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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1901)
RTiY TBOCSAND OUT
Ctrik af th Steal Werksn IstoItm taw
Era an cr it vmu wit.
Ara Be tmw te
m BtUe L aa fw
Aatlaa Ta Ota II Um m b
PITTSBURG, July L President T.
J. Bluffer of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Iron and Tin Worker will
thia morning laan aa order calling
oat all union employes- of th various
Bills of the American Steel Hoop
company, known as the hoop trust It
is estimated that 15,000 men will be
object to the call, which, in connec
tion with the big atrike of the Ameri
can 8heeet Steel company ordered by
President 8hafer on Saturday, will af
evt M,MO men.
President Shaffer said tonight: "The
Impression that only the mills of the
American Sheet Steel company are af
fected by the decision of Saturday te
a mistake. The workmen of all mill
In the American Steel Hoop company
are Interested and will be officially no
tified this morning that the scale has
not been signed and that they will
quit work. The to the well organised
mills this notice will be no aurpriaa
for the men who hare watched the
situation carefully, but what ia known
M open mills where union men bare
been allowed to work side by side with
the non-union is where we hare to
move. Union men must walk out of
these open mills in the hoop trust
The open mills to be notified are
one at Hollidaysburg,- Pa., three at
Pittsburg and one at Monesaen. The
organised mills which will close on our
call are the Upper and Lower mills at
Youngstown, O.; Pomeroy, O.; 8haron,
Pa.; Girard, Pa.; Warren, Pa.; Green
ville, Pa. This, I believe, will bring
the number of men affected up to 50,
000. It is a matter of regret that the
. issue has been forced, but it now looks
as thought it will be a fight to the
Continuing, Mr. Shaffer said: "The
Amalgamated association is not un
prepared for it We have not had a
general strike for many years, and in
that time we have not been idle. We
nave funds and will use them. Right
here I want to correct an impression
which has been given out that no ben
efits will be paid strikers until two
months nave elapsed. The Amalga
mated association will begin at once
to- take care of its people."
Mr. Shaffer concluded his talk by
saying:, "I' will say now what I aaM
to Mr. Smith, general manager of the
steel company in the conference. I
said If It is to be a strike we will
make It one to be remembered. The
officials now dealing with us have but
Httl Idea of the extent to which this
strike will go, once It Is on."
Ceastttatteaal Ceaveatlea te Mirm It
HAVANA. July 1. During the corn
lag week the constitutional convention
win discuss the electoral law. The
project submitted by the commission
provides only for the election of con
gressmen, governors, state representa
tives, mayors and councllmen. Na
agreement has been reached as ta
whether the president and senator
shall be chosen by popular vote.
The discussion of the electoral law
will probably open up an argument
by the conservatives against a federal
republic with many provincial officers
as entailing heavy expenditures. The
conservatives will oppose granting ab
solute autonomy to the provinces and
municipalities. An effort will be made
to change the constitution and to in
vest the central government with ap
pointive and veto power.
Universal suffrage seems to be a
popular movement, but the general
opinio is that it will be Impossible
to got the congress to change th form
Governor Genera Wood is improv
ing, but his physicians advise him to
desist from public duties for some
time. He received the cabinet secre
taries yesterday and today.
Bryaa to Weahlagtaa.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 1.
Hob. W. J. Bryan arrived In this city
tkls morning from Philadelphia and
pent a quiet day with friends. To
night be went by boat to Newport
News, Vs., where tomorrow he is to
deliver aa address before an educa
BagHah Draatb Brahaa.
LONDON, July L The long-eon-.
tmoed drouth la Great Britain has
bees broken. Violent thunderstorm
occurred Saturday alght, accompanied
by torrential rains and lightning,
watch can id much haviw. Many
aits of th continent have beea sof
fcrtes from beat waves. Ia Portugal
t::rjM wj aa neea none ny
C;tt aol MUstoraM. According to
CfcA a th Daily Press from
Cpt tXSZ fnoa were drowned.
itei states is rtni
WASHINGTON. July I -One of the
tarnattag rttncts from tbe, voi
tHled "Commercial Relation!
of the United States for 1M0" was
nubile Saturday by Frederics:
chief of the bureau of foreign
i. dealing with United States
trade la Switzerland. Consul Gtfford,
stationed si Basel, nays Bwltserland's
trad figures are especially noteworthy
aa showing that this diminutve repub
lic, about half aa large aa the state of
Maine and whiea would be swallowed
up in big Texas, la commercially the
most highly developed part of the
world. Not even Industrious Holland
or Belgium, says the consul, can dis
play taasionifhiag figure of 1M of
foreign commerce for every unit of its
population of barely 1,000,000 reached
by Switzerland. These remarkable re
sults have been attained by a country
without seaports, without coal or Iron
in fact without any considerable
quantity of raw material for the man
ufactures it baa to sell.
