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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1898)
'. t 't' ''J'
rOttl UNITED PAHTY
T. LOUIS CONFERENCE TAKES
AN IMPORTANT STEP.
leaaWri sad fereadaai la Farty
Rat Farla-Inporlaat Qaaatiaaa to
Be Baaaitted to tha Voters.
Mew Kra in I'alltlra.
Fepnllats of the lotted H tales have
wtlrM wKb anxiety the outcome of
Ibe meeting which was calif- to con
vene In Kt Louis, and the result cer
tainly Indicates that till conference
marks an epoch In the history of tli
parly. The Initial points of the move
ment bare been thnt of indeeddent po
etical action and the securing of a gov
ernment of. for and by tlie people, and
In to shoping the iollry of the party
and giving strength to ,ne reform
movement on lines laid down In the
Omaha platform this conference has
certainly proven a successful culmina
tion of all that the brightest hope
eould have presented In anticipation.
A united parly on true Popnllstle line
U a cutwummarlon most ccnainly de
aired. A thin conference not one single
jwHnt wh sacrificed, not one principle
abandoned, but on the contrary every
weak position was strengthened and a
Wg atep forward wan taken In giving
to the people rights which hiye hereto
fore been left solely to political lead
era. The referendum la the only hope
f relief from political corruption, and
the Incorporating of this into parry
nanagemont 1 a grand step forward.
This aetm, says the Chicago Ex
press, is the turning point In American
politic which will lead up to a soln
tloti of all problems by reference to the
people. There Is much work to do-und
the referendum committee named at
ft. Louis needs the earnest coopera
tlon of ibe people everywhere, but we
bare an abiding faith In the-millions
who make up the rank and file; and
believe that their appreciation of Jus
tice and right will prompt them to wil
ted action. The People's party has a
course outlined which In purely Ha
own, and that means the rule of the
T-eople and the dethronement of the
It was In response to a cnll Issued
Not. 23, lMi7. by the National People's
party organization committee that the
conference was held. The meeting was
called to order by Milton Park, chair
man, who atntcd briefly that the object
uf the meeting was the rallying of all
nx-mlrf-nj of the party who believe that
the cardinal principles of populism can
only be maintained by the Independent
action of the People's party without
fusion with either of the old organiza
tion!. W. S. Mrgarl was elected sec
retary and lla4iley of Minnesota, as
sistant. Thf) morning session w as taken tip by
the report of commit tees on organiza
tion ml!the appointment of a commit
tee of. twelve to outline a method of
proqedtire and prepare an address to be
ubmnted to the people of the lulled
The afternoon session of the confer
ence, was- devoted to reports from the
different States and an Interchange of
opinions as to the results of past party
action and the prospects for future
work on popullstle lines. The opinion
was freely expressed that every Indica
tion pointed toward a untied and har
monious People's parly pledged to act
Independently and 'on line laid dow n
in the Omaha platform, the people of
all pnrts of the country realizing that
there was but one hope of tlnnl success
and that was through straightforward
work. On Thursday the report of the
committee 'Of twelve was submitted,
and after a few suggestions, and
changes was adopted. , :
The address Concludes by ,-. s.ixlng:
Having in vain importuned those who
sfMimed to be our mperiors to permit
tiM to old them In the grand work of re
organizing the People's party, that It
niay accomplish Its glorious mission,
we now appeal to the pwiple, the true
ource of all political power, and sub
mit to them the determination of the
Flint We recommend that township
end county conventions be held In ev
ery State not later than the last Wed
nesday In .May, IS! in. and thnt State
conventions le h-'ld not later than the
first Wednesday In June, IWin.
Second That at said conventions
proosltlons be submitted as to the ad
Tlsablllty of holding a national conven
tion pending the campaign of 1S!I8, and
also the date for a atlonal convention
to nominate Presidential candidate.
Tblrd Thut at the State conventions
delegates to a national convention be
Fourth That the basis of representa
tion for such convention lie two dele
gate from each state ami one addi
tional foretell SMWl largest net unl Pop
ulist vole or majority fraction thereof
cast at any election In 1KC or since.
