The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, November 17, 1910, Image 1

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    Loup City Northwestern
325 ROUKM :te SIDE Of
ITMI «t_-~Di%£.
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innate am ***Head* iter fn-jutls* nf iter*
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tbr rarHMim arteMl Inc-d-a** tf tarn
=1# l>f ■oaoianif m-cm m yo
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* Ter-csaae* met os. *«m Ur ok® tor
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"nt wfcb» t.-r tfl. of btetflab
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AS mw-. -so v • - 2 try .tig. to iraf
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■*•** "* * • t* .iraag abacs
is baaMsf for ’Amt fbtor
• <i" C'ff Kb01
1 aSrJf far bard ku:
atr fc**r TroSMt
tfara ■* »wtdf «;■ .. <uct drraii*
-*’toto. X tar »wra al»u* sfes<s takca
»«•**■ tkr~* EmmE** Mrl*
~ *•• to Cfcartas.
Mk» *r-ar Fkrtjwr lto$ tstb a far#
«a< *aa «*w*rd ofar ca» la*: «nL
rr*.f» Ertfse • ir» nartod Ltmmm
k»P »a* rwk kt ** asiMnatolr
ktot—dtr «*4 sis sat *—-i—«
a rrnmprtr •» r*..ta^ es'W
•*» ra r* to tka I sttsd Stair* nitt
arriir* 'tofaUB tsS fa* M- far4 Ufa
"dr-farr - f<>r ir saa r-a .t rats! ird
-r- rsm-T as Idniit
Err. J» rA .Urjttt, it _r*d M< k
■dato aafealar a* PltMM !**! from
k» ffato bd kta kbfcr fa'!. Ilr asaas
****** *afat»-»;tr atj*n*» rUn r
*» tkawd mar -fat t»r*
Ad fall EaaSrr it tkr «*r » to IV
1T«as.rrkrfa st Vrirt *s*iaC-4 art
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*-T 4 ^a--^sarsu *=* I rrood
At rtTito » tnr kr-r- raa * i»;. tkr
sum csf -ar Xraris*. Stair
Tsrtrt* isrUt^a :b • tratr G»«.
rTt*r+kr Wsndrofa At"., .ms. to Vrw
irrary «• fa** fa! Ik* »| nfaksts far Iks
. rreis* to Xn*si*r 2S
Tkr •MS'.-arsfaaJ asar-is* to tkr Vr
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sarj to ffcr Lt<*to«aal rlmi «-* a*
•tod IS ntSM v«b«*.»rr 1C E-Jr
-r*r«ts*.!**a «ia east* in* tktoty
" fevrrkcs Is tkr Cum*m*
A stair «mt:r-.-w to ktr > »*:i -j*
ktod is PTrs-or -. darrsr tkr Tkaskb
> ***** ranUsc os tkr zUk 2ftk azU
f rrtk to lkt> masts l- »td ■*. s*,*
’tkr Ur sa«ik(** to tkr T M f A
Tfcs raslm*«r stU kav* «**«*!.:
frattofa* £** 4 tfc*t tka fawa-tiss "
«* kr rsltrr y uAarrto Sf tkr tafa<*
UMI Gb*"* VtS$ Ak*t> of tlwr
Tkr arktoku at tsroasd skirt
ka-w krrfa rlorto tur ma* tksr 09
seosmt to ss - ;«dra.i. to dii ktkrria.
s U «<«—w t iko | a* a ««111
Asa kers ««t
T: * »ocr»i - * nt> «t i-aonls hi*
e* ed «wi mw members.
* . t fci. !il7V»Ji*lK«Ul (he
stafie said to be fscsTee.
• :• Ha- To • co*!.;<asy of
-- *• aot«£ it* plant to York,
Xc-i.«rwsk» City V-usiaeu* toes have
•nwtiaud a retoC meres*® t*' assuria
of the Beatrice i rh school
tiTe orr*:.ii»< a joibiir -;«e*ktag as
*« ha* started ol the s-w far
‘x the mat.alarttire of men's
appare at V** City
Tae Farmers' State :«tt>k at Can
-and is iHitricy up £ n a h.tsie to !>e
Si.MSerti m e’en particular.
A S'1* club ha* bees foi-nd-d by
- a* of Tercmset * youac Hk-s *ad
a i .* tsist as the " Hafctb elub."
The sew *>>id -r» monument »c
..... **».* aei.r t: Fnaatiis was .