According to Consul Morgan at
Aarau, Switserland is slmost wholly
dependent on the outside world for its
well-being, 30 per cent of its entire im
portations consisting of foodstuffs and
over 40 per cent being raw material,
which is re-exported in the shape of
tSS lAIVCSTSOr CXAIN.
Wheat Greater Thaa Xttr, Cera deed
4 Waatbev Satlfaiary.
LINCOLN, Neb., July X "I f
say positvely that the prospects for
big harvests of grain in this state
were never better than they are at
present The wheat crop will prob
ably be the largest in the history of
the state. Corn in practically all
parts of the state Is in good condi
tion, but a trifle late in growth. Ter
ritory in the immediate vicinity of
Lincoln has been dry recently, but
all other sections of the state have
had good rain and I was unable to
find any corn that had been killed by
This reassuring Information was
given by Charles T. Neal, a grain
dealer of Lincoln, who bad Just re
turned from an extensive trip over
the state. He visited nearly all of
the grain growing counties and gath
ered opinions relative to grain from
the best posted men in esch commu
nity, besides making personal inves
tigations. "In some sections corn has been
delayed by lack of moisture, but the
damage haa not been extensive," con
tinued Mr. Neal. "Just at this time
corn doea not need much rain and
unless the dry season is protracted
and accompanied by hot winds the
cereal will get along well without a
great deal of moisture."
CEEENBS RUSSIA'S rOUCY.
Jiuul af Ciim Attacks Daty aa
8T. PETERSBURG, July 1. Con
firming statements already telegraphed
to th Associated Press, the Journal
of Commerce and Industry, represent
ing the Russian ministry of finance,
explains Russia's attitude toward the
American duty against British paraf
fine manufactured from Russian naph
tha. The article declares that Secre
tary Gage's measure was "manifestly
designed as a reprisal," adding that
this position is strengthened by the
fsct that article 626 had never pre
viously been so construed. It ssserts
also that Mr. Gage did not mention
Roumanian naphtha, which is likewise
imported into Great Britain.
The contention, therefore. Is that
Russia's answer in raising the duties
on bicycles and rosin is Justified.
Bawerla fraaa Mat Wlaa.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 1 Kan
sas and Missouri are suffering from
hot winds that threaten great dam
age to corn. Atchison. Kan., reparts
the greatest drouth in northeastern
unceasingly for the pas seven dsy.
Kansas since 1M0, n warm wind hnv
Abilene, Kan., reports 105 degra
weather, with many field In south
Dickenson county ruined. A Mcxlco
co, Mo., dispatch ssys the .h?rmom
eter in that part of the s ate rgir.t.r
ed 101 yesterday and today and If
rain doe not come soon the farmer
will have to put their str.rk on the
market immediately to sav it
LONDON, July 1. "It ia reported
in St Petersburg," says a dispatch
to the Chronica, "that the cure
vltca is betbrothed to Princess Ce
cil, granddaughter of the late Grand
tarAHs aa Oaaa shea.
WASHINGTON, July 1. The con
ference between representative of
tb employes of the National Cash
Register company of Dayton, O., and
the company was not entirely satis
factory. The machinists were grant
ed what they asked, nine hours' work
at the pay hitherto prevail nj, but the
polishers, buffer aad glass moulder
will have to fight for what they de
mand. There was but little discus
sion over the demsnd of machinist.
K1LLKD TVf) NRIGIIBOltS
Giver Bricker Blaagaten a D. wm&i aad
E Boa Claiaaea,
BSUT Cf A HQ Cf
KM Shaw) Are Bsehaaga aa Barm
Bast Oaytea, lawa VUtar fwlee ant
Ctaha Bo DM Mat fire TJatM Be Was
DAYTON, la., June 29. As a result
of a bitter neighborhood feud. C. D.
