Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, March 26, 1903, Image 3

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w aii jour t,.
eainltig power
reatment wi
olutely Ire
', but a lar,
fori or tullo!
nd coals I
Hre chfffon
and muc
ii roe ir.i
;e selection of inter.
ad Criticism Baaed Upoa
ipaaataga of the Ijr lllstori-
U Newa Notaa.
w girlloH telephone In Berlin
chew gum.
are do cartoonists in Itussla,
is going there, go far as we
to learn.
xireuz gays American surgeons
greanive. This is true. Some
m even nave progressive appen-
tliig parties.
Jenkin Lloyd Jones want this
made complete! dyspeptic? His
r to MtuiM ot M
r k . .. .
for young women wbo can
uratin uaiuJ'e and cake la alarming,
ui fJjnklin MacVeagh thinks the world
ttihig to be run by J. I'ierpont Mor-
cmpi.ii.n lone. How ridiculously skeptical
slain; tut u, loule are.
la tin bo ik T
jcake walk and coon song have
Vptmufd 1ar1s- We"' ttie French ball
' locked us, so the soore may be
W 'l about even.
deplorable scarcity of old boots
lm'b fur fertilizers in France may
to the demand for linsu Inre-
In the French cities.
gie says a nation Is known by
oes It makes. Wouldn't It be
'r the people of this country to
und now and make Frick a
vince anyoajf
cParttastern divine has evolved the
10 locml treaM t,iat: 18 '"an's shinty t0 saT
I ills, curinll1" ,Dat ralaes 'dm above the
nation, ahl Another plimslble theory Is
th, and curl Is his ability to say "I won't."
oatal will do
i.' ""'IcterloloKlHt examined the hem of
i. sites Mattl a woman bad worn in London
und on It 10,072,000 diesase mi-
And yet stubborn women
.ss will go right on wearing
b In London.
Ilinsch finds that Sunday school
lire is worse than the yellow-
novels. Imi t it strange that so
tieojile grow up to be useful citl
spite of the terrible things they
pass through?
jl events the proposal to postpone
Iration day till the last Thursday
11 will be a welcome change to
( jge body of ofllce-seekeis, March
Ilterly Inclement mouth for haug-
unu Department doorsteps ana
lug friends of the new admluls-
we know whv so many men
I flsked fortune and life lu an at
itto And the north pole, A Yale
atbed h'.itUH tells us that tlie remains of
SMOkey and ape ancestors are bur-
. .. tfcsTe, that all life began there.
sl 1 vin53ire the hunt for ancestors loads
as pain'e raye the dai)g(,r8 of tBe frozen
It toon1 C0Kt f10'000."10 t,J D0,ify tlie
Hf or inula turougn tue meuiuin or
fclrbaf that Edward Is emperor of
ycerlne xhe same publicity could have
it dccJarpij jrjtained absolutely free of charge
StfnlDlatf.'ji.pcriiig the intelligence to half
tt ladies throughout the Indian
and warniug them that it
eat secret.
OS century ago tiiere was no
sjuopular woman In the United
If J than Jessie Bunion Fremont,
ii )ling wife of John G. Fremont.
It Republican candidate for the
ncy. Her recent death at the
78 years reminds one that great
V can occur in the lifetime of a
t individual. The annexation of
1 the foundation of a national
J party, the abolition of slnv
id the expansion of the United
Into tbe Paeltlc, to say nothing
building of transcontinental
ys and the Invention of the elec
teranli. all hauuened within her
Brued professor at Yale, wbo
f Wen the subject of the origin of
IDU1VS U1UCU lUieilIKt-Ul LUUlllll,
us that all life began at the
lc, which had the honor of be
home of our simian ancestry.
s we were not aware mat lire
at the north pole, but we have
I iery satisfactory evidence wiih
1 1 last fifty years thai life ends
f quickly and satisfactorily, and
is enough for our present pur
It It Is a glorious Illustration of
fiperlorliy or our numan oereiop
tiiat as we progressed from nion-
tood to manhood we gradually
Wad to a more congenial clime,
accept, of course, those monkeys
persist annually In attempting to
lit the homes of their ancestors.