-»< •» -- liL .♦**
2* nd* v
The gurad -usds <• at Fa-r a. tbor. .aahfare
>ea tc. that jiinee a Jieu-atj. e jiath
mt Berner*.
Earl En.s of Pk-kret! cot hi* hand
«««• is a r -to «hlender and an
*d ■ ti *rc!~s tint ar';iUtmtioa ma*
«■ . -nTf
The ;.*•£. (■•■.. di- lory o' Fr. nr-et
sat * • ■•■&. sSi* • the ’• >7>ulatMdi of !
■ » The iirreeto: . 1
■ ■. «* jr'C ikitiu***
... , a . -,Tf liv
’ r ■ ' • ■ - - ■ r: • .
.t;■ e* •. e *«t idrntal die
-re on Sunday He was
tit *e wea|<un T.ia. a ><::ef~
' . *t the accident o urred
fee »»■ : :tc cance -a*, .ant at the
i—i ’.'is '*•* * icv.rr cun;
• e* «•' a.ail ar . . * tor tie
»* -k *- .ed November i. show
. . ... ; ., ** ^e.o**'.
;et day B*r the week This dai!> j
a-.e -:re •« ei^r than aci j.reciocs
• fra- .1. * ree .-ci tr. the history o
•h» ;c«toB*oe. Tfc- h:nn*r. da» uns
N - ~ aer 2 1’it‘JW i.teret o!
st*_ a-*, cancelled
■ .nta* - aril ssTiftwr:
«- «i«a in:. < races the follow:!* n
•Mum to t» heU a: Limrota. j
"■rate i-.itid. Xorfalh. Ser*fc PI*' •
= '":... i*a X*wle S --era .
• - •*».: * • •. t “'<3 Xmesc
aef •• aaaestbetist Itfrmab i Pi.ill]*
December 7. preparator
o' ft -f • male*. frola^ral same;:
i>* ' - 7. .i.»:a-r* .r's »i-si»tact .
’ burea* o' aarro>! latest!?
• . i**:i • nt Of aancsitB—. I*eeethber
tz. cteaomapber am* type witter. de- ■
i*artmeat aefvtaa. The#*- mmaa
* ot» *»** to wM ~*:*aeas «* :b»
- * ho ewaip > w:ti the
* ?aw—ta
*-• of the democratic j
; *i;ee * ..ear c. : ce may t»e one of
the *.»*u*er« at 'be actual h,«-e'.ae
•■'■ toe Teat her*' asaociatius
;; X
4 • •tenor sbaliesbers* r has re
mind < MUM dm tb< soldiers* base
*t <irat.i: is'abc aad $r.i<.fer ll*e
bom**- at MiHaed The atociey was \
seat " toe posemraeat as a <|tia.-er- 1
*■ ea: ua toe $HW* ja-r member
> lasts' bosses whi -h it pa;.*
et t*al * *
Wti'.-r A. Vti -1 o' T-cia.—t hi*
• ' a »u * lor «. mag- > against
"e - of Ne_ra- a is the sum of
t' ' l ; to a l*eu*: t:tne Mr Phil
fccr was aa • atk-v- of the Un-da
it - - iie sa- etyac-d ic feedyg
a •cutter at the asylum when his
Bard a a. caught b» the blade- of the
cotter and cni off
The ra.'.w ay has beer
rmur«.:ed to c-stnias a complaint Iron*
the tow* of M-i askit z th- Barling- *
f .to mad to build a tie*- depot and to '
it.---.'" an agewt The Miltusm-Baiitit
f»ca.n c -mpecy w hich filed the com
I l-.ti. -ei-orts that the n. l-.»ad eons- j
-r . * furt >i»e-i the de.- red facili- !
* '
That • mediate repa*-j are “eces
ssry 'or th# rate use of X* i.ra*ka hal
a* tte r-sentry cam- u. and that the
'■ --ld-Bg w.i] in no eirruir stances be i
fit far mare than ten years' cse is th< |
■ * or- of Slat" Architcrt B< rlineho?
.< red to '"har- e!’--r Averv and th* |
«~rd of r*g«ats The repairs which ?
“• w '-tret declares a,e imn edi-tel? I
B* hi wtR reqein- an outlay o
sewersu hundred dollar?