Guild and his 19-year-old son Clar
ence lie desd. riddled with charges fired
from a shotgun. The man who did
the fatal shooting is believed to be
Oliver Bricker, one of a fau.ily of
neighbors to the Guilds. T'ae shooting
was committed at 1 o'clock this after
noon. Stories or bow the shooting occur
red very- Bricker's story is thst be
met Guild snd son. Guild pul'ed a re
volver and began firing. Bricker was
hit three times, on the lip, on the
forehead and In the arm. All his
wounds arc- slight. The last shot,
Bricker claims, waa fired ly the boy,
Bricker having knocked a revolver
from Guild s band. When Bricker got
through the fence be say? that his
brother George met him and handed
him a shotgun. He fired one barrel
at the boy, who held the revolver.
The boy fell dead and as the father
sprang to pick up ;he revolver
Bricker shot and killed him.
A different story is told by Charlie
Guild, If years old, son of the dead
man, who claims he wa an eyewit
ness of the shooting. The bey says
Oliver Bricker opened fire first with
a revolver and that George Bricker
did tbe fatal shooting with a shotgun.
Both Brlckers were arrested. Oliver
Bricker wss placed under $10,000
bonds and George Bricker under $5,000.
A Jury impaneled by Coroner Youker
went to tbe ground and took evcldence,
but has not returned a verdict Brick
er openly admits tbe shooting and
talks about it freely. "It was bad,"
be says, "but when a man's got to
be has to."
Both bodies lay in a ltne only a few
bundred yards from Guild's home.
Mrs. Guild beard the sbootiig and
rushed to tbe spot, only to come upon
the bodies of her son and husband.
She carefully took off tbe tpron which
tbe wore and wrapped it about her
esd husband's bead. She was later
taken borne In a daxen ontiltion and
now Ilea in a serious state from nerv
Guild wss a well-to-do farmer, 60
years of uge, and leaves a wife and
eight children, the oldest 17 yesrs and
the youngest a baby in its mother's
Both bodies showed wounds in the
cbest. Tbe fatal charges were heavy
loads of No. shot an l were fired
from a twelve-gauge, double-barreled
shotgun. The revolver used by Guild
was a thirty-eight calibei Smith &
Wesson. Four or live chambers are
It is believed that the shooting wss
caused by a quarrel ibis morning,
when George Bricker and Guild had
words over a broken fence which let
Bricker's cattle in Guild's corn and
Bricker claims Guild struck blm with
EXTRA DAYS FOR VOLUNTEERS.
Baglaieata at Saa Fraadaae Caaaat
Mastarae Oat Baaa.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 29 Al
though four volunteer regiments In
camp at tbe Presidio ere working nlgbt
and day to be within tbe w by leav
ing the service on Sunday, June 30,
there are three others which will not
et out before next week.
According to the present schedule,
the Forty-seventh Infantry will be
mustered out on the Zd of July, the
Forty-first on the 3d, and tbe Forty
thlrd on tbe 6th. These troops will
thus be In tbe service twe-, three and
five days respectively longei than they
are supposed to have a Military ex
istence. A deficiency bill ly congress
will have to provide for I heir extra
Caaaty fairs la Bebraeks.
LINCOLN, Neb., June . The ftr
lowlng dates for county tali in Ne
braska have been announced ty Sec
retary Furnas: Jefferson county, Sep
tember 17 to 20, at Falrbury; Fron
tier county, September 24 o 27, at
Stockvllle; Kearney county September
II to 21, at Mlnden; Madison county,
September 10 to 12, at Madlsrn; Ce
dar county, September 17 to M, at
aatael Ommprnf Bay Dla,
WASHINGTON, June 29 Samuel
Go tapers, president of tbe American
Federation of Labor, ia ly'ng danger
casly ill at his home In this city, suf
fering fr?m concussion of tbo brain
and a possible fracture of the skull.
While his condition I crlUcal, hit
pbyaiclan ssy he probably will re
cover. He was Injured last night as
be alighted firom a car oa which
be had been taking hi two children
for an outing.
Jar Batarat Vlaslet af mesHaagatsr la
ELDORADO. Kan., June 23. Jeasta
Morrison waa found guilty of man
slaughter la the second degree late
this afternoon for th muider of Mrs.
Olla Castle. The penalty It not more
thaa five year nor lea than three
year In the penitentiary.
One of Mies Morrison'! lawyers im
mediately fled a notice o' appeal. Jes
sie Morrison was taken to her old cell
aad locked up. There be father, who
bad: been . with. Iter, left- l.er.
