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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1899)
ANY DOBS NOT LIKE EM
BOB'S LATEST EFFUSION
Improoslon U That tho
Kalaar Hm Completely -Put
Hla Foot In It."
July 11 Emperor William
to Dr. HInspeter. th former
r af his majesty, furnishes the
with welcome relief from the mid-
nmr dullness. His majesty's asser
sf his unshaken determination to
mm, In spite of all resistance,
way he considers right Is generally
m referring- to the anti
mm Mil, but It is not believed the
"m's word will help the measure,
Hi all agree 1 buried beyond hop
! telegram has not been well re
ed out side the conservative press
m generally considered another of
i aaajestys unfortunate meddlings
Wk party pollUca
W pan-German Deutsche Zeitung
the telegram, while sympathlz
with 1U object, and asks why the
sensible ministers do not take such
Ac off the emperor's shoulders. It
euestloca whether the personal ut
mces of his majesty tend to promote
Merest of the bill, and denies that
t utterances promote the welfare of
conservative Pest regards tie
a symptom of imperial
ent being determined not to
the path Prince Bismarck fol
in dealing with labor and social
National Zeitung calls the tele-
a purely personal and private ut
at Tageblatt attempts to emphasise
i view dv printing the telegram un
' the heading of court news and af-
to regard it as of no political lm
and as sent from the im-
yacht without the presence of
s sssponsible minister.
Tkm socialist press at once siesed
yam the telegram as excellent agita
Sm material for the social democracy.
The Vorwaerta regards it as the em-
rs answer to the reichstag's vote
anti-strike Nil, adding: "The
as not been convinced by
atiments of the people and is fol-
aims to which the people are
anately opposed and which even
ministry unwillingly endorse."
Yorwaerts also interprets the
at as showing that the struggle
the bill has only begun and
as that his majesty's words have
frs) educed waves in the realms of con-
tional life which will not soon dis
that a plan for arbitration has
adopted at The Hague and the
regulating warfare on land
as been published, the press is de-
much attention to the work or
peace conference. Not withstand -1
the tone of skepticism with which
i conference is generally treated the
is freely expressed that the
will be considerable and per-
It la admitted that the ex-
hopes Indulged in by some
the peace conference would do
stlilm to make war well-nigh Im-
m the future, have not been
but it is pointed out the con-
Is not therefore a failure by
Cologne Gazette says-. "Al-
the conference does not oner
gwarantee against wars. It has erect,
ad a harrier which in many cases may
The Paa-Oerman Deutsche Zeitung,
to the arbitration plan, is ex-
uncomfortable over thf
hi that Germany may be "caughl
tads trap," and says It thinks the
jams in ill bureau will "become thf
auma for English Intrigues."
to treating the question some papen
same sut that the United States and
Britain have not shown In prac-
as much seal for arbitration at
have displayed at The Hague.
SOME CAUSE TO DOUBT.
refusal of the United States tc
ate the case with Spain and
Britain's refusal to so settle the
"JTsaasvaal difficulty are mentioned by
Kreus Zeitung and the National
laflinil as Inconsistent with their po-
, at The Hague.
papers also comment on tne
I States' refusal to armiraie ine
eton. Pa., affair, as requested by
Ajartria, as being Inconsistent with the
attitude of the American, delegates.
the work of the American
entatives Is referred to In com-
Britain's role at The Hague Is
snted on with less approval. The
to abandon the dum-dum bul-
bitter remarks on the bud-
f what the papers style "Eng-
i uncivilised methods of warfare."
Cologne Volks Zeitung calls at-
the continuous Increase of ex-
from the United States, while the
are continually declining, ana
that the Unltad States is
' more and more independent of
ronntrlea. It savs: "In tM iron
try already the United States Is
enough to beat j&ngiana wo
FOftOBTS HIS VOWS.
