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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1901)
LOUP CITY, SHERMAN COUNTY, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1901.
Heavy Hand of Uncle Sam is Felt in Isl
and of Cebu.
EOGFGA AND HIS EORDE SURRENDER
31 axilot’ll Suhiiiiftftion Will Moan Paclflca
lion of the Provinces—Lack of Food
DUtroMHCM Insurgent* — Constabulary
Punishes the Insurgent*.
MANILA, Oct. 28.—The constabulary
reports a fight with insurgents near
Passi, province of Iloilo, island of
Panay, in which twenty-five insurgents
were killed and three captured, togeth
er with a quantity of arms and um
news from General Hughes re
gaining conditions in the island of
Cebu is encouraging. IxDrega has sur
renderd with his entire force, with one
cannon and several rifles, while Gen
eral Hughes is negotiating for the
surrender of Maxilot, who styles him
self "governor militar politico.”
His surrender will mean the pacifica
tion of the province.
Lack of food and the harassing ef
fects of the aggressive tactics now
pursued by the Americans forces are
having the influence upon the natives.
It many place where rice is doled out
by the government only enough is
given for one meal, so that it is hardly
possible for any large quantity to find
its way to the insurgents.
It is believed that the recent mani
festations in the island of Samar were
chiefly due to the lack of food, the in
surgents finding it necessary to make
outlets to the coast in order to obtain
The first labor problem growing out
of the new tariff has arisen. A hat
and umbrella factory, employing COO
hands, has found it necessary to close.
The lawyers are making a protest to
the commission, urging protection, as
the same goods from Germany can be
sold at half the price it takes to manu
facture them here.
Dispatches from Cahtalogan, Samar,
say that stringent and energetic meas
ures are being taken to suppress the
insurrection in that island. General
Smith has notified all the presidentes
, and head men of the Pueplos that in
order to avoid trouble they must sur
render all arms and turn over the per
sons implicated in the Balingiga mas
sacre before November 6, threatening
that otherwise the presidentes will b >
sent to the island of Guam, the villages
destroyed and the property confiscated.
Marines in charge of Major Uttleton
W. Waller have been stationed at Bal
ingiga and Basey and ten gunboats are
patroling the Samar cost.
Most of the towns in the Southern
part of the island have been destroyed.
Noval Cadet Ix>veman Noa, com
manding the gunboat Mariveles, which
had gone ashore at Nipa Nlpa, South
Samar, to prevent smuggling, was at
tacked by the insurgents. He lost his
revolver and was shot and boloed.
Lieutenant J. Van Schlaieh reports
that in an attack by insurgents on the
municipal police and scouts at Sabang
one scout was killed and two of the
police were captured. The Insurgents
secured two Krag-Jorgensen rifles, two
shotguns and 200 rounds of ammuni
WAR ON TEXAS BORDER.
Eighty Member, of the Wall Faction
8,1 Id to Be Seeking Revenge.
NACOGDOCHES, Tex., Oct. 28
County Judge McDonald of San Augus
tine county has appealed to the gov
ernor for rangers on account of the
intelligence that reached here today
that about eighty members of the Wall
faction had assembled at Tobe, Sabine
county, and were making preparations
to march on San Augustine for the
purpose of avenging the death of the
six Walls who have been killed on the
border, the latest killing being that of
Eugene Wall last week. The opposing
factions have been armed ever since
the killing and the news from Sabine
county caused the partisans of the
other faction to take steps so that they
couid not be surprised.
flftrift*<l From the Samt* Gibbet.
POPLAR BLUFF, Mo., Oct. 28.—
Steven Clark, white, and Zeb Crite, a
negro, were sentenced to be hanged
from the same same gallows here on
December 20. Clark stabbed Alice
Giles to death while in a jealous rage.
Crite in September last called Thomas
Graham to his door and shot him dead.
Will Gatlin and Ike Torrence, negroes,
were arrested as accessories and the
former was found guilty of murder in
the first degree last uight.
LAST HOURS Of ASSASSIN
(JcolgoftE Sp*Mi<U Filial Day Immured
From Vision of Mon.
AUBURN, N. Y„ Oct. 28.—The time
that Leon F. Czolgosz, assassin of
I President McKinley, has to live is reck
oned by hours now, but there has been
no relaxation of the stringent rule
under which the prisoner has been se
cluded since his confinement. Auburn
prison was closed yesterday to any
who sought the assassin and so it will
remain until the prisoner has paid the
penalty which the law enacts.