lere Is a Russian proverb, lo bo
t.. 1. h . .. I.tw n-ta If i r . .1 a '
IVve thee like my heart nud I dust
like my jacket. Also there is a
In Itambaud's history of Russia
lit the Russian woman who mar-
forelglier, but who wrote buck
relatives to say that her bus
didn't love her; he never gave
lay pliysleal correction, lu An-
Mun countries, at least at the
at time, this view of the case
not hold. The courts are mix-
, , o (Ire wife beater an adequate
tslon not of their approbation or
j mating nut or inair luiiirnnuon
a) It. The difficult v Is. IhoitsJi.
twhrn you aeud n wife beater ta
M you leave nis wire wuiioih uir
Tbs Delaware walppug xt
at oafliBirad ItMaf u pfl la
general. To punish the wife beats
lf must rn Imprisoned. But bow can
he lie ke)t tj prison while his wife anil
children starve? This question has
found at least a temporary answer In
New York. Commissioner of Correc
tions Hyues has Issued a circular letter
to the city imigislrates announcing
that a private association bus got to
gether a fund for tlie snpport of wives
whose husbands have gone to prison
on the charge of cruel treatment. The
magistrate's path is now made clear.
He can send wife ljcatcrs lo prison ami ,
know that the women and children!
left behind will be takeu care of. Tend-,
Ing such changes in tlie !sw as will
make Tt possible to put prisoners at
work and send their wives their wages, i
this, plan of private relief seems most
desirable. The offense is one that de
serves severe punishment. It will
never receive such punishment, how
ever, until the wife's side of the case
Is so handled as to prevent her hus
band's Imprisonment from resulting tr
her own destitution.
Andrew Carnegie told a story on him
self the other day. lie said, some years
ago he wanted to cross a mountain In
Pennsylvania, and a youngster of
ruther hardy appearance offered tj
take him over for "jO cents. Carnegie
thought the price too great, and tjld
the boy lie would pay him only 2."j Ct'ittri.
AftiT a long urgumeiit, In which each
stuck to his price, the youngster won
out, and Mr. Carnegie says he allowed
the lad to colh-ct the 5 cents, not be
cause the trip whs worth It, but because
he hud to get on the other side of the
in iiinlain. "I predicted thut tbe boy
would some day make a fortuue," an d
Mr. Carnegie, "and he bus. Ills name
Is Charles M. Schwab." The foregoing
is a yarn from the New York Sun, pub
lished to show the early characteristics
of men who atlain to million-dollar sal
aries. It shows something else, too a
principle. It was appropriate that Car
negie and .Schwab should be the char
acters of the story, for they both repre
sent what Is called success enormous
wealth achieved on the line of that
principle or personal policy. It Is this
principle, or policy, that curses the na
tion, and humanity at large. It la the
great producer of paupers and thieves.
It has Clli-d prisons, lunatic asylums,
poorbouses and graves without numln.-r.
And to hold this story of Schwab's buc
cess up for the emulation of youth is
to encourage robbery, selfishness, inhu
manity and generul meanness. It is a
policy through following which men's
souls Income weazened, their lives a
mere apology for existence, their leav
ing this world a common blessing to
their fiJIovv creatures. Get jour fel
low mail In a corner and then skin him
for all he's worth. This Is the principle.
The young man who starts with thid
aim, perseveres und has the opportuni
ties, will some day be able to till as
mauy poorbouses and libraries as can
Carnegie and Schwab. These two had
the opportunities and were remarka
bly adept at tbe skinning. Carnegie
had to go over that mountain. Young
Schwab had him at a disadvantage
and skinned him. Carnegie at once
foretold a brIUlant future for the boy
who would charge 00 per cent bold-np
for what the other follow had to have.