The Jury wrangled for nearly thirty
hours over the verdict. It is mid that
one Juror held out obstinately for ac
quittal. Laal night while tbe iury waa
deliberating the Eldorado band gave
a concert In the city park near tbe
court house snd Olin Castle and Hay
ward Morrison, Jessie's brother, plsyed
instruments side by side.
ENCXMOVS tlAM CROr.
LargMt la Btalery It fretlataa far This
CHICAGO, 111., June 28.- After mak
ing a careful canvaaa of the north
west teritory snd preparing conserv
ative eetlmatea upon the conditions
found throughout the grain belt, traffic
officials of the 8t. Paul, th? Northwest
ern, tbe Greet Northern and tbe Bur
lington systems sre agreed that the
wheat crop of this region for 1901 will
break all previous records.
According to tbe estimates of
these officials, it is claimed that tbe
two Dakotaa and Minnesota alone will
harvest between 135,000,000 and 200.
000,000 buabels of wheat, as against
100,000,000 last year. Tb greatest
previous yield of wheat in tbe three
states named waa in 1398, when 175,
000,000 bushels were ha-vested.
Fries Cataa Are DacMeS.
WASHINGTON, June 28. Justice
Bradley In the eqi !tf court today de
cided tbe Manila bay and Santiago
bay prise cases. Tbe decision Is In
favor of tbe claimants as l.i vessels ctp
tured and as to property taken from
vessels so captured, but sgalnst them
as to' property captured ashore. Tin
decision holds that vessels sunk and
u'terward raised were captured and
not destroyed; that property captured
ashore it not subject to prise.
Caaaty Traaaarar Blagf.
MINDEN, Neb., June 28. At about
10 o'clock tonight Alfred Norlin,
county treasurer, ran out of bis office
in tbe court room crying fire. Fire
companies soon put out tbe fire, which
bad been set in tbe treasurer's books.
It develops that Norlin was working
on bis books and some one slugged
farm, knocking him senseless, and,
after rifling hia pockets and the money
drawer, set Are to the building.
Mrs. MeKIlr Takat a Drlva.
WASHINGTON, June 28. Mrs. Mc
Kinley's condition is so much improv
ed that she was sble to take a drive
wlfh the president this forenoon.
Mrs. McKlnley wss taken down
stairs in her rolling chair. The pres
ident accompanied her to the tide
entrance, where they entered tbe car
riage. The drive lasted about forty
Beasla Wat to Try A gala.
ST. PETERSBURG, Jure 28. Tlie
dispatch of tbe London Times from
Pekln, saying tbe Russian minister
there, M. DeGiers, had notified the
Chinese authorities that tbe negotia
tion! regarding Manchuria are to be
reopened, classed in official circle
here as being entirely Inaccurate.
Faaa ItrMM Qoita III.
PARIS, June 28. A dispatch to the
Petit Bleu from Rome announces tbe
pope to be zeriously ill anl aaya that
9r. Lapponnl, bia attending pbyal
aian, doe not leave tbe pontiff' bed
side. Tbe Vatican officials are anxious
concerning the pope's health.
State Warfc far rive ln.
NEW YORK, June 28.-Tboma G.
Barger, convicted in the Hudson coun
ty court of Jersey City lart week of
felonious assault upon Re?. Jobn Kel
ler of Arlington, wss today sentenced
to five years' imprisonmrnt in tbe
Oeajrr, Oaaa ta Baw Vara.
HAVANA, June 28. General Msx
into Gomes sail for New York today,
by way of Tampa, Fla., accompanied
by the private secretary of Governor
After forty yesrs of service In the
Chicago fire department, William H.
Munahaan has become It chief.
Bt. Jeeeab Blevatart Bstplr.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Jane 28,-Rush
order from Chicago grain men today
cleaned up every bushel of wheat,
corn and barley In tbe elevators In
Ibis city. There have been more
than 500,000 bushels gone out of this
city during tbe last week !or export.
Mold (it 7 cents a butbel. About
400,000 butbels stored in tbe St. Jo
seph A Orond Island conrsny's ele
vator at Elwood, Kan., was also ship
ped to Chicago during the week.
YALE WINS THE RACE
Vtanrs af th Baa Take Eignt-Oaiai
caws tvEN UNim rear rrcsi
gterverd Left Oaly Bait Laagta ay Baart
af Bll'r Baas FreeaaMa Bawer laa
Basse Fata Maw Bavaa Yeasastar
Take Early Laaa.