Prloet EIopm with
Springfield. 111.. July IS Michael
StetaSeri, town marshal of Stelnauer,,
Pawnee county. Neb., came to this city
last week In search of his sister, Mrs,
Henry Schmidt, who eloped from that
city a few days ago with Bev. Father
Joseph Bhianhart, the Catholic priest,
in charge of the Stelnauer parish. Uni
able to locate the couple, the marshal
returned home, but not until he had
learned from Rev. Father Storm, pas
tor of St. Peter's and St. Paul's church,
that Father Rhlanhart had been here
with the woman.
The discovery that the couple came
here resulted from the fact that Father
Rhlanhart had sent a box of his effects
from his home to Father Sturm. Mar
shal Steinffer had a blank requisition
from the governor of Nebraska to be
filled out In case the couple was lo
cated here, but he was advised that he
would also need a warrant from his
home before the arrest could be made.
rather Sturm stated that Mrs.
Schmidt, prior to her marriage, had
been housekeeper for Father Rhlanhart
and that she had become infatuated
with him. The priest confided hit
story to Father Sturm and the latter
advised him to terminate his atten
tions to the woman and try to make
reparation to the church for his con
duct. Father Sturm says the church
dignitaries will take official cognisance
of the case and punish the recreant
priest as the facts may seem to war
rant. Father Sturm does not know the
present whereabouts of the priest and
his companion and is not able to give
tne authorities any Information which
might lead to their apprehension.
It is said that prior to coming to
prlngfield. Father Rhlanhart and Mrs.
Schmidt went to Lincoln, Neb., and re.
malned there a short time. Local offi
cials will not make any effort to locate
runaways until Steinffer returns
COOKS AS IF WAR COULD NOT
England Sooa an Affront In Evary
Move That President Kru
DIWBY'S WORD DISREGARDED!
IIECHASKA LIKES THE PLAil OF RAISIIIG FUilDS
wasnington Authorities Said to
Hv Ignored Admiral's Advloo.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 11 The
Times says General C. McC. Reeve does
not give much credence to the recently THE MOVEMENT HAS BEEN FIRMLY ESTABLISHED AND IS P Re
published report of friction between CRESSINO FINELY, SAYS MR. HARVEY.
Admiral Dewey and the authorities at
Washington. He says that Dewey Is
far too big a man to allow himself to Tha Battle Fund of the People Is Crowing Evary Day and Groat Internet
Is Being Manifested In the Unique Plan-"Coln" Harvoy
Pays a Tribute to Nebraskans.
London, July IS. Another week of
bickering, of heated lavective and vi
tuperation, accusations of tyranny on
one hand and treason on the other, ot
Increasing distress among the outland
ers of the Rand, owlnr to the disloca.
tlonof business, of military preparation '1Ul,Un,in the fact that similar
be placed at a disadvantage, but at the
same time says that the admiral's ad
vice relative to affairs in the Philip
pines has been entirely Ignored. Ad
mlral Dewey advised the government
to enlist a native Philippine corps and
officer them from the regular army
This suggestion was not adopted, not
with a warrant for their arrest. It was
his purpose when he left the city to
come back unless the couple is found
elsewhere in the meantime.
CATTLE TRUST A FAILURE.
Proposed Syndicate to Control Tex
as Markot Strikes a Snag.
SL Louis, Mo., July 18. A special to
the Republic from Austin, Tex., says
The big Texas cattle syndicate being
formed for the purpose of the controll
ing the cattle market in Texas is not
sailing in smooth water at present.
Charles Loving, the promoter of the
scheme, leaves next week for New
York to try and secure all the financial
assistance promised when the scheme
was first originated for a half-blllion-
The syndicate tried to cover New
Mexico and Texas, and in doing so
undertook too big a job, which has re
sulted In its formation being seriously
endangered. It Is now thought that it
may be organized on a smaller scale
with a capital not exceeding 120.000,000,
but the premature explosion of the plan
has seriously retarded the progress of
the scheme and it will" have to be work
ed all over again with fewer chances
BATTLE OF THE RACES.