What a travesty on Christianity and
civillzaliou to hold up as models of suc
cess men who make such principles their
life principles. Better go through life
glviug full value received and wind up
a moderate success, than to step oil
Into eternity with an unbroken rec
ord in the matter of taking unfair ad
vantage or your fellows. Eternity Is
a long while, and, so far as there Is
any evidence, It is to the effect that
the opportunities over there are very
Impartially distributed.
Character Head Ins; by an Ohaerram ;
Young Woman in a Store.
"Do I believe In palmistry," repeated
the glove-counter salesgirl. " dou't
know much about It But Just let
a customer hoiu out ner uauu 10 o
fitted and I can read her rualu traits
of character without ever noticing her
"The woman wbo extends her hand
with the thumb shut In uuder the fin
gers Is ant to want the best gloves In
stock at the cheapest price, and la like
ly to Und fine flaw or mlsttt In the
gloves after It Is on that no one else
can see. Reasonable people, with de
teiiiiluallon of character, unconscious
ly shut the thumb over tbe fingers when
the hand Is folded lu reiose.
"If a girl puts out her hand to be
measured and tbe Augers bend back
ward a little and are not overtaperlng
at the ends I know that she has a
sweet, sunny disposition and is con
siderate of others.
"Customers with lingers more square
than tapering are sure to thank you
for your servls after you have fitted
them and will aejierally make some
comment pleasant to bear. They have
good taste, as a rule, and don't select
ultra fashionable xhades and styles.
"Tbo woman with the fine-tapering
Angers has good taste, too. But she
Is formal and seldom considerate. I
never expvet such a one to thank me
for having tried to please her. And
she seldom does, taking It as a mutter
of course, I suppose, that a sales per
son's duly Is to please and that she Is
paid to do so.
"Kroui looking at a customer's band
I ess tell whether she will want her
gloviai to draw ou and off easily or
try to wear them so tight that she
could hardly turn a door kuob, lift her
skirts, or otherwise use her bunds with
them oa. Fewer women want their
slreM floras tight tmw than ued lo
be tlie case. But a good many still pr
slat In wearing their evening and f nil
dr gloves a quarter slse amallar tha
, tliejr should be." New fork Bun.
Shots as4 Stores Destroyed st Sarlaffield. Neb,
-Whole Business District Wiped Out
Springfield, Neb., March 21. Fire
early Thursday destroyed every place
of business In this vlllluge, entailing
a loss of rAOOO.
Ten stores and shops were burned,
the largest loss being that of W, M.
Kreck. dry goods and groceries and
warehouse, $20,000.
Spearman's hank building and a
number of smaller structures were
also badlr damaged. Tbe town has
no protection.
The blaze started in Bates drug
store and is supposed to have been
Of incen ilary origin.
Springfleld Is a small town In Sarpy
county, through which runs the Mis
souri Pacific railroad. Among the
burned buildings was that of the tel
ephone exchange.
Killed By a Woman.
Buffalo, N. Y., March 21. -Superintendent
of Police Hull said today
that his opinion as to who killed Ed
win L. Durdick had not been chang
ed at any time since the murder.
"I believe a woman killed Purdick"
he declared, "and I suspect the same
woman now that I did the day of
the murder. I believe Mr. Cusack
and the district attorney are of quite
the same opinion."
The foregoing statement was made
by the superintendent In an Inter
view denying a published reportutcb
quoted hkn as saying:
"It looks more like Pennell's job
than at any time since the murder."
Former District Attorney Thomas
Penney said loday:
"Not a dollar of Mr. Pennell's life
insurance will go to Mrs. Iiurdick."
Mr, Penney made this statement
in view of the publication of a re
port that only $25,000 of tlie enor
mous insurance carried by Mr. Pen
;nell was made payable to his estate.
The circumstances have given rlue to
surmises that Mrs. Hurdick might be
,'the chief bcnellciary.