NEW LONDON, Conn., June 23. In
a race never excelled on the Thames,
Yale's 'varsity crew won tbe great col
legiate rowing event of tbe year over
the four-mile course today by a scant
Tbe magnificent contest was wit
nessed by thousanda from observation
trains, yachts and points of vantage
ang the bank. To Yale also fell tbe
!.o-.or of tbe victory in tbe fresbmsn
race, while Harvard tonight takes con
solation in tbe fact that Its vanity
four walked away from tbe Yale quar
Tbe two minor races with honor
divided served only to whet the appe
tites of the spectators. These contests
had resulted exactly as tbe experts
hsd predicted, and some 20,000 people
were impatient for the supreme event
of tbe regatta. Tbe big race, was row
ed down stream In the cool of tbe even
ing, shortly after 7 o'clock. The con
ditions were fairly favorable. A wind
out of tbe southwest blew diagonally
against tbe crews at tbe rate of about
six miles an hour.
A beautiful ttart, with the two
eights rowing stroke for stroke, began
a contest thst will never be forgotten
by those who witnessed It. Harvard
Immediately took tbe lead. Its stal
wart oarsmen retained it for a ratio
and a half. At tbe two-mile flag Yale
bad cut down tbe Harvard advantage
and drew ahead, only to lose again be
fore tbe half mile had been traveled.
For still another half tbe Cambridge
boys held on. Tbe excitement waa in
tense. Both crews by this time bad
dropped to an unusually slow stroke,
at times the rate being scarcely thirty.
Yale's endurance, however, was up to
the standard, and aa tbe two shells
approached tbe three-mile-and-a-balf
flag the Ells spurted magnificently.
Harvard heroically responded, but it
was Yale's day. Tbe blues took the
lead and not only kept it, but drew
away rapidly In tbe last quarter mile
until the finish was reached, when
Yale tore across tbe line barely two
lengths ahead, with Harvard rowing
The victory for Yale li due to the
splendid power of Its oarsmen and tha
superb generalship of Coxswain Chit
tenden. With great foresight be re
fused to push his men until tbe su
preme moment. This care found his
men ready. Harvard had shot Its boit
earlier and Yale added another to Its
long list of victories.
The rsce was a hard one for Harvard
to lose; a magnificent one for the win
ners. Tbe end found Good ell, tbe bow
ear In tbe Harvard shell, in a state
of collapse. It was necessary to lift
blm out from bis seat into tbe launch.
In tbe Yale abell Stroke Cameron, too.
was In distress, but he was able to
help himself to tbe Ysle launch. The
other oarsmen were all strong and in
MORE MONEY fOR CHINA.
Wa Tlag Faag Beealraa Xetlce af BSe,
WASHINGTON, D. C June 28.
The Chinese minister, Wu Ting Fang,
has received information tf.at a sec
ond remittance of $20,000 hat been
tabled by the Christian Ifu'sld to tbe
relief committee at Tien Vfcln for tbe
sufferers In Shsn 81 and other prov
inces. A remittance of 120,000 from
the same source waa made a few weeks
ago and was acknowledged by Li Hung
Tbe fund Is distribute I through a
committee of mlsslonsrles who person
slly supervise tbe famine relief In
tbe provinces of 8ban 81, Fben Si and
8 be LI. Minister Conger haa given
bis co-operation to the icllef move
ment and baa approved tUt members
of the committee selected for its dis
tribution. Fire at State Fair Oraeaea.
LINCOLN, Neb., June 28. Horse
and cattle sbed comprising 122 alalia
were burned at the state fair grounds.
The loss is sproxlmately $1,200, fully
covered by insurance. It It supposed
that tb fire was caused by a spark
from a paaslng locomotive, tbe shed
being along the south end of tbe en
closure within a few feet of the rail
Vatoa Fia Shaft Cleae.
LARAMIE, Wyo June -Seventy-five
men employed In the Union Pacific
shops here will be transferred to
Cheyenne July 1 and tbe thops closed.
The recrnt pooling of all passenger
ongines, a well a freight, and tb
running of locomotives tn rough to
Rawlins from Cheyenne, list rendered
the operation of the local shops un
profitable, a tbe repair work that
cornea to Laramie can b. done much
cheaper Jt Cbeycnn.