Fifth We request that on the sec
end Wednesday In June, ISp.s, the na
tional committee of the People's lmrty
convene and carry out the instructions
of the referendum vote herein provid
ed. Hlxih Thnt a committee of five be
appointed for the purpose of taking u
referendum vole of the membera of
the I'eople'i party, by Imllot, on the
above propositions, and to perfect and
put In operation a plan by which such
vole may be taken, and through which
future propositions may be subml'ted
to the people. And said committee Is
hereliy Instructed to begin at once tak
ing the ballot on the proposition and
report the result by May 1, 18UH.
The following question are submit
ted: JW yofcJVaror national convention
n'f hetyVniM- fhe cismpfclgrf fyf
lhVMor thf purpose of promoting Jo
" . ..
weifaee and declaring (he fofore pot
ley of Mm parry?
What date Is your choice far holding
a naWiltal coavanttoa for, ta purpaae
of oatnl Bating rreaMentlal eanirldatM
-July 4, IHWi; May I. 1MX), or Febni
ary 22, 1WW?
Gold and Free C'utnae.
'Tf we were to open our mlnta ta the
free coinage of ailver, what would pre
vent a man from bringing ailver from
Europe, having it coined Into Ameri
can dollars, depositing the dollars at a
New York bank and then taking gold
eichange on I.ntidoii, tbui draining ua
of our gold'" (uelj a uiieatlon could
1 taken as a text for oiilte an ex
haustive discuifvlon of the whole mone
tary problem, b,it It can lie sutfldenLly
answered In a i7 few words. There
would be no inolve for such a transac
tion, and in busine men never do
anything without a motive. In the first
place, F. ii rope bus no silver that would
no. .available for the purpose. Her
product is not enough to make good
the wear and tear of her small change.
Her silver coin U worth from l.:t2 to
$1.4K per (jimcs In gold where it is
and to send It Jiere for coinage, bear
lug the expense of transportation and
loss on lightweight coins, to have it
recolned In'o American money at $1.1!9
per ounce would. Involve a tremendous
and foolish sacrifice. If wn consider
the silver of other countries, there
would still be a total absence of any In
telligent motive. At the American
bank, the sliver would buy no more
gold exchange on Kngland than It waa
worth. If the two metals -were exactly
at par with each other, and exchange
were also at par, It would simply lie an
equal trade, with no loss or gain on
either aide. If there were a heavy de
mand for London exchange fas there
would lie in the case supposed), the
rate would, go aisive pnr, and then the
transaction wonld Involve a loss. That
Is to sey, Instead of getting a one pound
bill of exchange for $4.ft! In American
money, the pnrchaser would have to
pay $1.87, $4.88 or'more. This would
Is true, whether gold or silver were
deposited at the American bank. Lon
don exchange Is almost constantly
varying now, as the demand for bins
Trusts Kill Competition.
In many lines of business there Is no
longer any such thing as competition.
What Is going to be done alsuit such
kinds of business? Are the people go
ing to sit doivn supinely and tteeome
the kIhVch of the trusts, or will they
arouse themselves and liccome the
masters of all these great combinations
of cairftal? Star and Kanwan.
Hocinl evolution Coming;.
The sociul revolution Is lwund to
come. It will either come In full pan
oply of law, and surrounded with all
the blessings of peace, provided the
people have the wisdom to handle and
introduce It betimes; or It may break
In upon us unexpectedly, amid all the
convulsions of violence, with wild, dis
heveled locks, and shod in Iron sandals.
Come it must. In one way or the other.
When 1 withdraw myself from the tur
moil of the day and dive Into history,
I hear distinctly Us approaching trend.
McKlnlcy's AVronic Impression.
Mr. McKinley seems to be laboring
tinder the Imprenslou that he was elect
ed President of Spain. The President
says that "Not an American Is now con
fined In a Spanish prison." Perhaps
not. A few were to have Is-en pardon
ed, and-the- rest have Is-en starved to
death or murdered. Perhaps the Mc
Kinley administration Is real sorry that
Mr. llcorge Washington and .his asso
ciates refused to accept autonomy
about three generations ago.'
What the people use most, the people,
should own.- Cicero.
Let every Populist now unite for ear
ly, earnest and thorough work.
If we want beautiful men and women
we must have, beautiful conditions.
He who castu a vote to give the poor
a chance to make an honest living de
a work for the Lord, New Kra.
Monopoly in all Its forms Is the tax
ation of the Industries for the support
of Indolence, If not of plunder. John
Congress Is to be urged to pass a
bankrupt law. There Is every Indica
tion that the Treasury l)epartment Is In
need of one.
