting to Cross the Ilorricr.
Dltkoit, April 30. The woods ore
full of Cbicamen over in Canada. Long
haired heathen in Urge numbers are
dodging behind treo3 and hiding in se
questered nooks ready to make a
break for the United States tbe minute
the clock strikes 12 on the night of May
4. It does not matter how long they
have been upon the continent, they
have all become sufficiently acquainted
with the statutes of this country to
knowhat on May 4 tbe old Chinese ex
clusion act expiree and tbey hope to slip
into the country before the nev law
now under consideration in congress
goes into effect. A numerous aggrega
tion has consequently spread itself out
along the border all the way from here
to Vancouver and is only biding its
time to make itself part and parcel of
this great republic. Detroit and vicin
ity, however, seem to be the most favor
able point at which the celestials can
cross tie Ixrder, for it is ihe most ad
jacent city to Chicago, whenco most all
of them seem to be bound. Because of
this fact Detroit has always been a
favorite port in which to land, after tbe
trip through Canada, from the Pacific
o -san, and olthnugh there urenosla-li-itics
to prove it, it h undisputed that
more Chinamen had been smuggled
across the Detroit river at various points
than at anv other place in the country.
Captain Pritt, Ihe special treasury
Hgent, says the Chinamen are avoiding
Windsor because they know they will
be closely watched there. Th hnnl.r
is as closely guarded as it can be by the
mot. chance of their trying to cross at
Marine City or the mouth of the river
IL.UU Bb LSBtTUlli.
Arrested for Knibctzlement.
MrLWACKU, April 29. K. A. Lioder
felt, librarian of tbe Milwaukee publio
library, was arrested yesterday after
noon on the charge of embezzling $5,000
from the city. He is aicuaed of dupli
eating bills for books and other supplies.
Linderfelt is president of the national
library association and a highly eduoaU
d man, being master of six languages,
including Nolapuk. His ambition to.
live "high" and maintain a home beyond
his means are given as the cause of his
Florence, after Dora had left her,
... i.i-r window. Sue
thrown open the easement, and novv
the sleeves of her dressing-gown fadin,
back from her bare rounded arms
leans out so that the decoding ii.ght
dews full like a tension upon her
She is wrapped in melancholy; her I
whale soul is burdenel win.
bt-ats quickly. again I remember,
her emotion of the fa-t ev.-uing. He
bears again her passionate sob. Is
she unhappy? Are there thorns i.i her
path that are difficult to remove.'
P'on iiie, once again 1 entreat you
to confide in me." I.e says, after a
pan. ,, . ,
I can not," she returns, sadly but
there is one thing I must say to you
ihiuk of me as you may for saying lt
J am not cold as you reemed to imply
a moment sine; I a ut maJu of
and. alas, the gner. you imni
incapable of understanding is
...u- Vmi iuve wroiiaea me
d regrets almost tooheavy for herb)- )j)ijr ilioug.tts j jiave here," she
narassiM i-- j t.xl-iain:s with some veliemeiicr, ia mg
sunnorr. N'ie is
v Jl.VH All all sides. a:id
,er heart h . ) aMd jn wti(.,, ghe llo)ds the droop-
sore for the loss of the love she once . her Lreast, -what I would
had deemed her own. . L,;..!. be without a heart.
The moon learn cung "r i
ove v beau, ner u.
Sugar Maker Falla.
Bermk, April 30.-8igfried Elbougn,
proprietor o: tbe sugar refinerr .
Schonpriesen, tbe largest in Bohemia
Want Better Wagea.
VV'iLKBSBABRB, Pa., April 30. Grand
t-uienonauoioruiaricortbe order of
Kailroad Conductors had a conference,
with Osneral Manager Halstead of the
Delaware, Lackawanna A Western rail-
;oad at Scranton, He asked for an ln
crease in wages for tbe conductors of 1Q
per cent, their wages havina bean r.
dueed to that amount some time ago
and never restored. Manager Halstead
Informed him that ho would confer with
the head officials of the road and render
s decision ia a feci ys.
ritin1 111 r
luxuriant showers about her snomun..
her plaintive face is raised from earth
her eyes look heavenward, .n though
seeking hope and comfort there.