Want Amorloan Englnoa.
nOadetphla, Pa, July IS. The Bald
Waa locomotive works has received an
(far far thirteen eoneojioaiion engines
aH the state railways of Finland.
aa lecoasotives are to ho ready for
arr fcr January 1. 190.
via steamship Puritan is taking on
C ir af agin for the Chinese East-
V rtftwar. Hd thirty
tr B8T2I asm vm iw; ""i""'
! sogtanmg of net yaw.
" t locoaaetives lor the French
.jmmr. the first American en
t tmm exported to Fraooe, are be-
d oa tat teansp Panama,
i mm for Sordeaax la a few
V 1 ssoond lot of tea engtaea for
C f raaway of BsCtaad WUI
I r York as a few days oa tat
- Crsrc Ban aad tweaty mora
i Jaal about Jty M oa the
t anaada for
y 'Tjci lair IWt la
:thrt smart at? a :
I SB, W V BrvS
-la-l Want tar
Whit and Nagro Minors Indulge In
a Fatal Shooting Affray.
Birmingham! A, a., July 18. Two ne
groes were killed outright and another
was fatally shot In a fight at Ishkoda
between the striking miners and the
negroes who have been Imported to
take their places. After the first brush
the firing became almost general In
the mining town, but deputies who were
sent from here had restored quiet at
midnight. The killing seems to be the
result of a plot.
About o'clock at night a party of
twenty-five or thirty negroes were
gathered in one of the large mess halls
of the company, eating watermelons.
The house was suddenly fired upon
from ambush. Fully 100 shots were
fired, and the walls were riddled. The
negroes scattered in every direction.
When the deputies recalled the hall
they found the bodies of two negroes'
shot all to pieces. Sixteen bullets had
penetrated one. A third was found in
almost a dying condition. Shooting be
gan afresh in several other places. The
shooting became so general that the
deputies could not cope with the situ
ation, and Sheriff O'Brien was notified.
A special train left here at :40 with
TO KILL THEM OFF.
Philippine Soldiers to Have Now
Doath Doallng Instruments.
Washington, D. C The war depart
ment has recently concluded an ex
haustive series of experiments at San
dy Hook with high explosives and larg
est field guns that promises to mark a
material advance in' the artillery branch
of the army. Permanent arrangements
were made under the bord of ordnance
and fortification, composed of both line
and staff officers, and of which the
major general commanding the army Is
chairman. The board's report Is In
shape to be presented to the secretary
of war and. If adopted, will result In
arming the troops In the Philippines
with the most advanced type of light
field guns In tha world. The board has
decided on a type of field gun which
can fire fifteen aimed shots per minute,
and which, with Its full crew, can be
taken to pieces In thirteen seconds for
loading on mule back for transporta
tion, wherever needed. It la three-Inch
caliber, can carry shrapnel or a burst
ing charge of high explosive which will
kill by aoaewwloa In a radius of KM
feet A high explosive has been tested
for a year aad la said to be superior to
either lydile, the British, of MsUnite,
tha French high explosives.
With Hammer and Hairpin.
St Louis, Mo. A painter
Richmond fractured the skull of a
street railway conductor's wife ami
Hillside, just outside of the city limits
la St. Louis cotaty. He ased a nam.
Mr, drrrtac a hairpin tat aar brain,
tha la dytac- Sheriff Kerta of tka
scanty m which tha assault waa eoav
sjitted. arrested Rtctuaoaa, aad. tCft
sa gnsralag mm M &
warn again m art af 13
aaVaora, aaasa af waoai
aaj aa at trkaai asanas a
t Iks Catr an
I t'Ja, AM
and throughout all the apparent mala
tenance by the Boers of their stolid at
tltude of Indifference.
All the representations made have
only served to add to the perils of the
Transvaal situation and everything
tenda to confirm the opinion that the
imperial government means to obtain
reforms. The ministers have practical
ly pledged themselves to enforce them.
peaceably if possible, otherwise forci
bly. The empire appears absolutely
united on this subject.
