Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, August 28, 1902, Image 3

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MORAL SUPPORT AT HOME.
I Lave over and over again seen In
Ktanccs of breakdown in young Hople,
wulcb by Judicious management, moral
and physical, on tlie part of the moth
er, could have Ihu averted. I know of
no clre'jaistaneeH whlcb so deeply af-j
feet the nervous health and the" bapiii
liess, prenent and future, of the child
as the intimate domestic relations with
the parent. It seems poKfdlile for most
children to l)ear a great deal of dis
appointment outside of the domestic
life when they feel sure of moral sup
port at home.
We hear so much of young girls not
being understood In their homes that
we are apt to make light of mid rail
It a foolish whim, and often without
Injustice; but, on the other band, It Is
equally true that fretfulness, obstina
cy, caprielousuess, unwise ambitions
and fitfulness are often rather the out
come of disordered nervous systems
than the manifestations of badly bal
anced character.
Now It Is that the mother often fails
to understand exactly how to treat the
child, and Is too likely to make mis
takes, which frequently come perilous
ly near being !d ami Irrevocable ones.
It is essential that she learn to dis
criminate between what Is really per
Terseness on the one hand and the re
sult of upset nerves on the other; for,
while the former requires moral cor
rection, the latter demands a different
care. The physical, as well as the
moral conditions needs attention.
John H. V. ItTieln, M. I)., in Harper's
Bazar.
Hhe troves Work.
Miss Lydla Weld, a girl of athletic
form, muscles hard as Iron, a face
glowing with richest health, who has
the distinction of being the only wom
an blacksmith In America, Is now pur
suing her fourth year In naval archi
tecture at the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology and has outclassed
many of her masculine associates. She
Is of wealthy parentage and Is study
ing the vocation for pure love of the
work. She will finish the many courses
of Boston's famous school for engi
neers In another year and has been
offered a position In the big Cramp
shipbuilding concern at Philadelphia
as naval constructor. If she accepts,
the United States will be the tirst
country to have a woman actively en
gaged in this profession. Miss Weld Is
25 years old. -fhirim; the hot summer
mouths she worked in the blacksmith
shops daily from J until 4. She has
became as expert a machinist as black
smith and forger, making all kinds of
machinists' tools, dies, milling cutters,
etc.
Kgg Gruel. Kent up the whites of
three eggs to a stiff froth and stir them
intou cupful of fresh bnrb y gruel; allow
It to stand ou the lire a tjw minutes
without boiling, then add any flavoring,
desired. Turn Into a timid; serve with
cold cream.
Apple Sauce. Cut. peel and quarter
the apples. Cook ill n granite kettl'j
with enough water to prevent burning.
Cook till v ry tender, then add sugar to
taste. If preferred they may be co iked
longer, and worked through a tine sieve
or colander.
Stewed Tomatoes. llp the tomatoes
Into bulling water. Remove the skins
and cut Into quartern. Stew in a gran
ite kettle one hour. Season with pep
per, salt and butter. If desired, they
may be sweetened with a little sugar
and thickened with cracker dust.
llluellsh Salad. Three cups of flaked
bluelisli, one-half tcaspmnful salt, one
fourth teaspoonful white pepper, one
fourth cup olive oil. one tablespnonful
vinegar. ITake the bluelisli neatly and
marinate fur an hour with a French
dressing made from the oil. vinegar ami
seasonings. Arrange on a nest of let
tuce and serve with a mayonnaise gar
nished with chopped olives.
Thin Mrike Home.
No one who Is not doing It all the
time knows the amount of physical la
bor and the many steps required to get
ven a comparatively simple dinner.
That Is to say nothing alxiut clearing
up after It. which Is another matter.
Then to get a dinner and try to sit
down to It with guests doubles the la
bor. It I much easier for tile maid
who serves It, clears up things as she
goes along, and then quietly ents her
dinner later and do'c not mix with her
effort to hare - everything properly
served an attempt to say the right
thing at the right moment to each of
her guests.
It has been said and recorded as a
trnnge fact that the great cooks are
always men, and cooking is supposed
to be particularly In woman's sphere.
One very good reason for this failure
In women to reach the highest place Is
that the great cook adds to his other
obllltles that of strength, and It Is an
essential requirement. The best cor
don bleu without It cannot equal him.
Wr Your Drew Pelt.