', The general manager of a New
York insurance company, confirmed
the statement of Mr. Penncll. "Mr.
Penneli has $30 000 life insurance in
our company," he .said, "and this is
'made payable to his estate. From
all I have heard I believe that the
'rest of his life insurance will be found
to be payable to his estate or to his
The Stranger Died Alone.
Grand Island, Neb., March 21. At
five o'clock this afternoon the dead
bod? of a neat appearing man was
found in bis room at the Union res
taurant. The man had come to the
Testaurant late last night. At 9
,'o'clock this morning a chambermaid
about to make the room noticed a
man in bed. and presumed he was
sleeping. Late this afternoon the
maid went to the room and noticed
that the man was in exactly the
same position. An Investigation
proved that he was flead.
In a letter written to "My dear
wife" and addressed to Mrs. O. L.
Erlckson, the writer said he had had
a fall and hurt his side, but expected
he would be better In the morning.
He is believed lo be a liveryman
and ii'itll recently in business at
lis g h. Ills death-was undoubtedly
due lu natural causes. Cash to the
amount of $25 was found in his
Caught Between Two Trains.
rhilllpsdale, R. I., March 21.
Three women were Instantly killed
and a fourth was probably fatally in
jured while walking from I'awtucket
to this place on the tracks of the
New York, New Haven & Hartford
railroad today. The victims in try
ing to avoid a train were struck by
an engine on another track.
May Not Be a Suicide,
Beatrice, Neb., March 21 Br D.
A. Walden returned tonight from
Iloag. where he had an autopsy on
the remains of Paul Schindler, who
was f und dead there last night.
Coroner Walden considered the cir
cumstances very suspicious. The
opening was laruer than would be
made by a 22 ralibar bullet, the rllle
did not, appear lo have been used and
It was lying under the foot 1 the
bed covered with a blanket. Schlnd
ler's iKidy lay In the door about half
way outside. The range of the bullet
was almost directly downward from
the left shoulder, piercing the lungs
and heart. The celling of the shanty
where he lived Is so low that no one
of his height could bold the rifle In
the position nceeemary to inflict such
a wound. The head of the bed was
flush with the door.
Dr. Walden, sr. .said that he was
unable to find the bullet, that he re
moved everylhliiK from the viscera
and searched and re-scarchod but no
b diet could be found. He did not
nllerupl tn explain tills strange fea
ture The inquest will be continued.
Prlaoners Saved Sheriff.
Walnut Uidge, Ark,, March 21.
fiheiiff James E. McCall. lu company
with his wife and baby und hiving
In charge two prisoners, while at
tempting to cross the swollen Black
river was thrown Into tbe water by
the overturning of the skiff. The baby
was drowned but the sheriff and his
wife were saved through the aid of
the prisoners wliu afterward went un
attended to the count jail and
knocked for admission,
I tor si st Its Helfht Jsausry U. 1 5 ssd Itf.aad
Details Just Received- Urf eat Need
of Prompt Relief.
Papeete, March 4 (via Sao Fran
cisco) March 18. The latest intelli
gence relative to tbe hurricane in
Tuamotu. or Lower Archipelago, In
dicates that the fatalities will num
ber 800. The loss of property will be
one-half million dollars. Itelief meas
ures have been instituted.
The hurricane and high water last
ed during January 14, 15 and 16. At
Uikuera, 377 deaths occurred, in
most Instances among visitors from
Other islands who were there during
the diving season. One hundred and
forty-two deaths are reported from
six other small islands.
On the awful night of January 15,
when in the darkness and a driving
tlwnrxiir of rain that stung their
faces andTiaked bodies, the parents
tied their little children to their
backs and sought safety. Over their
beads rolled the mighty wave, and
ivben the surges retreated tbe infants
md half drowned boys and girls
luccumbed. The father and mother
would vainly endeavor to retain the
:orpses of their dead, and at length
bad to abandon them. They tied
heniselves to cocoanut trees, and
tome at last fell with them. Others
tscaped, clinging to trees temporarily
ind at other times able to catch hold
)f something else, and so between
the breakers reached safety after
many hours of hardship.