The night is still, almost to oppress
iveness. The biids have long Mire
c ased their song; the uv.d hardly stirs
tbe foliage of the stately trets. 'Ihe
perfume wafted upward from the
sleeping garden floats past her and
mingles with her scented trw-s.-s. No
sound cornea to mar the serenity of the
night, all U calm and silent as the
Yet, hark, what is this? A footstep
on the gravel path below arouses her
attention. l or the first time since Dora's
departure she moves, and, turning her
head, glances in the direction of the
Jlareheaded, and walking with his
hands clasped behind him as though
absorbed in deep thought, Sir Adrian
conies slowly over the sward until lie
stands beneath her window. Here he
pauses as lhoiif;h almost uiicoiisioiisly
his spirit has led him thither, and
brought him to a standstill where he
would most desire to be.
The moon, spreading its brilliance on
all around, permits Florence to see that
his face is grave and thoughtful, and
yes, as she gazes even closer, she can
sec that it is full of pain and vain long
What is rendering him unhappy on
this night of all others, when the
woman she believes he Unes has been
his willing companion for bo many
hours, when doubtless she has given
him proofs of her preference for him
above all men?
uddenly lifting his head, S r Adrian
becomes conscious of tho fare in tbe
window above, and a thrill rushes
through him as he recognizes the form
of tbe woman he loves.
The scene is so calm, so hallowed, so
full or romance, that both their hearts
beat madly for awhile. They are
alone: any one still awake within the
house is far dis-jant.
Never has she appeared so spiritual,
so true and tender; so full of sweetness
that is almost unearthly. All pride
seems gone from her, and in its place
only a gentle melancholy reigns; she
looks so far removed from him, sitting
there in the purity of her white robes,
that, at first, he hesitates to address
her. To his excited imagination, she is
like an angel resting on its way to the
At last, however, his heart compell
ing him, he speaks aloud.
"Florence you still awake, when all
the world Is sleeping?"
His name falling from his lips
touches a chord In her breast, and
wakes her to passionate life.
"Yon too," she says in a whisper that
reaches his strained ears. There seems
to her a subtle joy in the thought that
they two of all tha household are
awake, are here talking together alone
in the pale light of the moon.
Yet she is wrong in her imagination
that no others are up in the house, as
his next words tell her.
'It is hot a matter of wouder in my
case,". he responds; "a few fellows are
still In the smoking-room. It is early,
you know not yet three. But you
why are you keeping a lonely vigil like
"The moon tempted me to the win
dow," answers Florence. "See how
calm she looks riding majestically up
there. Bee" stretching out her bare
white arm until the beams fall full up
on it, and seem to change it to purest
marble "does It not make one feel as
If all the world were being batheJ in
Its subdued glow ?"
A pale tremuloul smile widens her
lips. Sir Adrian, plucking a tall pale
my growing near him, flings It upward
with such an eager aim that it alights
upon her window-sill. She sees it.
Her fingers close upon it.
"Fit emblem of its possessor.'' says
Adrian softly, and rather unsteadily.
"Do you know of what you remind me,
sitting there In your white robes? A
medlasral salut cut tn stone a pure
angel, too good, too far abo7e all
eartblj passion to enter Into it, or un
derstand It, and the grief that must
ever attend upon It."
He speaks bitterljr. It seems to him
mat sne is indeed cold not to have
guessed before this tbe intensity of his
lore for -her. However much she
may have given affection to another, it
still seems to him inexpressibly hard
that she can have no pity for his suffer
ing. He gazes at her intently. Do the
mystic moonbeams deceive him, or are
there fears tn her eyes? His heart
"Xav," siys Adrian nasuiy. you
forget' It is no longer yours, you ha.-e
given it awaj
v..- i,.. tmt (she r auces at mm
l 1 Ull . ...... t
keenly, while her breath comes and
goes with painful quickness.