It l always more courteous lu a man
to pay a young lady you have Invited
to go to the theater the compliment of
wearing your drtos suit, for she will
undoubtedly take the trouble to wear
a rather inarir gown than her ordi
nary afreet cottume, aayi tua New
York Herald. There are a great many
reasons why Jt may not be possible for
you to wear a dress suit. You may
not have time, or you may not be In
the habit of wearing one, but If you
are In the habit of wearing one It cer
tainly would seem very strange to
choose this opportunity for not wearing
It, and undoubtedly the y6uiigTady
would be very much pleased If you
did so.
At the last session of the Maryland
legislature a law was passed making
women eligible to admission to the bar.
Miss Etta H. Maddor has successfully
passed an examination and baa be
come the first woman lawyer In the
State of Maryland.
Ting-pong has become quite the fash
ionable game lu Turkey, where It Is
played with the greatest enthusiasm
by ladles. The khedivah, mother to
the khedlve of Egypt, has a ping-pong
table In her magnificent new palace
on the Bosporus and her ladles play
every day. One great advantage that
they have Is ft number of slaves In at
tendance, who save them the trouble
of picking up their bnlls.
Quite a number of titled ladles have
forsaken the luxuries of their home
life to devote themselves to charitable
works In nunneries. Two sisters of
the Duke of Norfolk, Indy Frances
Bertie, I.ady Edith Denbigh and many
others are thus living out their princi
ples. It report Is to be believed, no
less a person than Queen Margherlta of
Kalr Is contemplating the taking of
the veil. Rumor Is alao busy with the
name of the ex-Queen Natalie of Ser-
via, who is described as a likely can
didate for the religious life.
To Clean Hrn Troy.
Brass trays are kept In order by slm
ply washing them In boiling hot soda
soapsuds and then lathering them wen
a little soap being used If they art
very dirty. One way of cleaning them
Is to sift fine brlckdust till It Is very
flue powder. Take up a good portion
of this on half n lemon (previously used
I i lemonade or sherbet making) and
rub the tray well over with this, care-
fullv going over any stains till re
moved, and then rinsing and letting it
dry. Treated In this manner trays keep
clean and an admirable color for a long
time. Metal polish and such things
spoil the color, giving It a yellow tinge
quite different from the golden brass It
looks when cl'MPed with lemon Juice
and tine brlckdust.
licmcilicn fur Wrinkles.
One of the best preventives for wrln
kles Is to 1 am facial repose. Keep the
t.odv so well nourished that the face
will share lu the general well being,
giving evidence to this by Its plump
ness and lack of angularity. Then It is
Important to keep the teeth In good
condition, so that there will be no sag
ging In of the cheeks where teeth are
missing. Massage for the face Is like
exercise for the rest of the body, and if
used for the purpose of toning up the
muscles It is beneficial. The general
direction of the strokes on the face
should be upward mid outward In or
der to lift up and strengthen the fall
ing muscles.-Ladies' Home Journal.
Mole t ve.
Five drops croton ou.
One drum tartar emetic.
One-half ounce drachylon plaster.
Spread the plaster the exact size of
the mole anil keep It on till the mole
runs, then take it off and allow the
place to heal.
Salicylic ncld, moistened with alcohol
or glycerin, hound on a mole for a half
hour, Is recommended. About three
applications are necessary.
f.hort truvuettlnn.
When a lock works stlllly, till the bar
rel of the key with oil and put It Into
the lock. The effect will generally be
excellent.
Ileuovate brass chandeliers which
have become dirty and discolored by
wushlnif them with water In which
onions have been boiled.
If a chimney catches Are, throw
hanldful of sulphur Into the grate. Aj
the sulphurous fumes ascend the Are
Id the chimney will die out.
Before attempting to turn out a Jelly
place the mold for a few seconds in hot
water. You will then be able to turn
out the Jelly without the fear of break
Ing It.
To act the color of print dresses, soak
them In very hot brine, let them remain
until the water Is cold and then wring
out and wash In the usual manner.
When cleaning wall paper, use
dough made of flour mixed with water
coiiialnlnu o little washing soda. The
soda will not Injure the paper and the
work will be done more quickly.
Many people think It a wuote of time
to Iron stockings, but If they once find
out the difference between darning
Ironed and uulroned Blockings they will
speedily change tuelr Ideas.
ItUMty tire Irons should be rubbeJ well
with sweet oil, left wet for two or three
days and than rubbed with unslaked
lime. This will remove the rust, and
then tu Irons may t polished as usuaL
PERISH IN A FIRE
FEARFUL FATE OVERTAKE8 A
GERINQ FAMILY.