I very positively can Inform you the
coiislderablest part of the misery of
the world comes of the tricks of un
just taxation. RiiKkln. 1
The whole country Is In a death stnif
gle with ci.rrupt xlltlcnl bosslsm and
the referendum offers the only hope of
escape. Chicago Kxpress. '
A commodity Is worth the labor ol
making It-no more. Lntor should
form the basis of the measure of value,
because It Is the source of value.
He who has a right to live has a
right to food by which to live aud land
by which to live. Washington Glad
den. pastor First Congregational
Church, Columbus, O.
We are told that the evidences of a
revival of business are here. Thai
may be true, but what we want la the
revival Itself, the other fellows can
have the evidences, Bradford Silver
One hundred and twenty-seven thou
sand factory workers In the New En
gland States have had their wages cul
and are to-day wondering how It hap
pens thnt a high tariff so amply pro
tects American labor.
Suicide lias Increased 3K) per cent, la
this country In three year from 2,HP
In IWKl to il.r.20 In 11X11 Of coutm
theso are effects without any eaneal
The social system with Its Inevitable
concentration of wealth boa nothing tt
do with It 1 Appeal to lteitson.
SASHES AND SKIRTS.
IXCSE ARTICLES NO DEMAND
rha Otrtiaa la Aaia im Great Voa
mmt It la feed with Maar Ma4lfloa
lieaa - Hoaae Prttr Babatltatae
Three flklrte Veeerlbetf mad Pictured.
Girliahneaa Bacceade Daaku
New York corraepoodeace:
RUNEK aad prl
are again the aeorot
practice of roay klpa,
that their ex.proex.iOn
may match tae
gown worn, and tae
feature of too evolv
ing or dancing dreaa
that la moat charao
oua la lta eaah. All
aorta of lovely ma
terisla come now by
the yard, made In
serine of little ruf
fles. The sort of
thing that would
mefln houre of dreaa-
make? work, even with a machine, la
iktw in place with a rush, a banc, and
a row or two of stltoWu. The follow
ing material are but a few of the new
est In tbe available llat:
Black net ruflled with little frtlla of
black net span led with gold la Just a
half-yard wide, tbe little friUe running
acraea tbe width, and makes an ador
able saah with the loops made of plain
black net. finch a sash has to be made
up, of couroe, and the fancy Jiwt now
la for the regular tie saah. White net
la covered with ruffles of white chiffon,
pleated closely, and then the edge of
each ruffle Is finished with narrow lace,
set on after the pleating of the MIL
Libfaty slJk Is frilled with chiffon,
edged with liaby ribbon set on every
frill. There la a look of elaboration
about all these sorU, and the hertght of
trorenuouxniess Is reachied by a plainer
kind one like that pictured beside the
Initial, for instance. This was light pink
Ilk, the dresa Itself beinjr white slLk.
THKEK SATISKACTOUY KU
In all of the befrllled sashes the frill
Is pleated closely, and the edging Is Bet
on after the frilling. Whole skirts are
made of such frIUed material, and it
takes an artist to match the frill-s. The
material Is so wide that the width
makea the leuth of the skirt the frills
running lengthwise, Is uxed, but the
effect is not so swagger as thut pro
duced by flttln.it narrow widths Into a
much gored skirt, the frills all match
ing. Sashes of the dress goods, too,
elaborated with chiffon or rlblion, or
with both, are ometIme quite as high
ly wrought as are the pleated and frill
ed sorts. In tbe second, picture, which
presents a dancing dress of turquoise
blue corded Bilk, the handsome sash
was was of the silk covered with white
figured chlfTom, and bunded at end and
sides with black velvet rlblion to har-
moolie with the gown's trimming.