Messrs. Chedleld and Allen, elders
)f the Mormon church, and Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert, of the Latter Day
Saints' mission, in a report to the
United States consul give grewsotno
ietalls of the disaster. The Gilberts
ost. one shelter when a cocoanut tree
lull, but secured another in a high
itump uf a booran tree.
The water, which had all but sub-
tierged them completely, now only
eached their feet. The wind threat-
inedto tear them from their position
tgain and again, and so these Amer-
ans passed that awful night. In the
Doming the scene of horror that met
ihelr eyes on every side was harder
io nlure than the terrors of the
nigh'. Corpses.frightfully mutilated,
ivere strewn about, and there were
Jving beings with unsightly wounds,
n some instances only one of a fam
ily survived.
The story of fatality in Morakau,
alncty-tive out of a hundred inhabi
lants perished, is likewise extremely
id, and so also with regard to the
ither islands where death occurred.
U is likely that one-fifth of the en
lire population of the Tuamotu group
luccumbed. To aid the injured a
iemporary bosiptal was constructed
ind D. Urunati, acting administra
tor of the group rendered medical aid.
From I he debris were secuied tins
containing foods uffs. but naturally
th re was a scarcity of such as was
not spoiled. Of the sixty-six sail
boa is all but one or two bad been
totally destroyed and these could not
he sent to Tahiti, a distance of near
ly 400 miles. About 1,000 survivors
were in danger of starvation or per
ishing from thirst or disease. Shel
terless, nude, weak and discouraged,
1 , bn l be to wood red at that a few
of the natives became looters of their
neighbor's goods. However, on the
whole, the order was commendable.
It is to the lasting credit of tbe
Americans that the first relief from
thirst came from them in the sug
g ,'sLiou to distill water. The French
administrator was at first skeptical,
but finally allowed' them to proceed
with their experiment.
After a long search Mr. Gilbert's
party secured two tanks and some
frames of an iron bed for tubes, and
erected a plant. With this primitive
machinery 200 gallons of fresh water
were distilled dally for some time.
Supplies amounting to twenty
tons sent rrom San Francisco ana
carried free by the steamship Mari
posa, have been transferred to the
V . neb ffunbaot Zelee to be trans
ported to the destitute natives. The
merchants hero have lost heavily
through the Insolvency of numerous
creditors who perished in the gale,
'j he merchants sa Ihelr loss Is ruoro
Uian half a million dollars.
Long Ride on Horseback.
Cheyenne. Wyo., March 17. L
Trcsldent lioosovelt carries out nis j t nt, tr any. or bis respmisi iin.v
plan to ride horesback from Laramie, J-t the explosion of the slv-inch gun
". , , ..!... It irrct of 'he battleship Massucliu-
touieyenne uunug iu"'
Troop A. W. N. O, or tnts place, win
be detailed to escort him. A cowb j
escort will also probably be provided.
The fifty-seven mile run from Lara
mie to this place Is tilled with point!
of interest, Including some verf rug
ged scenery.
Elevstor Site BUI Will Pass Both Houses-1
House Approves s Measurs
Lincoln, Neb., March 18 .The
legislature Tuesday did some impor
tant wotk, showing that It intends
to pass a bill to require railroads to
give the privileges desired by farmers'
elevator companies. It forestalled
the senate which was to act on a bill
of the same nature introduced by a
populist member, Senator Brady of
Boone, and took up tbe bill intro
duced by Representative Ramsey.
Early in the session it was apparent
that a bill of this character would
bs passed. The elevator combine
has kept men constantly on the scene,;
but those wbo sought to bead off thei
bill ran up against a stono wall. Pe
titions and requests came to the
members every day for such legisla
tion. No member was able to go to
his home without hearing of the de
sire of the people. The railroads long
ago decided to keep their hands off.