TWO DEAD, THREE DYING
HEAD OF THE HOUSEHOLD FIRST
TO SUCCUMB.
START FIRE WITHCOALOIL
ji. l ...MoUi'r od Infant or
H) Kuveloptd Outsider Slakes BrM
Attempt to Rciku.
Gerlnc, Keb., Aug. 20. Two per-
som dead, three more at the point
of death, a sixth fearfully burned
and a residence In Gering In ashes,
is the result of the lighting of a ne
with kerosene at noon Tuesday. C.
N. McComsey, whose wife had been
111 for several days, was attempting
to start a fire In a wood stove when
the oil exploded, setting fire to bis
clothing and throwing the burning
fluid all over the room. He was iear-
fuly turned and ran screaming out
of the house. Before help could ar
rive the lire had also burned his help
less wife, a baby only a few days old,
their two-year-old son and the two
little daughters of Luther A. Unok, a
neigdhor, who were playing with the
McComsey boy. County Treasurer
Ed. J. Whipple, who was attracted
by ;McComsey's cries, was the first
to arrive and although the house was
a mass of flames rushed in and carried
out the burning woman and three of
the children. The fourth chi d had
In some way escaped. All of them
were frightfully burned. McComsey
lingered in agony for several hours,
when be died, and tbe little baby is
also dead. The death of Mrs. Mc
Comsey and the two Cook children Is
momentarily expected and the physi
cians offer 111 tie hopes for any of
them.
NOT AS SICK A8 SUPPOSED.
Pittsburg. Aug. 20. Tho prlvatt
car Loretto, belonging to Clmles M.
Schwab, president of the United
States Steei corporation, was attached
to the day express, whinh left for tbe
east Tuesday morning. So Informa
tion could be obtained from the at
tendants of the car, but H was said
that Mr. Schwab and party would
board the car at Cresson, Pa., for
New York and would sail for Europe
tomorrow.
New York, Aug. 20 Charles M.
Schwab, president of the United
States Steel Corporation, arrived
here this evening. He was accom
panied by bis brother, Joseph
Schwab, and his private secretary.
He stepped briskly from the car and
as be did so he said to a number of
newspaper men present:
"Now, gentlemen, I am going to
tell you three things and I don't
want you to ask me further ques
tions. In the first place, I don't
look like a sick man. In the second
place 1 feel the necessity of a rest
and I am going to take one. In the
third place, I am not going to resiga
and have no Intention of retiring
from the presidency of the United
States steel corporation. "
"Are you going to Europe?" was
asked of Mr. Schwab.
"Yes," he replied, "but don't ask
me any more questions; that's all I
have to say."
BAD WRECK AT HOLDREGE.
Holdrege, Neb., Aug. 2'). A dis
jstrous wreck occured here today at
12:1)0 p. tn. on the Burlington track
Just east of the round house. Will
lam Francisco, engineer on freight
train No. 147 was kl led, while Ed.
Montange and U G. llouchlln were
seriously Injured.
The freight train No. 117, drawn
by engine No. 191, was Just pulling
out on the main line and was to be
followed by the light, engine No. IK,,
with Ed. Montauge as en.'neer En
gine No. 110 was run up the high
line, expecting to go down the cutoil
onto the main line. An extra freight,
with a double-header, corning down
the bigh line, struck engine No. ll'l
as It was partly on the cutoff and was
thrown agalost engne No. 191 on the
mala line. Both engines on the
high line train were thrown from the
track and are completely wrecked,
Engine No. lln has a tender wrecked,
while No. 191 Is stripped of Its cab
on tbe engineer's side, broken badly
and the tender damaged.
All the engineers Jumod. A car of
shelled corn was thrown on Francis
co, burying bira, and It is supposed,
causing death instantly. When he
was rescued It was found he had a
great gash over tbe left temple. His
chest was crushed in and several ribs
broken. -
BATTLE ISLAND VSSEMBLY
La CroBse, Wis., Aug. 20. This was
Iowa day at the Battle Island ossem
blly. Several excursions were run
from that state today, bringing many
tlsltors to the grounds.
At 10 o'clock an address of welcome
was made to tbe visitors, which wai
nl lam a visitors.
Tbe feature of the afternoon was an
address by Mrs. Mabel u. uonmm,
general secretary of tbe White Crow
Moiety.
ISLAND IN RUINS
ERUPTION OF A VOLCANO OVER
WHELMS TORISHlMA.