On top of Queensland's offer of troops
to serve In South Africa should an
emergency arise, the report of the de
bate in the Canadian parliament and
the tone of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's and
Sir Charles Tupper's remarks have
caused the greatest satisfaction here.
The startling telegram published by
the Boer organ here, the Diggers' News.
Friday, showing apparently that the
Transvaal was giving In and cordial re
lations had been resumed, which was
promptly denied by the secretary for
the colonies, Joseph Chamberlain, tho'
evidently tinged to suit the susceptibil
ities of the Doppers, waa so circumstan
tial and apparently authoritative that
momentarily the hope was aroused that
the end of the quarrel was In sight.
But the only foundation for the dis
patches was found In the fact that Mr.
Chamberlain, on Wednesday, before the
new franchise bill was Introduced in the
Volksraad. requested that the text be
communicated to him, and suggested
that the debate be postponed pending
such friendly representations in regard
to alterations therein as the lmperia.
government might desire to make In the
interests of peace.
The refusal of President Kruger to
accede to the reouent Is regarded here
as a freph affront, and only served to
clinch the belief that the president is
still dominated by Dr. Leyds. the Eu
ropean representative of the Transvaal, I
who has heretofore. It is claimed, prov- i
ed the evil genius of the Transvaal and
continues to delude the Transvaalers
with the dangerous theory that if they
can only gain time by simulated conces
sions no real reform will be necessary.
as a new grouplnit of the powers will
shortly occur, whereby Great Britain
will no longer have a free hand In South
In the meantime the British forces
In South Africa are being Increased by
every steamer and the avoidance of
harsh measures, the end of which is
difficult to foresee, and which threatens
to spread far beyond the confines of the
country giving rise to them, is becom
ing decidedly more difficult.
William Harper of the Philadelphia
Commercial museum, who Is just com
Dieting a two years' tour of the world
collecting samples of the chief articles
the various nations Import, la about to
forward to the United States a collec
tion of the most remarkable sample
cases ever amassed. During the course
of his quest Mr. Harper penetrated to
the most remote comers of Russia, A sis.
Africa. Australia and South America,
and compiled a vast amount of Informa
tion as to the requirements or tne van
ous countries, samples of goods, models
of Implements and photographs and
specifications of all the leading articles
of trade, all of which win be on exhi
bition In Philadelphia during the month
It Is a 160.000 sampe case," said Mr.
Harper to a representative of the Asso
ciated Press, "and I do not think Its
like Is equaled in the world. It contains
engine models from France, hay rakes
from Russia, textiles from Aleppo ana
Central Asia, cottons from Hong Kong
and mining tools from the Transvaal.
Undoubtedly America has immense pos
sibilities for developing her exports, and
I believe the results of my researcnes
will greatly aid therein."
The announcement or tne formation or
the British Westlnghouse company.with
a capital of 11.500.000. caused the usual
expressions of pained surprise In the
English newspapers and In commercial
circles, although they must be aware
that most of the finer electrical appli
ances used in England are of Ameri
The Pall Mali Gazette complain that
the board of trade returns do not afford
the opportunity of estimating the mag
nitude of these reports, and condemns
the lack of enterprise of the home elec
tricians In permitting Americans to
beat them on their own ground.
NO VENEZUELAN MATTER.
There Is a recrudescence of anxiety
regarding the Alaska dispute In polit
ical circles, though the genersl public
does not attach much importance to
the matter. Jingo newspapers, like the
Saturday Review, grasped the oppor
tunity to re-air their anti-American pro.
ctlvltles. The Review thinks thst the
time as for time for the presldentlsl
nominations approaches President Mc
Klnley may "find the Cleveland prece
dent overtemptlng and launch an arro
gant Alaska messsge against England,
the recognition of which would be very
difficult to the success attending th
After asserting that the Canadians
desire to finally decide the matter by
impartial arbitration, while tha Unltjd
States demands a tribunal which Will
be either a farce or unlikely to settlt
anything, the Review nays:
"We cannot concede more to tne
United States without Canadian accept
ance and our own experience In that
riirvtinn does not give much hope oi
the efficacy of con cess loos, even If ws
course is invariably pursued by all civ
ilised nations In their warfare against
barbarous or semi -barbarous people.