"You have no right to say so," she
murmurs at last.
"So. of course not; 1 beg your par
don," he says apo'.ogetiea'ly. -It is
your own secret."
'There is no secret," she declares
' 1 have offended you. 1 should not
have said that. You will forgive
me?" he entreats, with agitation.
"Von are quite forgiven;" and, as a
token of the truth of her words, she
leans a little further out of the window
and looks down at him with a face
pale indeed, full of an unutterable
Her beauty conquers all his resolutions.
"Oh, Florence," he whispers in an
impassioned tone, "If I only dare to
tell you what"
She starU and lavs a finger on ht-r
lips, as though to enforce silence.
"Hush:" she says, in trembling
accents. "Yon forget! The hour, the
surroundings, have momentarily led
you astray. I ought not to have
spoken with you. io! There Is
nothing you dare to tell me there is
nothing I would wish to hear, llemern
ber your duty to another nnd-good
",tay, I implore you, for one mo
ment," lie cries; but she is lirm, and
presently the curtains are drawn clo.-te
and he ia alone.
Slowly he walks toward the smoking
room, her last words ringing in his ears
"KcuieinlxT your duty to another.''
What other? lie is puzzled, but reach
ing the window of the room, he dis
misses these thoughts from his mind
and determines to get rid of his glints
without delay, so us to be ablfl to
enjoy a little quiet and calm far rejec
tion. They are all noisly discussing a
suicide that had recently taken place
in a neighb )rin; county, and which
had, from its peculiar circumstances
caused more than usual interest.
One of the guests to-night is an arrny
siirgeon, and he is giving them an
explanation as to how the fatal wound
had been inflicted. It appeared at the
inquest that the unfortunate m:in had
shot himself in such a peculiar manner
as to cause considerable doubt as to
whether he had been murdered or had
died by his own hand. Evidence, how
ever, of a most convincing nature had
confirmed the Infer theory.
Captain RingwooJ, with a revolver
in his hand. Is endeavoring to show
that the man could not have shot him
self, just as Adrian re-enters.
"lie careful with that revolver," he
exclaims hastily; ' It is lo.ide 1!"
"All right, old fellow, 1 know it,"
returns llingwood. "Look here, doctor
if he held it so, how could he make a
"Why not? Sir Adrian, take the re
volver for a moment, will you ?' says
the surgeon, anxious to demonstrate
his theory beyond the possibility of
doubt. "I want to convince Ringwood.
Xow stand so, and hold the weapon so"
placing It with a muzzle presented in
a rather awkward position almost over
"1 thought fellows nlways put the
muzzles of their revolvers in their
mouths and blew their brains out when
they committed suicido," llingwood
"The fellow evidsntly did not," says
the surgeon calmly. "Xow, Sir Adrian,
you see, by holding it thus, you could
quite easily blow yourself to"
liefore he can finish the sentence,
there is a sudden confusion ot bodies,
a jostling as it were, for Arthur Dyne-
court, who had been looking on
attentively with one foot on a footstool
close to bit Adrians elbow, had
slipped from the stool at this Inoppor
tune moment, and had fallen heavily
against ins cousin.
(Continued nert Week)
Itlggeat Umbrella In the World.
It is said that the biggest umbrella
in the world has been made for the
use of a West African King.
CThe umbrella, which can be closed
in the usual manner, is twenty one
i, r, ana isafnxed to a
polished mahogany staff of the same
length- J he canopy is made of India
straw, nnd has a sc ore of straw tassels
nnd a border of crimson satin fir, i..
ttli a. J,";e-S,'y? traw ornament
xv """"""' in a glided cone.