Yokohama, Aug. 19. Tbe little Is
land of Torlshlma was overwhelmed
by a volcanic eruption between Au
gust 13 and 15 and all the inhabi
tants, numbering 150 persons, were
undoubtedly killed.
The Island is covered with volcano
lc debris and all tbe houses on it
have disappeared.
The eruption is still proceeding and
Is accompanied by submarine erup
tions Jo the vicinity, hlch make It
dangerous for vessels to approach the
island.
Torlshlma is cue of the chain of
Island extending between the Bonn
Isaud- ind Hondo, the biggest Island
of Japan.
ROMANCE RUDELY SHATTERED.
Humboldt, Neb, Aug. 10. Events
of the past few weeks In this city
tend to rudely shatter the romance
which was started In Lincoln In
July, 1901, when Governor Savage
handed a pardon to Benjamin Vaek,
a convict sent up rrom some western
county on a charge of perjury, the
conditions being that h? marry Mrs.
Mary Hilvaty, a widow of this city
who petitioned the governor's per
sonally to grant the man's release.
The marriage took place In the capi
tal city and aCter the ceremony was
completed the governor handed the1
bride an unconditional pardon for
her husband. The marriage was not
without Its interesting features, (he
widow being possessed of property to
the estimated value of $40,000, most
of It In Richardson county real estate.
Most people thought the ex-convlct
most fortunate In droppiogon such a
comfortable berth. The couple at
once came to Dawson and took up
their residence, and for a time mat
ters ran along smoothly, the happy
bride purchasing a barber shop and
fixtures for her busbad who worked
at his trrHe a short time, afterwards
becomln, HlsatlsBed and selling out.
There were twochldren, the fruits
of the widow's former alliance, and
when It came to the matter of gov
erning the youngsters the first cloud
appeared upon the matrimonial horl-
son. The stepfather insisted upon
correcting the boy and girl and, ac
cording to the story told by the
wife, was not always particular
whether he chose humane methods or
not. Tbe wife rebelled and Valek
turned his attention to her with the
result that he was a few months ago
hauled into police court and fined on
a charge of wlfe-beatlng. Not po-
sossiDg the necessary funds he was
thrown Into Jail and remained until
the wife relented and paid. Last
week more trouble of the same kind
came up and they seperated, the wife
filing application In district court
for a divorce. Valek is a man of nice
appearance and seems to bo well edu
cated. ONLY STRANQERS AT DEATH BED
Kearney, Neb.. Aug. 10. Miss
Fonda Lang of Calaway died at the
city hospital in Kearney Sunday of
typhoid fever resulting from com
plication of ailments. Responsible
for her troubles, which, it Is alleged,
she came to Kearney to hide, is a
young man of the vicinity of Calla
way, who disappeared at about tbe
time the girl's troubles culminated in
this city. The young lady's parents
live on a farm near Callaway, and are
said to be In gno' circumstances,
but, It Is charged. ley abandoned
her entirely, and during the weeks
she wh3 In the hosp-tal here they
would have nothing to do with her,
would not erne to see her nr contri
bute anything to her comfort or
maintenance. They were kept ad
vised of the girl's condition and wsre
telegraphed Saturday to come to
Kearney at owe If they would see
their daughter alive. A telegram
was sent Sunday advising them of
her death, but the father refused to
pay for or recolve the telegram and
could no more than surmise the con
tents. The funeral was held Ibis afternooD
from an undertaking room. The en
tire expense of the sickness and bur
la of Miss Lang has been borne by
the county, but as she 1 1 a minor and
tbe father is able to pay the claim
has been given to an attorney who
will call on tbe father and invite him
to liquidate. '
KILLED DURINU CRAP OAME
Murphysboro, III., Aug. 17. Six
persons have met violent deaths in
Jackson county during the past week.
The latest outbieak Jof violence was
In tho shooting today of William
Smith and his son, Jacob, near Rad-
dersvlllc.
WILL NEVER BE GERMANIZED
Berlin, Aug. 19. A fervid assem
blage of two thousand Poles here yes
terday cheeied what was called tbe
Tolls!) democracy. There was a
scene of extraordinary enthusiasm.
Hcrr Wrobell, editor of a Polish
newspaper published Id Bcilln dur
ing tbo course of a speech exclaimed:
"Prussia will disappear from tho
map before they succeed Id German
izing the Poles and destroying their
hope of tbe reautectloo of Poland."
CALLED HIM BEAST.