This skirt was trimmed at the knees
with two deup, box-pleated flounces of
white chiffon and black ribbon bend
ing. Three smaller ruffles garnished
the hips. The bodice had a siare cut
out, and below the bust wero two deep
ruffle. Hands of tbe ribbon were plac
ed across the bust and started from
boulders to the waist line, ending be
low the knees on tbe skirt Tbo gath
ered sleeves were turquoise blue figur
ed oUffon, aad the bolt conadatsd of two
tytaaT la bock aad mcMdc aeorty to
tbe beai of the aklrt, tboae art other
ways a-peaxity to flntao tbe walot of a
daaclnc dreaa acceptably. Three very
taotefui dreaa ea are psrf in one picture
bore, and It wIM be area tliat no one of
thorn boa a aaab. Little ribbon tiea are
alee In vogue; some of tbem pass once
about the waist, tying at tbe side, the
ktope aot up and down, at once studied
and careleea; again ribbon Is draped
elaborately about the waist, binTina;
the waist c lonely in tbe first tie, and
then looping loosely ubout tbe alps,
A CUT BiVntQ MAIT EXACTIONS.
with bows swinging well down toward
tbe hem of tbe skirt. Some gowns are
cut with the old-time overdress Idea
In view, and the back of the overdress
ta lifted abort and divided Into a pair
of ends that tie with sasb effect at tbo
back. These are the three types pic
tured. Don't be persuaded that all skirts are
trimmed; they are not. Streot skirts
are mostly plain, though they may be
embellished with braiding, ajid party
and house gowns have skirts plain or
not, exactly as each wearer Hkee. Accordion-pleated
materials are used for
skirting, the lines of the pleats falling
KSTITL'TKS KOIt T11K SASH.
unbroken by drapery or trimming, and
materials showing figure or stripe pre
sent no other ornamentation. Here are
a plain skirt of blue and white striped
silk aud another of accordion-pleated
light blue taffeta ornamented only by
Its blue ribbon bolt finish. A sash, bow
or looping of ribbon about the waist
may break he severity -of a skirt with
out counting as skirt trimming.
When the oversklrt Idea Is caxrled
out It often appears over a perfectly
plain skirt ami may bo cut In curved
apron effect in deep poiuU or even
slashed Into several long points. Lace
Is set alxjut the edge, or of tern the en
tiro overdress is a series of frills, luce,
chiffon or ribbon Is'lug usx'd. Some
times the oversklrt Is merely one In ef
fect, and Is really an elaborate trim
ming of the skirt, but. where the over
drew) Is really a separate garment then
often the skirt over which It Is worn
Is intended for wear -without It, and
when so worn Is, though uuornameut
ed, quite as much the vogue as before.
The one plclured here w-a.s of the for
mer type, and a most elaborate trim
ming It made. Its rich white lace being
edijed with white feather trimming,
lace and feathers being employed else
where as Indicated. The dress fabric
was green satin.
The woman with slender figure and
lightly sloping hips may be out of
fashion In these days, but she can
wear a princess gown and make tie
rest of us envious. Tho princess gowu
should only be attemip'.exl by the right
figure, and when the light goods Is at
your d!siKial. It demands rich ma
terial, beAvy lustrous s:ik, glossy sntln,
goode richly figured. Rich orange sat
in was th fabric of the on sketched
here. The sweep from bust to hean of
skirt demands anexqvlsiu.' surface. Of
ten some slight relief here emphasizes
the grace of the cut and obscures its
trying quality. A soft with knot at the
bust the encU hanging nearly to the
hom of the skirt, Is a good device, or
rich lace may be uuule to hang from
the left sdde almost at the cut-out to
well below the knee, as In this picture.
Use nothing but fine material. An
evening gown of another type may lc
faked, but the princess must bear in
apoctlon. So must shu who wears It.
Kansas City has over 2,Suo tele
phones and the largest telephone, ex
change, proportionate to Its size, of any
city In tbe union, ,
tea of 6t
CLAIMS TO BE 140 YEARS OLD.
Soorsjia Heajre Waa Bara BTa asiaoa"
bars tha TOlattaau
Samuel Andrew Gibbons la aa oM
negro, who, If bis claims are true,
lo tbe oldest living native of Chatham
County. Gibbons says that be Is 140
years old and that he was IT years
old when Lb revolutionary war be
gan. A reporter met Gibbons on Bay
street yesterday and bad quite a little
chat with him. He does not begin to
look as old aa be claims to be, but
be gives circumstantial details which
go to prove him a very old man. A
peculiar feature of his story is that
he says that up to a month ago, when
he returned here, be bad not been In
Savannah for seventy years. Tbe old
man is not in bis dotsge by any means,
and uses pretty good English.
"I was born on a Falrlawn planta
tion, over that way (west of tbe city),"
he said, "and I belonged to William
Gibbons. The Gibbonsee owned a
whole lot of property here them. I
a'pose tbey own some of it yet. I used
to run a barber shop right over on that
corner," pointing to the corner of Bay
and Montgomery streets.