In fact, the plan to deprive Czolgosz
living of any notoriety ha3 been ex
tended to Czolgosz dead. Immediately
after the execution the clothing of the
murderer, with the vast accumulation
of mail that came to the prison ior
him, will be turned and if possible the
request of the parents of the dead man
for his body will be evaded. It is
feared that the removal of his body
to Cleveland would lead to scenes of an
unfortunate nature and the prison of
ficials arc very anxious to avoid any
thing of the kind. The plan of burn
ing the clothing and letters of the mur
derer will prevent the exhibition of
relics by those who pander to the mor
The hour of 7 on Tuesday morning
is the time set by Warden J. Warren
Mead for the execution. Various re
ports changing that time have gone
through Auburn. One rumor places the
time at 7 o’clock Monday morning, but
that is discredited by the fact that
Superintendent of State Prisons Cot •
nelius V. Collins will not arrive here
until 3 p. m. Monday afternoon and
none of the regularly summoned wit
nesses has yet reached Auburn.
LEAP TO THEIR DEATH.
luinxtes of Right-Story Building ill Phil
adelphia Forced to Jump.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 28.—Nine
teen known dead and property loss
amounting to upward of $500,000 is
the result of a fire today in the busi
ness section of this city. The num
ber of injured is not known definite
ly, but fully a score of victims/were
treated at various hospitals. Police
and firemen tonight are searching in
the ruins for bodies of those sup
posed to have been burned to death.
The buildings destroyed were the
eight-story structure, 1219 and 1221
Market street, occupied by Hunt,
Wilkinson & Co., upholsterers and
furniture dealers, and three-story
buildings occupied by small mer
chantmen. The big furniture estab
lishment extended back a half block
to Commerce street and was owned
by Henry C. Lea. Up to this time
nineteen fatalities are reported. Such
a disastrous fire, attended with so
great a loss of life in such a brief
time, was never before known in this
city. Men and women died a linger
ing, agonizing death in the presence
of thousands of spectators, who were
unable to lift a hand to their as
No New* of MIm Stone.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 28.—Tho
state department officials had no news
to give out today regarding Miss Ellen
M. Stone, the American missionary
now in the hands of the Bulgarian
brigands. They are continuing un
ceasing in their efforts to obtain her
release and today messages were sent
to Consul General Dickinson and to
Mr. Eddy, the charge at Constantino
ple, urging renewed efforts for the es
tablishment of communication between
the missionaries and the captors of
Miss Stone. The officials continued
hopeful of ultimately securing her re
Cuba'* Custom Receipts.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct 28—A
comparative statement issued by the
division of insular affairs of the war
department shows that the total re
ceipts from custom sources in Cuba
for the first nine months of 1901 were
$11,584,837, for the same period ol
1900, $11,828,752, and for 1899, $10.
C-fftpturecI Ifioern Are Shot.
LONDON, Oet. 28—South African
mail brings news that several of tthe
Boors were captured wearing khaki
uniforms and were court-martialed and
shot. It seems also that Captain
Theron cut the Cape Town lines west
of Touwese river station September 23.
Prominent Mbkoii Dvnil
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 28.—A. L.
Lawton, a prominent politician, street
railway capitalist, ana a thirty-third
degree Mason of Colorado Springs,
Colo., died at the Plauldugton house
Senator DnBoi's Declares Members cf CJoa
gress Are Determined.
THE LMDS MIST BE WATERED
Construction Will He According to the
Scheme by Government — Money foi
Land Kale*—A Movement All Along the
Line to till* KikI
SIOUX CITY, la., Oct. 20.—The Jour
nari this morning publishes an inter
view with Senator Fred J. Dubois of
Blackfoott, Idaho, on the object of ir
rigation in the west. Senator Dubois
is quoted as saying:
"It is going to be a leading question
for congress to deal with. There isn’t
any doubt but that conditions demand
an immediate consideration of this
matter and speedy action. I think
those conditions bear a strong relation
to the industrial situation in this coun
try today. We are complaining of pov
erty among the people, when out in
this great new western country there
are over 100,000,000 acres of land that
are not used because they are lit for
nothing in the present condition, but
which can be reclaimed for agricul
tural purposes by irrigation.
"In our state it is covered with
sage brush. It is virgin soil, and it
is the best soil in the United States,
no place excepted. Sections that are
irrigated through private or corporate
means produce crops of grain, vegeta
bles and fruit that no section of the
country can equal. For instance, the
soil will produce from 200 to 300 bush
els of potatoes to the acre, and 25
bushels of wheat to the acre.
“We have the Snake river, a natural
stream passing through Idaho, whose
waters are used for irrigation pur
poses by private persons and compan
ies. This river has a volume of water
about like the Ohio river, and along
its valleys canals and ditches are dug
to drain the water out over the lands.