He also advised that local self-govern
ment be conceded wherever possible
and here again Washington overruled
. Naturally the Washington officials
were unwilling to have the people know
that they had refused to follow Dewey's
advice, and accordingly the matter waa
kept quiet No one in authority, from
the president down, had any wish to
appear antagonistic to the admiral's
opinions. Everyone seemed to realize
that In the eyes of the American people
his word had weight and they did not
want to run their heads against a stone
wall. Consequently his message was
never made public, and General Otis.
the administration's pet, was allowed
to blunder along as he pleased.
As an instance of how little atten
tion Admiral Dewey pays to the Inter
ference with bis work occasionally at
tempted by the navy department Gen
eral Reeve told a story which was cur
rent at Manila before he left that city.
He did not, however, vouch for the
truth of the Incident. The admiral. It
seems, had purchased somewhere a
large quantity of coal, a much larger
Ssantlty that the navy department om-
crals thought he needed. They imme
diately cabled him, demanding to know
for what purpofte the coal had been
bought The answer was terse and un
satisfactory. aewey simply replied:
"To burn," and let it go at that
YELLOW FEVER SPREADING.
Surgeon's Report Shows Its Fright
ful Growth at Santiago.
Washington, D. C, July 18. The offi
cial publication of the marine hospital :
sen-ice contains a summary of the yel
low fever situation in Santiago de Cuba
up to July 10, prepared by Assistant
Surgeon Parker, who la on the ground.
He says that up to that date there had
been 148 cases, with twenty-eight
deaths. Dr. Parker also reviews the
history of epidemic. The first case dis
covered appears to have been that of
an American civilian, who was 111 In a j
saloon. Soon after cases developed In
the same saloon. Referring to the
spread of the disease, he says:
'The foci of infection have increased
almost daily. The first cases were re
moved from the guard house and band
room in the barracks; other cases fol
lowed these from the same locality;
then cases were traced to barracks oc
cupied by the various companies, new
foci appeared In the town, four cases
being removed from a San Basllio home
two doors below this office; several cas
es have also been taken from the hospi
tal. The military hospital Is one of the
greatest sources of danger, several
cases, among them a hospital steward,
being ti ed to that institution."
Dr. Parker says the non-lmmunes of J
Santiago are very uneasy and many
Smallpox Closes Churches.
Frankfort, Ky All of the churches
and Sunday schools will be closed to
morrow and no sort of religious serv
ices or other public gatherings will be
held in the state capltol for ten days.
This step has been ordered by the city
health officers to prevent the spread
of smallpox, from which about forty
patients are suffering in the county
pest house. There are hundreds of sore
arms as a result of wholesale vaccina
tion, which has been made compulsory.
There have been no deaths, but for the
present week several new cases devel
oped each day, all, however. In mild
form. Dr. J. N. McCormlck, secretary
of the state board of health. Is here
prosecuting a case testing the compul
sory yacclpatton law, which a few peo
ple are resisting. Dr. McCormlck has
announced that If local authorities re
fuse to submit to restrictions of state
and city health officers be will estab
lish a quarantine next week.
From a tour through Nebxaska in the interest of the national campaign
fund, Mr. W. H. (Coin) Harvey -.aturned to Omaha Wednesday, happy ana
triumphant During his trip m" willed twenty counties and delivered hla
lecture. "Law and Civilisation ' to lurfe audiences. Everywhere he found
the plan for a campaign fund meeting with the most fervent approval of
the people. The idea that the money of the masses wss to be pitted against
the wealth of the classes proved Intensely popular. Apparently the con
tributors were delighted to think that the people could financier as well as
fight the next campaign against the minions of the gold standard.