"I don't know the names of the
streets now, 'cept one or two. Tbey
didn't have all theue streets when I
left here. That street they called
South Ilroud used to be the common
where the soldiers mustered. They
had a market here then, but it was a
wooden building. I don't know wheth
er it was the same square tbe market
Is now on or not.
"Yes, elr, I was here when the first
revolution In the United Stages of
America took place. I was 17 years old
"You saw General Washington, of
"Yes, sir; I saw him. All the peo
ple turn out to see him, and they fired
"Did you see Lafayette?"
"Yes, sir. He was the man they put
down carpets In the streets for blin
to walk on. They had a big gather
In' In Monument Square and a whole
lot of soldiers. They don't treat Presi
dents no-w like they uod to."
The old man was evidently under
the impression that Lafayette was a
"I was sold awuy from here seventy
years ago," he said, "and brought $000.
1 have been living all about in Florida
and Alabama ever since. I remember
the falling stars. That was seventy
The old man was positive In all his
statements, a.nd could not admit that
he might lie mistaken In any of his
"I left a daughter in Florida when I
weait to Alabama," he said. "She was
Just big enough to tie in a napkin. I
went back there the other day and
found her, and her hair was whiter
This statement, if true, would appear
to be pretty good evidence of , very old
age. If the old man was, as he eays,
17 years old when the revolution be
gan, he would be 1.11) years old to-day,
so thnt his statement Hint he Is 140
would not bo much out of the way.
Ills statement that the "foiling stars"
occurred seventy years ago is not far
wrong. The great: ineleoaie shower
occurred in lS-'C,; that is, sixty-four
years ago. He gives a circumstantial
account of this event, which Is not re
markable, however, as, according to
his own account, he in list have been
an old man then. Savannah News.
Tho Mysterious Assassin.
One night, shortly after the cele
brated battle of Fontenoy, its hero,
Marshal Ik Saxe, arrived at a little
village In which was an inn with a
peculiar reputation. It was said that
In this Inn there were ghosts who
Bljibbed or strangled all who attempted
to pass the night In a certain room.
The conqueror of Fontenoy was far
from being susceptible to superstitious
terrors, and was ready to face an army
of ghosts. He dismounted, ate his sup
per, and went up to the fatal room, tak
ing w ith him his arms and his body ser
His arrangements completed, the
Marshal went to bed, and was soon in
a profound slnmler, with his sentinel
ensconced in an arm chair by the fire.
Alsjut 1 o'clock In the morning the
watcher by the Are, wauling to get
some sleep himself, approached his
master to awaken him, but to his call
he received no response. Thinking the
Marshal soundly asleep lie called again.
Startled at the continued silence, the
man shook him; the Marshal did not
As he lifted his hands from the form
In the bed, the frightened servant saw
that they were red. The Marshal was
lying in a pool of blood! Drawing down
the cover the soldier saw a strange
thing. An enormous Insect was fas
tened to the side of l)e Saxo, and was
sucking at a wound from which the
blood flowed freely.
The man sprang to the fireplace,
grasped the tongs, and ran back to the
bed. Seizing the monster, he cast It
Into the flames, where It was instantly
Help was called, and the Marshal
was soon out of danger; but the great
General, who had escaped fire and steel
for years, had lxirely escaped dying of
the bite of an Insect. He had found
Kunkln on the llicjcle.
John Kuskln, who is opjsj.sed to rail
roads becuuse they disfigure rural sce
nery, and for other reasons, objects also
to all forms of cycling. Ills language
Is quite radical: "To walk, lu run. to
leap a.tMl to dame are virtues of t..
human body, and neither to stride oil
stilts, wriggle tin wheels, nor dangle on
roHW, and nothing In the training of
the human mind with the body will
ever supersede the appointed Ood'a
way of slow walking and' bard work.
i Nebraska Hotec
Gordon people are Jorganisiaf a a took
company to baild an opera bonee.
Chadron has an insttlote devoted to
the theory aad practice of osteopathy.
The new Methodist ebureh at Hart
ington will be dedicated on tbe 30th last.
The new waterworks system at Have
lock baa been tested and proves satis
factory. Auburn repoitf the moat success hai
farmers' institute ever held in Nenaaha
Elm Creek Methodists will dedicate
their new church building Sunday, Jan
William Davidson of Knox county
has fallen heir to a fortune of $500,0
Several cases of scarlet fever are re
ported from tiering, but no fatalities aa
to this date.