I should say 2,500 miles of canals and
ditches have been built by individuals
and companies made up from a half
dozen to a hundred farmers each. The
most of the latter institutions are the
“The plan I expect to promote this
winter has been practically agreed
upon by the senators and representa
tives in the western states which are
interested. It is proposed that the
government take hold of the matter
of the development of these arid lands.
The receipts of the land offices of the
various states derived from the sale of
government lands are to be applied as
far as they are in excess of the salaries
of the receivers, registrars, etc., to a
fund to be expended in the building
of reservoirs and canals on the high
lands. Thus the great quantities of
water that come from the snow's on
the mountains may be stopped from
racing madly to the southlands .and
flooding the lower Mississippi out of its
banks, causing loss of life and great
destruction of property. The waters
will be caught and corralled in the
immense reservoirs, and thence out
Into the radiating ditches and released
over the lands of the west as re
quired by conditions or directed by
“You see this government irrigation
will permit lands now unused to be re
claimed and sold to bomeseekers by
the government, which will raise more
money each year for the Irrigation
fund. By this scheme of evolution
every acre of arid land will eventually
be made ready for cultivation in the
great arid belt. California. Idaho, Wy
oming, Montana, Utah, the Dakotas,
Nebraska and other states are inter
ested in thik matter.
"The management of the land of
fices will remain with the government,
but there might be state laws to reg
ulate the distribution of the water. It
' would be necessary to legislate to pre
serve the great white pine forests that
stand on the hills of the west in order
to avert the rapid melting of the snows.
Men from the east are buying large
tracts of these timber lands to cut out
the trees, but this can be checked.
We have in the state of Idaho alone
12,000,000 acres of unused lands.
I’acken Win Damii^t Case.
ONAWA la., Oct. 26.—The case of
the Ralya Market company of Sioux
City against Armour & Co. for $175,000
damages for breach of contract on the
sale of pork loins at a tlxed price came
up in district court on motion to abate
the action, as the firm of Armour &
Co. was a partnership and the action
was abated by law upon the death of
Philip D. Armour, Jr. The motion was
ftt L TKE LOSS l\ CORN CORN.
DuiliK'M* in l><*« »n Froights on Account
of Dfrreaord Ksporln.
NBW YORK, Oct. 25.—Numerous
floating grain elevators looming above
tlio stores of the Atlantic basin, back
of Governor's Island, and 124 berthed
steamers, many of them tossing idly,
attest an unprecedented dullness in
ocean freights, says the World. It Is
due to the shortage of the corn crop
out west. Corn exports are 30,000,000
bushels behind the same date of 1900.
“Corn makes ocean freights—not
wheat,” explained llroker Lunliam of
Lunham & Moore, freight brokers and
forwarding agents, Produce exchange.
Experts estimate 100,000 ton3 of
ocean cargo space tied up in New
York, about the same in Philadelphia,
and smaller amounts in Boston, Bal
timore, Norfolk and New Orleans. Coal
that was formerly carried to Europe
for $3.75 and $4 a ton is now' carried
for $2. General cargo from the gulf
to Denmark that brought $1.50 and $5
a ton is now' being taken for $3.12.
Ocean freights have fallen 20 per cent
MIST PAY PENALTY SOON.
Murderer of Wllllum McKinley Hub Dut
Ntinrt Time to Lire.
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 25.—Leon F.
Czolgosz, the murderer of President
McKinley, will be electrocuted at 7 a.
m. on Tuesday, October 29, at Auburn
Warden Mead has selected Tuesday,
so that (Inal arrangements may be
made on Monday. In doing this he
is following the general custom in the
state prisons relative to electrocutions.
It does away with the necessity for
malting final arrangements on Sunday.
The sentence of the court was that the
execution of Czolgosz should take
place during the week comencing Oc
tober 2S, leaving to the warden of the
prison full power to select the day of
the week in which to carry out the
mandates of the law. This latitude
in given the warden to secure secrecy
as to the time of the execution and to
guard against delay from accident,
such as in 1893 caused a delay of an
hour in an execution after the con
demned man had been taken into the
death house at Auburn penitentiary.
TO RE-OPEN IN SOUTH OMAHA.
Will t'»e N>liru«!iii Plant While Kebnild
Ing Near t'liicniro.
OMAHA, Oct. 25.—The Hammond
company, which burned out in Chi
cago, is losing no time in starting its
South Omaha plant. Charles S. Felch,
assistant superintendent of the St. Jo
seph house of the company, arrived in
South Omaha on the morning train
and set to work at once putting the
plant in condition for business. Men
were employed the first thing to clean
out the boilers, connect them up and
get the power plant in condition. Other
men are at work putting the remaind
er of the houses in shape. He states
that killing will be resumed inside a
week and ten days and the plant run
to its full capacity. It has been idle
since last, spring, but has not deteri
orated any and all that is necessary is
to clean it up.