Twe twaasead at Thaaa Sattea far Bag-
LINCOLN, Nab.. Jnly I During
the teat two year MeWarka farmer
aad stockman have sold to England
over 2.M0 horses for service ta the war
ia Santa Africa. Tb price paid has
varied from ISO to $0, but th gan
cral average ha beea $U par head.
Most of these boras came from th
western part of tb state and were
old at South Omaha or Kansas CHy,
where tbe Engllah purcbsslng agent
maintained headquarter. Thar la
till a good demand for the tough an
imals kaowa aa "war homes." Th
dealing Just now is Inactive, but It is
said that the purr basing eeeton will
soon open and that there will be a
ready market for all hore ttat can
When England began purchasing
horses In America the agects demand
ed young, thoroughbred animals aad
th price paid sometimes went a high
aa $100, but they took only anl mala
that were selected with great care,
and were sound In every bone and
fiber. The extra vaagance of these op
erations waa aoon demonstrated and
the Engllah agents la America were in
structed to b Jees particular In select
ing the animate. Horses are extreme
ly sensitive to climatic changes and
conditions and it was found that even
the beat American horses could sur
vive only about alx weeks of active
rvice ia tbe South African war.
Tbe agents began experiment with
common stock and It was found that
tbe ordinary plains or range hone
from Nebraska, Wyoming, Montana or
other western territory could do Just
as effective work and live as long in
South Africa as the high-priced thor
OSCAR SI01SEJS ACCUSED.
Arm fa aa Charge at CoaiBlUUy la
David City Tlekel Bobbery.
HASTINGS, Neb., July 1 Sheriff
Pimmering, with Superintendent Blg
rell of the Burlington lead and a
couple of detectives, took a special
train out of Hastings for Blue Hill,
where Sheriff Simmering arretted Os
car Sbouse on tbe charge of having
been Implicated In tbe robbery of the
railway tickets at tbe Burlington depot
at David City, May 27.
Sbouse la a traveling mau for an oil
house and it Is said he baa disposed
of considerable transportation during
the laat two weeks. One of the per
sons to whom be sold transportation
was locaated at Denver and be waa
brought to Hastings and taken to Blue
Hill and identified 8bouri Sbouse
waa a member of the Hasting police
force four years ago.
Daag far Btate Fair Oreaaaa.
LINCOLN, Neb., July 1. The Board
of Public Lands and Buildings has
been given a deed by the Lancaster
County Agricultural association for
ten acres of land aituated vitbin tbe
enclosure of tbe state fa'r grounds.
Tbts is a part of the preliminary work
of transferring tbe fair g'enndt to
laelaa Tata "Ho."
PENDER, Neb., July l.-Tbe prop
osition to bond Thurston county to
pay off tbe floating Indebtedness did
not carry at the special election. Tbe
vote waa 31C to 208 again', the bonds.
Tbe Indisns voted solidly "no." This
county owes about $32,000, with only
cue township of land and all personal
Maw Beak far Graa4 Itlaad.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., July 1. E.
D. Hamilton of Julesburg. Colo., was
in GjrB .Island on buvicnna con
nected with tbe establishment i f a new
bank In tbla city. Mr. Hamilton stat
ed that tbe new Arm expected to open
tie middle of July.
Mllllea Dallar Blaaar.
YORK, Neb., July l.-One million
dollars Is tbe amount Thomas Owens,
a local Jeweler, is promised for bis
patent binder, which tlea bundles with
straw, if the machine prrves a suc
cess. Waste far Wife Mereer.
CLINTON. Ia. July 1. The negro
White, who I charged wlrh drawning
hi wife la Chicago, haa been traced
to this plate, and officers rre bunting
Farmer Dtes by Baaglag.
GENEVA, Neb., Ju,y 1 Fred
Frlcke, a farmer near Obiowa, com
mitted suicide laat nlgbt by banging.
Tbe coroner has gone to bold an In
quest. Billed Cater Wsgea Wfceela.
8T. EDWARD, Neb., July 1 -Herman
Stenxel, a prosperous 'arraer four
mllea south of here, was Instantly kill
ed a few day ago. He I: ad started
for home with a large load of lumber.
When three, mile from town he fell
off tbe front end of tbe wngon at It
was going down hill and It paaaed
over hi face and leg, breaking his
neck and right leg. Ho wa found
shortly afterward and brought to
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