The Stiickley Herald wants tbe village
board to pass an ordinance prohibiting
tne raffle nuisance.
Postmaster Joe Paradia, of Allianee,
has sold his newspaper, The Guide, to
H. 8. .Ellis, of the Times.
A prarie fire near Minatare destroyed
40 tons of bay and left several raacb
uien in a very bad plight.
Hardy and Republic played a game of
loot ball last Saturday, resulting iai
Hardy 6 to Republic 0.
Emina Holey, a Battle Greek little
girl, died from tbe effects of getting a
aandbur lodged in her throat.
Tbe treasurer of Scott's Bluff eoaaty
received $4ti9 a" lawful percentage
of the taxes collected last year.
Mrs. Scbritzuiier of Custer eemnty
died from tbe effects of a surgical opera
lion for tbe removal of a uterine cancer.
Ashland proposes to open tbe new
fear by organizing a local board of tiado
to talk up the a (vantages oi that place.
The north Nebraska teachers will beai
their spring meeting at Norfolk tbe last
two days in March, and tbe first day of'
The Wallace Tug has been reduced ia
iize to a live column folio, and tbe editor
.ays it is still one size larger than its
Beaver City is moving for an electric
iiglit plant ; parties are ready to put it
In upon a reasonable guarantee of pa
Pawnee City proposes to have a tele
jbone exchange and to that end reel
lents there are freely subscribing forin
ilrunients. Diptberia is prevailing to some ex
tent at WeBt Point and precautions are
joing Ukru to keep all cases in tbe
Orleans is another town in tbeRepub
.ican valley that is going to have a
ireamery station as one of the improve
ments of the year.
The Wisner Chronicle feels tbe effect
jf restored confidence, and has lately
n vested its comfortable surplus in a
jjwer printing prass thetcost $1,000.
A band oi antelope has been see a
ieveral limes lately in the vicinity of
Lodge Pole. Hunters have been after
hem, but fortunately have killed none
ip to date.
The supervisors of Buffalo county are
-.eriously threatening to cut down their
er diem to one-eixth legal rates and
ry and worry along on thirty-three
:ents a day and mileage.
Grain dealers in many parts of Neb
aska complain that they cannot secure
tny corn. In many places feeders ar
aking it ail and in others farmers are
holding fur higher prices.
Real estate mortgages in Phelps -xiunty
were decreased in 1397. New
iiort'rages filed amounted to $165,587,
ind the releases amounted to$229.(i09.01.
irt'o days in March anil the first dey of'
Neleigh claims to have the present
:attle king of the state in the person of
J. J. Anderson who has purchased 29,-:
WJ bead of cattle. His present invest
uent in stock repreeeuts the sum ofi
Ivi Fry of the Niobrara Pioneer has
ecured an injunction agaiust the county
loard to prevent tho letting of the print-:
liir contract to another newspaper after
te plp'mtiir had performed a email f rc-,
ion oi the work required. '
S'jvesal Kearney electricians have or
anized a club among themselves for
-.lie study of practical electrical prob
eniB with Professor Morey and George
,V. Irank, jr., as instructors. The club
neets every Friday evening.
liln a friendly shuffie on Tuesday even
.t:g Charles Krir.els of Howells foil and
troke his right leg just above the ankle.
Dr. Bu.'ck was called and reduced the
f acture and Charles ia now getting
ilong as well as could be expected.
Tbe Broken Bow Chief was awarded
tbe county printing at one cent per
square for legal notices, one and three
fourths cents for land descriptions and
one-tenth of a cent for town lots. Com
iniasioiier's proceeeingsare printed free.
This is the way newspaper men saw off
their own legs to cripple their loathsome
Mrs. Arthur Colcy of Neligh, a short
time since teouived notice that there was
a sum of money amounting to $2,600
available from tier . mother's estate ia
Kngland, and that the amount would be
paid her upon making the proper proofs.
A man named Mi tne of Dawes county
fell and broke bis shomlder blade, but
did not discover the nature of bis injury .
foi three weeks.' Finding the injury did
not get well as fast as he thought it
ai.oultl be consulted a surgeon who ia
formed bini ? its tree nature.
p. , '
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