I’lans to Oppoie KiuihIm.
LONDON, Oct. 25—An official tele
gram from VVu Chang asserts, says the
Shanghai correspondent of the Times,
that In reply to the vigorous protests
of the southern viceroys against the
Manchurian agreement, Emperor
Kwang Su asks what means they
would suggest to oppose Russia, and
what is the prospect of effective Brit
ish and Japanese support.
Knu.oa Titlk* to Chlc»(o,
CHICAGO, Oct. 25—Six hundred
business firms were represented at the
annual banquet of the Illinois Manu
facturers’ association, which was held
this evening at the Grand Pacific hotel.
There was but one set speech on the
program for the evening, and that
was by John A. Kasson of Iowa, the
diplomat and tariff expert, who spoke
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.—Terry McGov
ern, featherweight champion of the
world, and Young Corbett of Denver
signed articles of agreement today for
a twenty-round contest on Thanksgiv
ing day at Hartford, Conn., before the
Empiro Athletic club.
DonHgtiue Urought to Plonx City.
SIOUX CITY, Oct. 26.—J. M. Don
aghue of Sioux Rapids, la., who was
arrested in Kansas City, was brought
to Sioux City, where be is charged
with disposing of mortgaged cattle.
Elements Take a Earn! in Hastening the
Deliverance of Miss Stone.
MAY FORCE BRIGANDS TO MOVE
In S»nch Event They Will Ho Glad to Tnke
tlio ItHiinniii—The Mission Treasurer
Thinks the Next Move Will Be s Csll
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 24.—Cold
rains art* falling In the district where
the brigands who abducted Misa
Stone, the American missionary, are
concealed and a prolonged stay in the
mountains is believed to be almost Im
possible, even for the brigands. Hence
it is considered that they will hasten
to release the captive as soon as they
can secure the ransom and then dis
perse to their homes.
No word has come to the mission
aries today, though \Y. W. Pect, treas
urer of the missions here, to whom
they would communicate, is hopeful.
Mr. Peet is not expecting news until
he is asked to forward the gold,
which he estimates will weigh between
300 and 400 pounds.
PARIS. Oct. 24.—M. Saratoff. the
former president of the Macedonian
committee, has written a letter to the
Temps, dated from Paris, emphatic
ally denying the reports that ho is an
accomplice in the abduction of Miss
Stone, the American missionary, and
that he is even now at the head of
the band of abductors. He says ho
has been living quietly in Paris for
the past month.
LONDON, Oct. 24.—“Seven brigands
held up a diligence that was proceed
ing to Cassarl, in Sardinia, with a reg
istered mail bag," says a dispatch
from Rome to the Daily Express.
“Shots were exchanged and two car
bineers who were escorting the dili
gence were wounded, while a woman
passenger was killed. In the scuffle
the postal clerk escaped with the reg
AS AGIINALDO’S SICCfSSOR
Committee IflHuefl Proclamation Con*
finning Gen. Malvar.
MANILA, Oct. 24.—Nothing has been
heard from the Island of Samar for
three days, owing to the typhoon hav
ing blown down the telegraph lines,
excepting one cable message and mail
advices. Admiral Rogers has received
a report by gunboat. He has notified
the troops at the ports to be on their
guard, owing to the massacre of the
company of the Ninth regiment at
At Pambujan, Island of Samar, all of
the buildings in the vlcinty of the
barracks w'ere immediately raised.
The central Filipino committee lias
issued a proclamation confirming Mal
var as the success or Aguinaldo. Copies
of the document have been widely cir
WASHINGTON, Oet. 24.—Admiral
Rodgers has cabled the Navy depart
ment his arrival on his flagship, New
York, at Catablogan.
TAKE ARMS TO INSURGENTS
Biff Con*Iff i»ment of K»1I«h»i»<1 Cartridge*
Towed Up Orinoco to Colombian*.
SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, Oct. 24.—
Advices received here from Laguira,
Venezuela, under date of Monday, Oc
tober 21, say that the first consign
ment of arms and ammunition, con
sisting of 1,500 rides and 400,000 cart
ridges, on board a steamer towed by
a Venezuelan gunboat, and in charge
of the Venezuelan generals, Pedro
Rodrigues and Francisco Lieva, left
Laguira October 18, bound for the up
per Orinoco. The arms and ammuni
tion will be turned over to the Colom
bian liberals at Llanos-de-Casanare,
for use by the latter against the con
servative government in the Colom
bian department of Hoyca. The ex
pedition, which was sent by the Ven
ezuelan government, departed openly,
following plans arranged in Caracas.