MRS. BARTHOLIN KNEW HER SON
WAS FULL OF EVIL.
Chicago. Aug. 23. The coroner's
Jury at the Inquest Thursday over
the body of Mrs. Anna Bartholin
brought in a verdict recommending
that her son William Bartholin, be
arrested and held as principal for her
murder, aud that Oscar Thompson
and Edward Counselman, who are
under arrest accused of complicity
in the murder of Minnie Mitchell, be
held to the grand jury as accessories
to tbe crime. The Jury found that
Mrs. Bartholin- came to her death en
or about July 7, death being due to
strangulation.
During the inquest, Mrs. May
Brown, a former neignbor of Mrs.
Bartholin, testified that the old lady
was suspicious ,and lived in deadly
fear of her son. According to Mrs.
Brown's testimony, Mrs. Bartholin
in a conversation a few days befoie
her death had told the witness thai
young Bartholin was nothing but a
beast and that the Mitchell family
would regret the day they allowed
Minnie Mitchell to have anything to
do with him. Mrs. Bartholin in re
lating her troubles declared that she
believed him capable of almost any
crime.
The police hope for moresubsantlal
results from this inquest than from
the similar proceedings yesterday in
the Minnie Mitchell case. Although
the result of tbe coroner's jury ver
dict yesterday was the holding of
three men to the grand jury for com
plicity in the murder of the supposed
Mitchell girl, such grave doubts exist
over tbe identity of the body that
was buried as Miss Mitchell that ef
forts were renewed today to have the
Mitchell family exhume the body for
further inspection.
Doubtful identity will be the bur
den of the defense of Oscar Thompson,
John Claffey and Edward Counselman
who were held yesterday to answer
for the supposed Mitchell crime. The
first two already stood as principal
and accessory in tbe murder of Mrs.
Bartholin. As yet nothing definite
has been heard of the whereabouts of
William J. Bartholin. Much doubt
exists, however, as to whether Miss
Mitche'l Is dead.
Mrs. Brown testified that Bartholin
had frequently quarreled with his
moher and struck her. She said Mrs.
Bartholin hada considerable amount
of mtioey just before she disappeared.
Late in the day the coroner's jury
returned a verdict that Mrs. Bartho
lin came to her death oa July 5 from
strangulation and recommended that
Os':ar Thompson (who is already held
as principal in the murder,) and Ea
ward Counselman ba held to tbe
grand jury until discharged by due
process of law.
The jury further recommended re
leasing John Claffey in this case and
that Willlasm Bartholin be appre
hended. M STSKEN FOR A BURGLAR.
Guthrie, Okla., Aug. 23. J. M.
McMorris, an aged and well known
resident of Charleston, 111., was mis
taken for a burglar in the home of J.
F. Shaffer, at Okalhoma City this
morning and shot by Shaffer, wounds
being inflicted from which he died
tonight.
Shaffer recently located here, com
ing from Dixon, 111.
McMorris entered the house think
ing his daughter, Mrs. Fred Trout
ruan, still occupied it and was bend
ing over the cradle to caress his sup
posed grand child when Shaffer shot
him.
McMorris' dying statement exon
erated Shaffer.
PARACHUTE FAILS TO OPEN
Danville, 111., Aug. 21. L. A. Sar
tell, an aeronaut of Fairwell, Mich.,
was probably fatally Injured today as
the result of a parachute leap from a
balloon 1.200 feet above the earth.
When he leaped from the baloon
the parchute failed to open and he was
dashed to the earth. His feet were
driven six incbe-i Into the ground and
he sustained a compound fracture of
both limbs.
Sartell's wife was recently killed in
a similar manner at Cairo, 111.
RUNNING DOWN SU8PECT-8
Carbondale, 111.. Aug. 23. One ar
rest has been made In connection
with the Smith murder, which oc
cured last Sunday In tbe Mississippi
bottoms within two miles of the
scene of the Riley homicide of two
weeks ago. Abe Abernathy, a negro
who, It Is said, witnessed tbe killing
was caught near Ava yesterday
morning. Ills-preliminary trial has
been postponed until Saturday.
Abernahy's capture Is expected to
lead to more Important arrests.
FATAL FIGHT ON STREET.
Glouchester, O., Aug. 2.1. Perry
Oxley, of Lysander and Charles A.
Brown of Gallpollls, were sbot and
killed In the street shortly after mid
night by Frank Smith.