Mr. Harvey discovered that Interest in the movement was not confined
exclusively to men. Even woman have contributed to the fund, and one
little boy years of age sent In his his mite and a letter in which he said
that his contribution waa to help elect "Billy Uryan" In 1M0. At the na
tional bureau on the Fame day two contributions of 1:5 each wers received,
one from a lady In Sioux City and the other from a lady In Florida.
In Nebraska the movement has been firmly established and is progress
ing finely. On all hands it has come to be realized what splendid results can
be obtained by the new method of raising a fund to carry on the battle of
the people against the forces of entrenched monopoly. Mr. Harvey is at tha
NEBRASKA PEOPLE RIOHT KIND.
"I think Nebraska Is one of the grandest states In the union," said Mr.
Harvey In answer to a question, "and it's people among the best I have ever
known. It has been a real pleasure to me to meet the Nebraskans and to
see your beautiful towns and rich fields."
What impression do you find with our people as to their willingness to
raise a campaign fund?"
"I want first" said Mr. Harvey, to express my appreciation and that of
the national committee for the support of the friendly newspapers of the
state. The editors are the most Important class of people we have, and
with their assistance anything is possible. 1 find that the plan of the peo
ple running tbeir own campaign Is very popular. The people quickly grasp
the logic of the situation. You see It Is this way. Prior to 1896 national
campaigns, with both the democratic and republican parties, were finan
ciered by men living In the east who put up thlr checks to the national
committees for from 15.000 to 1100,000 each. These contributors were not
philanthropic, wishing to educate the people on the line of the common
good, but they were interested In class legtlatlon and wished to control con
gress In their own selfish Interests. It worked as they designed and national
leaders. Including In Its Influence a majority of the congressmen, were placed
under financial obligation to these men Interested In class legislation.
LET THE PEOPLE UNITE.
"The proposition now Is for the people to make a business of politics, as
a few men In the east In their self interest, have made a business of politics
In the past. We can succeed as they have succeeded, and our success means
the prosperity of the masses. It means a better government, a better civil
ization and the greatest good to the greatest number.
"You will see what the people think of the movement by my giving you
some of their expressions.
One man, a farmer, who pledged 125 to this fund, said:
"I understand this. I raise about 500 bushels of wheat each year, which
now brings me about 1250. If we win, wheat will be worth II a bushel or
more and that means at least 1500 for my 500 bushels of wheat or a profit
to me on my Investment of 125 of 1225 the first year."
"This Is better than life insurance. You don't have to wait to die to
beat the game."
WOULD GIVE ALL FOR THE CAUSE.
Another man at Plattsmouth, Neb., said the same and added that the
movement should be made permanent until we had driven all the men who
had preyed upon the plain people out of the country. A man at Falrbury,
who subscribed 11 a month and who has one child, said that if he harf
11(41)00 and giving It lo our cause would make It win, he would prefer to
thtls Invest It In preference to giving It to his child, "for," said he, "should
I give It to my child, they would rob him of It, while If this cause wins
opportunities will be opened and my boy will make several times the ten
A man at Grand Island said:
"If we don't raise a campaign fund for the education of the Denote tha
eastern fellows will make us pay back to them their campaign fund as wa '
have been doing In the past."
Continuing on this subject, Mr. Harvey said:
"After the campaign of 1XS2. the secretary of the sugar trust testified h.
fore a congressional investigating committee that that trust had iriven.
$100,000 to both the republican and democratic committees, and on being
asked why they gave lo both, said they wanted to be solid, no matter which
party was placed In power.
MILLION FROM SUGAR TRUST.
"We are reliably informed that this same trust In VM gave xi.nftnim
to the republican national committee. The result was this: When the Ding
ley tariff bill was before congress in the spring of 197 this trust was per
mitted by the committee In charge oi tne bill to say what the tariff sch(t.
ule on sugar should be, and as soon as the bill passed they raised tho price
of sugar 1 cent per pound. This 1 cent gave them in one year an extra
profit of $2,000,000, so that one can readily see why these men, who profit
by class legislation, invest their money In national politics.