When in use the nmtm.ll i. r..a
the ground, and nnd n.
. at dinner "e"'n thirty guests
-V "Kn li-e.it(V
ingenuity an,j jj
wood carv n-'iti.
tional unneura. tet ;
!.' 1 . t
w ouier,- wiril u i
the mn UiHrreio "
savage art. IbUc,-.'
and after the tJ
sculi lure, is f.,n of
weas (hat Mt ,lie
limb and i in oa'nJ?
The sped iih-:i isa. j
anu carve l fromJW,
slate, in which nutT'
tridi tn carvings ,
The "li,ar M.,.;
version of which U
number of Squaj
gather ng berries, sh,
the daughter ofativ,
or ridacule of the ..'
The bears descend
killed them all bii'tti;';'
whom t!i kin j 0 t '
wife. She boit lnm J
man nnu nan b(;,r
the mother in nurj;tt. .
lure i s-.-ea at li(;r j,-.
eager to nppcas tin
and as it feHs it f.j
flish with its paw Ws
excriiciatin,- pun, ft
the mother are dm.;
as in her ajjony s'se
One of her armi is tj.rii
despair, the other on?
child's heal ai tlnjuv,fe
it from her, jet tlie yj
mother's heart. '': ,-.
oiiiiiineiit is sun :.
carving as xlie 0kimJ
vent to eric i pruvuiur
she endure, anj ytt.
as though siie ha.1 jm.
sen 10 i at', mat Hit if
This carvinz v,n di;.
keay, a Haida IikUI-'
dwell in that strip ol''
Alaska an I Nurtlipml
bia known as (lie "Nuafc
From these Indian
habiting the sain kmSi
mem of line ivo.tuxsJ
have been obtained C-:s
(xh.b.t lit the must a ft
I'mUltr lm . j
The history of .ViKar-
iug began in K'.'i u
Arthur, of Sydney, hu, untL,
a herd of eight Imc 'v total 4,.
'lie Cape of (Jood !! I slower.
which crounwl l
shape of a rapid im;'.
quantity and qua;!) i
these sheep prodiuM,
Mr. Mc Arthur ten ye-
Eiiroi 1o wi-ure tr
Spanish nierions Imv r ,
the hot dry c'.itnol .Vf:
tralia was particular -t
their Hocks, aud l! "U"'4"
alion of ineriuoi -Therefore
the Austral' Ifo
pointed in his (pw'
which if not gol,lM
put much gold lull llmf
turned to England.' 1
iistic accounts of Atts'.; f
. if. $
,t,i i,nvp it. says a "
....a llm Wint some w
l,.it, itr. RPI
- . 1
with a pair of tue imw.i
riiio-, ana iroui in t
graciously gave to tbe -if
splendid animals, with
sail rejoicing, liiess
landed safely in AU5U1
rii7d nil the expecU'
owners; they irnprorei
WfllM HUH BU HIV"" &
mat uv io ouu ' j
l.a.l .,reml nil Ovet A'H
nia and New Zoaiaiw,
with the land upoiilw
at least 100 ,OUO,000.
Let It "
ti, rniimvinir aned1
J IIV i yw
reminiscences of A,
ing of three thousand
ui-cii, , J
"TliAra waa daV." I?9
an ancestor of mine a
l l,o,.,i ' I nnd "I'l
this tragic stateu)''"'' 'j
on; "I could have no 6
slenlinir" "onsiderin f
which the Mac:rfgor8
living the suggesti"'"
able one. It was r"
llnrniil llp(r ill!?. '
oiinuixl to select ll"
n i ,.. m V executed; 1
p -esence of mind, W1
Imrrvhiiah. It W ' J
' . . -..nil
that it was not big
said with dignity. "I1 k
no hurry." -4
Wineblddle-lH f (
bite at the dust, that 1
bis front teetj
runcb: Jack W
meeting of the dlrew-
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