At Nultiiu'i limitation.
VIENNA, Oct. 24—Miss Stone was
captured,” says the Sofia correspond
ent of Nues Wiener Journal, not by
brigands, but by a detachment of
Turkish cavalry at the instigation of
Count Tol*tol III.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 24.—Count
Leo Tolstoi is again somewhat seri
ously ill on the estate of the Coun
tess Palin, near Aloupka, in Crimea.
('nrnetrle Olv. to Dundee.
LONDON, Oct. 21.—Andrew Carne- :
gle lias given £37.000 fo establish li
braries at DunJee.
HIGH PRICE TOR LIVE CATTLE
Bauch of Ntcrr* »u<i Heifers llrlng 18.10
OMAHA, Oct. 23.—That choice cattle
are bringing high prices at the South
Omaha market was again demonstrat
ed yesterday by the sale of a bunch
of steers and heifers that sold at the
highest prices of the season. The cat
tie were raised on a farm at’ Papil
llon owned by A. W. Clark. They
were nearly two years old and were
Whltefaces and Shorthorns. For near
ly a year they have been on full feed
und were given a ration of corn meal
and alfalfa hay. When weighed at
the stock yards they showed an aver
age weight of 1,257 pounds and sold
The highest price paid previous to
this time was $6.25 and that was for
straight stews. Tne fact that out of
the nineteen head marketed by Mr.
Clark there were ten heifers makes
this sale by far the highest of the sea
son. It may safely be said that $6.36
is the highest price ever paid at South
Omaha for that many heifers.
Mr. Clark is a Ann believer in the
theory that it pays to raise good cat
tle and in making them fat before
sending them to market. He has one
of the best equipped feeding yards in
the state and he seldom fails to top
the market whenever he has cattle for
MINISTER EOR THE ASSASSIN
Cm1;oii Silect* » Pastor Though H* Clad
AUBURN, N. Y., Oct. 23.—In accord
ance with Czolgosz' wishes, Rev. John
J. Hickey, pastor of the Church of the
Holy Family and the Catholic chap
lain of the prison, has appointed Rev.
Father Szandinskl, pastor of the
Polish church of Rochester, to attend
Czolgosz in his last hours.
After hia baptism Czolgosz never
practiced his religion and as an anar
chist denounced all its tenets. He will
make a statement to this effect be
fore his death.
The interview between priest and
prisoner proved very unsatisfactory to
both. It took place in the condemned
man's cell and the conversation was
carried on In Polish. During the in
terview Czolgosz said he had been
baptized in the Roman Catholic faith
in the Polish church in Detroit. l?e
hail abandoned the church early in life
and had lost all faith in it.
BROOKER WASHINGTON IS MllTE
Alleged Interview* Concerning HI* Re
cent Pinner at White llonne.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 23.—
Booker T. Washington, who is here
attending the Yale bi-centennial cele
bration, gave the following statement
to the Associated Press: “I under
stand that some papers in certain
parts of the country are printing al
leged Interviews with me. I want to
state as emphatically as I can that I
have given no Interview and have re
frained from any discussion of what
occurred at Washington, although per
sistent efforts have been made to put
words into my mouth.”
Calcium no Anti-Toxin*.
CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 23.—Dr. Jaquea
Loeb of the University of Chicago,
whose researches into the effects of
salt solution In the animal system are
attracting wide attention, read a pa
per tonight under the University
Medical association, stating that he
had discovered an antl-toxine for the
poisonous effects of the common salt
solutions in animals. He made the
discovery in studying the segmenta
tion of embryo in the cell and the be
ginning of its individual life. The
salt solution, on account of the poison,
killed the incipient animals. But
when a calcium preparation was add
ed to the salt solution 80 per cent
of the segmented embryos lived.
Coray Again Named.
HARRISBURG, Pa., Oct. 23—The
democratic state committee held a
special meeting to fill the vacancy on
the ticket caused by the decision of
the Dauphin county court declaring
invalid the nomination of E. A. Coray,
jr., of Pittston, for state treasurer.
Mr. Coray’s name was again placed on
the democratic ticket. He is also the
nominee of the union and municipal
Trace of Ml»i Stone.
LONDON, Oct. 23—It is reported
from Sofia, says the Vienna corrsa
pondent of the Daily Mail, that United
States Consul General Dickinson, zas
received intelligence from Sheperd
that Miss Stone was seen at Jakoouda,
on Turkish territory, about two hours’
Journey from the Bulgarian frontier.
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