We have been permitting our candidates to office. In fact reouirinr nt
them, to put up money for paying the necessary expenses of a cunmin
This Is degrading, and results In such a burden as to cause them frequently
to do things after being elected that they would not otherwise do. It Is
not Infrequently that we hear an officeholder remark that he has bought his
office. By the people financing their own campaigns they will take more
Interest In politics and will recognize their true relation to national laws.
It will also result In a strong organization of the people that will be self
respecting and self-reliant.
"We enter the names of all our subscribers on the books In the nniinr..i
office with their postofflce add reuses, and In this way know who the people are
who appreciate the meaning of this movement. I see the Nebraska fund
in twenty days has mounted up to about $6,000. This Is a good start and la
largely due to the loyalty and the assistance of the newspaper fraternity
that is so ably assisting in having the peopW understand the significance
of the movement.
"In my trip through the state I was accompanied at different Hmo. k-
Mr. W. H. Thompson, the democratic national commit te-man from Ne
braska; Mr. Edmlsten, one of the people's party national committeeman
and Mr. J. M. Thompson, secretary of the populist state committee.
TOTAL SHOWING TO DATE.
Cash I &T5 00
Cash I 541 AO
Poasant Woman Saw Him Die.
St Petersburg, July 18. The follow
ing details of the cxarowitz appear in
the Official Messenger: "The czarowlta
went for a ride on a benzine motor at
t o'clock on the morning of July 10
from Abbas Tuman. He went very
fast for two versts and then turned.
A peasant woman passing noticed thst
as he turned the machine he slackened
its pars and was spitting blood. Jie
stoppvd and alighted, spitting blood
as fib did so. The woman ran up, sup
ported him and asked what was the
matter. The prince replied, "Nothing."
The woman offered him water and the
prince made an affirmative gesture.
She bathed his temples and mouth.
Death then supervened, peacefully and
"The remains were taaen to tne pal
ace. The place where he died baa been
enclosed by a railing."
Filipino Junta will Mova.
Manila, July 11 It la reported thai
the Filipino Junta will be moved front
Hon Kong to the Island of Labuao
a British colony gig miles from ths
northwest coast of Borne, as th
Aatericaa officials bar watched tin
aara of tha junta so closely a
Baas Kong that tha latter have found
ft latpoaaible to nupair tb lasnrgaaU
Tn transport Warren sailed
aad Major youaaaf tks
oeart oa board, who M
to VMS far a Taoatloa.
mTfohunnsa will antra at
Franoh and Italians Flfht
Canes, Island of Crete. An affray oc
curred here between French and Ital
ian soldiers. In which four of the com
batants were Injured. One Frenchman
and one Italian are in a dying condition
as a result of wounds received during
the fighting. Other serious affrays took
Paris. A conflict between Frenchmen
and Italians occurred at Aubagnc, a
town ton miles east of Marseilles, on
Thursday. During the fighting a
Frenchman was stabbed by aa Italian,
and the latter subsequently was killed
by aa Infuriteda mob. Yesterday, at
the gloss of aa
sen. a youoi Fnachi
aw aa Italian. Ooadi
monad from sarssiiisB io awm n
tuia taa luuaa ponataUsa af
Italian open atr eoa-
maa was stabbed
Total $Z,il .25
SHOWING TO DATE BY COUNTIES.
Adnms county I K.'rt $ Wi.25
Muffalo county 17.'W 2UJ.W
liutler county ..... 1.00 18. W
Cs county l. ).'
Clny county ..'. , 11. 00 .
rolfax county I KS.fO
Miion county 1.00 WM
lxlK county 20. 00 IB ID
Imuran county 243.00 448.60
(ffnley county 11 .00 44 i
Hall county . 1W.