In fact they have troubles of their
own of a more serious nature. It is
believed that the railroads would be
glad to escape from the continual at
tempted dictation of the elevator
trust and this bill will make escape
The house by almost unanimous
vote agreed to the Ramsey elevator
bill, II. R. No. 70, in committee of
the whole. The original bill was
substituted for the committee amend
ment and the provision was added
that elevators to be built undei
the act must represent an investmert
of 2,000
The two important sections of the
i bill as agreed upon and as it will pass
tbe house, are as follows:
"Sections 1 of article 5, chapter 72,
of the compiled statutes of Nebraska,
is amended as follows:
Sec. 1. Every railroad corpora
tion shall give to all persons and as
sociations reasonable and equal
terms for transportation of any mer
chandise or other property of everj
kind and description, upon any rail
road owned or operated by such corpo
ration within this state and for ter
minal handling, the use of the depot
and other buildings and grounds of
such corporation, and at any point
where its railroad shall connect with
any other railroad, reasonable and
eiual terms and facilities of inter
change and shall promptly forward
merchandise consigned or directed to
be sent over another road connecting
with lis road according to the direc
tions therein or accomp:.ying the
same; and every railroad company or
corporation operating a railroad li
the state of Nebraska shall afford
equal facilities to all persons or asso
ciations wbo desire to erect or operate
or who are engaged in operating grain
elevatorsor in handling or shipping
grain at or contiguous to any sta
tion of its road and shall supply sidt
t acks and switch connections a
shall supply cars and all facilities for
erecting elevators and for handling
and shipping grain to all persons so
electing or operating such elevate t
or handling and shipping grain with
out favoritism or discrimination ir
any respect whatever. Provided how
ever, that any elevator hereafter cor .
structed, the construction of whicl
shall cost not less than $2,00v.
The standing committee amend
ment to II. R. No. 70, which waj
turned down, is as follows;
"Section 1. Every railroad corpo
ration shall give to all persons and
associations reasonable and equa
terms for tbe transferring of any mer
chandise or other property of even
kind and description upon any rail
road owned or operated by such cor
poratiou within this state, and every
railroad company or corporation
operating a railroad in the state ol
Nebraska shall afford equal faclli'et
to all persons or associations the
may erect and operate grain elec
tors at any station of its road and
shall supply side tracks, switch con
nections cars and all facilities foi
erecting and operating such elevat- rs
without favoritism or discrimination
1 1 any respect whatever. Provided
however, that this act shall not ap
ply to any elevator hereafter to be
constructed the cost of the construc
tion of which shall bo less than
The Hose Turned on Them.
, Parkersburg, W, Va., March 18.
The Baltimore & Ohio railroad,
claiming tbe right under an ordi
nance adopted In 1852 brought a force
of men into town before daylight to
day and began to lay a track for ft vo
blocks over one of the principal
Btreets or the city.
The lire department was called out
and poured such a stream of water
on the rn -n th: 1 1 hey had to aband.m
jthe o . a ciash occurred between
JMa.'O Vandervoort. who Is iittoiiu y
itor Lite Kaliimore & Ohio, and tb
city council.
Wort man is I xonerMed
Washlnifton, March 18. The court
which frlud litis. gn 11. K. Wort man
at I'ensacola, Kla., lo determine the
' sett, olf t u 'bra, by which nine men
lo t their lives, rendi red a verdict of
not guilty. Commander Winslow,
who acted as Judge adv icatc of th.
court, reached Wash.ngton lodav
with the llndlngs. Tbe record wi 1
be reviewed by th.- Judge udvocute.
George Henderson of Bostwlck, OMt
3f the best known men in Nuckolls
sounty, dropped dead one day last
week in front of his house.
Wayne Methodist church has so
eighteen hundred dollar pipe organ,
the gift of Mrs. J. H. Plngrejr of
Henry Ferren died at his bom
near Smartvtlie of dropsy. Mr: Fer-
ren bad been a resident of Johnson
county for more than twenty yeats.