The men were more or lesslntoxlca
ted and quarreled. Smith, who had a
sbot gut), ran t(. the middle of the
street. The others followed and be
shot them both. Smith gaveliltnself
up. Brown and Oxley were painters.
NEBRASKA NOTES.
Peter Osran sold his fram on mile
northeast of 1'ickriU, this county,
-(insisting
.ash.
of 152 acres, for $8,500
A 2-year-old son of Bert Robinson
,if Carroll wa3 drowned In a half bar
rel filled with water which bis moth
er was soaking up for pickling pur
poses. John rizar and Frank Docekal, two
IVymore saloon keepers charged with
selling liquor on Suuday were fined
200 each iu county court, The cases
were appealed to the district court.
Mrs. Herman Wiebe. a prominent
resident of Beatrice who underwent
in operation several weeks ago, died
this evening aged 41. She is sur
vived by her husband and ten chil
dren. George Francis Train was, accord
ing to his former declaration, to
rite a 100-volume autobiography.
But perhaps he has been just as wise
in cutting out ninety-nine of the vol
umes and publishing only one.
The jury in the case of the state
against William Barnett of O'Neill
on trial for horsestealing, returned a
verdict of guilty after being out but
a few minutes. A motion for a new
trial being overruled, he was sen
tenced to bard labor for five years In
tbe penitentiary.
John B. Knight, employed as a
book binder by tbe State Journal
company, died here Sunday evening
a the age of 61. He was born in Lon
don, but had been a naturalized citi
zen for thirty years. At one time he
worked for the Printing company.
He leaves a wife and daughter.
Ballington Booth lectured before a
vast crowd at the Salem Chuatauqua.
In tbe morning Mrs. Eugenia SC.
John of Denver lectured on "The
Woman in Politics." In the evening
Dr. McClary of Kochester, N. Y. de
livered an address. The attendance
is exceptionally good.
"Peeping Tom" showed himself at
the residence of Judge Tucker of
Humboldt Saturday night, peering
into Mrs. Tucker's window about Jl
o'clock. She gave the alarm, and
Dr. Gandy's young bloodhounds were
placed on the trail. They followed
it to the north part of the city,
where It was lost.
Mrs W. c. Ailoway, of Llu.coln,
who about five weeks ago was badly
burned by the explosion of gasoline,
with which she was engaged in clean
ing, died Saturday evening 8
o'clock p. m. She leaves two chil
dren, one baby three weeks old. She
improved somewhat, but tbe injuries
were to great to be survived. Mr.
Ailoway is a telegraph operator.
The Rev. Rowland Hills, who was
sentenced two years ago to four years
in the penitentiary, has been par
doned. The Rev Mills deserted
wife in England and occupied several
Episcopal pulpits In this country,
but be was relieved from each one
on the complaiDt of bis English
wife, who kept his bishop informed
of bis former lapses. Tiring of the
ministry he came to Blair and went
to work on a dairy farm, and after
a time, married the daughter of the
owner of the farm, and with her
went to Washington to teach. lie
was arrested at Tacoraa on tbe
charge of bigamy and brought back
here, where his trial was held. His
first wie came from England to pros
ecute the case. ,
Fred Hartung, father of G. Ilar
tung,a well known farmer of Fonta
nels, died at the Fremont hospital
of appoplexy at the age of 70 years.
Mr. Hartung drove to Fremont with
a load of apples. While turning a
corner his team accidently ran over
a little dauhgter of Grant Tlgnoi.V
who was rldlug a wheel. The girl
was badly bruised, but fortunately
no bones were broken. This accident
seemed to upset the old man, but he
drove away at once. A few minutes
later the team was seen without a
driver nearly a mile from the acci
dent. Mr. Ilartung's son was noti
fied over tbe telephone and a
thorough search was instituted. Tbe
missing man was found late at nlgbt
lyiMg uocodscous In tbe driveway of
tbe basement of W. E. Dorsey'i
barn. He was taken to the hospital
and bis wife summoned arriving earl;
the next morulng. Mr. Hartung was
an old resldeDtof Washington county
and resided with his son on a farm
near Fontanelle. His remains will
be taken to Fontanelle for burial.
Jens Jensen, a Danish farmer re
siding about ten miles northwest oi
Fremont was adjudged ty tbe Board
of Insanity Commissioners today a
fit subject for the Lincoln asylum.
He Is a married man about 35 years
of age and has been mentally unbal
anced for about three months. RU
condition finally became so bad that
bis wife wa unable to take care !
htm and hi friends decided to Mod
blm to Lincoln.
i to
w