Hamilton county 22. W M.ti
Jffmton county 4.00 227.00
Johnnon county AM HT7.00
Lancnmer county 49.00 704.00
Lincoln county 1.00 18.0)
Merrick county 00 151. VI
Madison county 15 ) lft. 0
NTnnh county 20. It) 2X1 M
Hit Willow county 1.00 18.(0
ftl' hnrdoon rounty ......... 24 (K JM.tt)
Hallne rounty 6.00 6 f
Saunders county 41.00 121 W
Hherman county 1.00 9.0u
Vork county 11.00 2M.U0
Totals VEB.OO $4,470 25
A. C. Stone, Johnson $.00
Tola's t 20.00 " 287.01
Renorted from Fitlln Cltv
John Wlttwer, Falls Oty.,.$ l.OO
. n. wyaii, rails ( ity...
Ulrlch Hulwr, Falls City...
"Old Hickory," FhIIb City.
Chan. L. Mnlz, Falls City..
. iv. iinser. rails ciiv
John Oilllrn, Falls City...
Fred Heaulleu, Fulls City...
Ed. Falloon, Falls City ....
J. M. DwsM. Fulls City....
O. R. Hehm-lder. Fulls City.
John OoKnon, Falls City ...
W. W Jenne, Falls City ...
J. H. Morehead, Falls City.
A. J. Weaver. Falls City...
J. H. Miles, Falls City
Reported from Kearney:
Name and Addreos. Cash.
f!. B. Bcotl, Kearney $ 4.00
Y';,;ns' r, rney .. 1.00
H. F. McLaughlin. Kearney 1.00
r, t,T"-. K"S"iey 1.4
J. M. Harinan, Kearney..,. 1.00
Horace F. Caron, Keurnry 1.00
A. N. Gordon. Kurner 1.00
J. N. Campbell, Kearney,.., 1 (W
Fred Gaylord, Kearney 1.00
A. J. Oust n. Karny 1.00
U. E. Hum, Kearney 1.00
$ 22 00
1. L. Houchln, Lincoln $ 1.00
Reported from Auburn;
M. A. Courtiiarht. Auburn ..
8. L, Caldwell. Auburn $
I. M. Demsree. Auburn ....
S. Cochran. Auburn
Q. K. Codington. Auburn...
rhomss H. Olllan, Auburn.,
I. T. Swan,. Auburn
W. H. Kelllgar. Auburn....
. M. Rngiea, Aunura
A. Vsnea. Auburn
Wm. Dally, Auburn
Ed. Fsraeas. Auburn
0, L, Kennedy, BrowsvOle.
a 1 fchs&C Josoa ....
1 18 00 $ 200.00
Totals I 24.00
Reported from Aurora:
C. F. Huenefeld, Aurora....!
Geo. L. Ilurr, Aurora
J. H. (Sdmondson, Aurora..
P. McCarthy, Aurora
Bun Pub. Co., Aurora
Tho. Wldaman, Aurora ....
Gust Peterson, Aurora
J. M. Ijav. Aurora
J. J. Itoach, Aurora ,
F. M. Howard, Aurora ......
C. J. Farney, Aurora .......
W. F. Maddns. Aurora .....
Of. W. Frieaen. Aurora...
W. Z. Pollard, Aurora 1 00
f). D. Welch. Aurora 1 m
Ilsn Hate., Aurors.... too
nwiKt, ienirai city 1,09
r t 8.00
Iteported from Falrbury:
M. Hallny, Falrbury ....$
John Hurl, Falrbury
J.'Jhn C.Hsrtigan, Falrbury
' Mark Hanns," Falrbury..
F. A Carmony, Falrbury..
W. F. Crumb. Falrbury ....
W. F. Honawlti Falrbury.
"1 to I," Falrbury
??' ?hJ?;boih,Bj, Falrbury..
C. N. Hla-aina p-.l.l.....
11,00 W, H, Ilsrasa. Falrburv"::
Tom Piatt" Falrbury....,
Totals ... ,
Reported from Tecunuwh:
." V. D. Amup, Teeusssah
t 09 B7.S9
9t wsrrea, t.
si. an smelt
4 i Ue9
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