John Armstrong, of Nebraska Oltf,
charged with stealing 172 from bl
father, was bound over to the Sep
tember term of the district court la
tbe sum of 500.
Omaha Passenger No. 12 raa into
the rear end of a freight train about
three miles west of Minden, severely
injuring Traveling Engineer O. A.
Dixon of McCook. The way car and
one freight car were consumed by Are.
The wreck was due to the heavy fog.
The supreme court dismissed the
appeal of Bishop Ilonacum against
F ither Murphy of the Seward Catho
lic church, and aflirmed the decision
of tbe lower court, enjoining the
bishop from interfering with the
priest in the conduct of his charge.
Six cars loaded with coal, enroute
to Beatrice from Manhattan, Kansas.,
jumped the track at Taylor's Siding
a few miles south of Blue Springs.
The truck was completely torn up for
about fifty yards. The accident was
due to a rail spreading. No casual!'
ties occurred.
The coroner's inquest over the hodj
of the dead fireman, II iyes, killed is
the Gilmore wreck, which has been
in session at Papillian for the past
few days, was finished. The verdict
of (he jury was death by accident.
This clears Operator Second and
places the blame on no one.
Mr. Miller, who has been the agent
for the Burlington in Tecumseb fot
the past fourteen years, has been
granted an extended leave of absence
and will locate on bis farm neai
Blaesburg. la. Mr. Mliller's health
has been ailing for some time. J. D,
Poe, formerly of Firth, has been names
as Miller's successor.
The party of surveyors whe have,
been at wok o i tbe northern sectios
of the Burlington link from Ashland,
to Sioux City. Ia, arrived at Homei
and will pitch their tents and retrials,
for two weeks. The party working
at Pender has been compelled t
,abandon woik, owing to the htgl
The regulgar annual insitate of the
teachers of Cass and Sarpy cotmtiei
will be held In Plattsmouth, begin
uing A u ust 17. Tl'ose to assist In
the worn are: Former State Super
int .ndeut L. I). Harvey of Wisconsin
S .periutendent James M. Canghlii
of Wilkesi a.f , Pa., and Frank M.
McMi.rray ol JSurmal, 111.
The north bound train on tfce B. A
M. In ra Atchison was wrecked about
two miles south of Nebraska City,
and as a result twelve freight can
are completely wrecked. Brakcmai
S. T. Jenstii was pinned down nndei
a car and badly maneled. He wai
taken to th.) . Neals hospital at Ne
braska City, wuere he died.
Mrs. Warren Brlttan of Callaway,
is suffering from a severe case ol
blood poisoning. Oie of her fingen
had been burned an she wore a mtt
ten while the ringer was sore. Th
r -d lining of tbo mitten poisoned the
barn. At the present time one ol
her arms and the entire right 4dc o
her boi y are swollen. Light hope ol
1 er recovc y Is entertained.
Otto Ilallstein, the 17 year old soi
o ucorge Ilallstein, was found dead
,i a railroad crossing one and a ball
miles east of Seward, ne had been
tj a dance at Bee and was return tna
home alone, and it is supposed that
the fast fr.ight on the II. & M.,
which passess Seward about 4 o'clock
in the niurninr, struckhlmas hs,
was crosslngg the track. The bnggy
was broken into pieces and the team
writ home, about eight miles The
bod was not found until Leonard
ji.ills ien, an older brother, drovs
from home to find out what the
Last weeks delegates from Jfnm
boldt, Dawson, Porter, Nemaha and
Salem telephone lines met in Hum
boldt and resolved to associate them
selves under the name of the lilebard
son County Mutual Telephone eein
pany. Ollleeis were elected as fol
lows: Crush of Salem, president; look:
of Spenser, vice piesident; HniMl
of Forter.treasurer; Page of DtWMB,