A'- e—- f ncrai Mr Jen has oeer j
- w*s'c-l x the state ra; way com '
mirsios to prosecute th» B.rset:
Sprtrgriew Telethone eotaiaaay be
• -use -be company is delinquent will
'* ’■ - ' flu* June Zt Tt- compare
his tec* leased by 3 A. to Atari ant
n* «..► -squired to report far a par
*-a i f he year. He filed u repor
car:? ie October, which was reternei
tw him for correction since wh eh ton*
Bi-thiig has he's heard from |-;s
c-ka'cel or Aiery nas g-ne :•> Wash
tytus D. C_ w here he w ill art-end the
cccwal meetings of the American Asso
.*r:t*t of State Imreralties act
At? - ' an Association of Agrp-ultura
< t' - ref Chancellor A very u-’ll reac
a : • • before each of the two organ
• - e- H A! inch. who will be in
augurated January t, will hare a host
of appoint meets to make He wil
care an opportunity to placing fcts own
'r-nds ;n public off-e Up to tho
j»-e-fe-n: i- * said he has made sot a
*t:g.( premise of an appo ctmeat.
Coodenned Into a Few Line* for the
P*-u*ai of the Busy Man—
Latest Personal lnfor
, matlan.
DTerwheltning victories in the Im
portant doubtful states carried with
then: the control of the house of rep
esentatives in the Sixty-second con
gress hy a majority that may range
anywhere 'ron, ii to 60 Figures
show enough Democratic gains
throughout the country to leave no
doubt of the power of the present
minority to arginine the next house
with a big margin to spare.
Carroll. Republican. Is elected gov
ernor of Iowa by a small margin, in
stead of Porter. Democrat, whose vie
lory was prematurely announced.
The genera! dissatisfaction over the
tariff law did cot serve materially to
reduce the customary Republican plu
rality fa Wisconsin. F E- McGovern
was elected governor by a plurality
of about
Among the Fnlted Sta'es senators
who surely were retired by the recent
election are John Kern of New Jersey,
Chaunrey XI. Depew of New York. Ai
hert J. Beveridge of Indiana and El
mer J Burkett of Nebraska- The In
cumbents possibly retired in favor of
Democrats are Henry Cabct Lodge of
Massachusetts and Charles Dick of
John A Dix Democrat, was electee
gcve-ncr uf New York by a plurality
ol about Ci.Od®. Henry L Stimson.
tor * borr ■ oL Roosevelt stumped tbe
ttate. was knifed in tbe upstate dis
Congressman Eugene N Foss was
elected Governor of Massachusetts by
a plurality ever Gov. Draper of about
a .«k>.
Gov Harmon candidate for re-elec
tion. carried Ohio by close to 100.000.
Michigan elected Chase S. Osborn
of Sault St« Marie governor by about
bO.OPO plurality The remainder of
the state had even mere comfortable
Indiana wen’ Democratic by a deci
sive majority, and not only was the
entire state ticket elected, but the
legislature will be Democratic by a de
cisive vote cn joint ballot.
The annual convention of the Na
tional Woman's Christian Temperance
Union opened in Baltimore with an
address by President Lillian M. N.
A monument erected by the fed
eral government over the grave of
Gen James Shields at Carrollton. Mo.. ,
wa unveiled in the presence of a dis
tinguished gathering.
Cur?ing Americans as brutes and
ia large crowd of Mexican ruf
htnc stormed tbe American consulate
at Ciudad Porfiri'i Diaz. Mexico, across
tbe Rio Grande irom Eagle Pass. Tex.
They stoned window* and doors first
i.Ed then battered down doors and
enter -3 the building, breasing all the
furr.rure and destroying government
vail advices received a' HongKong
from I.einrhou In Kw&ng-Su province,
report that rio’ers have burned and
demolished numerous buildings there,
including the American Presbyterian
church, hospital and college, and pro
ceeded to Tsoi Yuen Vo. intending to
slay the missionaries Tbe gentry,
however assisted tW- latter to escape
in beats to Canton.
Fifteen officers and directors of the
Imperial V.-.ndow Glass company
plea ied nolle contendere before Judge
James S Young *n the t'nited States
district court at Pittsburg. Pa., to a
violation of the Sherman anti-trust
act and each was fined $500. At the
same time a fine c* $2.5ot> was im
posed upon the corporation itself with
Th** high cost of living does not
appear to base diminished savings, ac
cordinc to figures compiled In the
treasury department. Deposits in the
1.759 ear /,-« banks during the year
increased to more than 54.000,000,000
The arn-age depositor's account was
$445 2? Juf: $24 77 above the average
of the year before. Tbe total of the
deposits has swelled 1357,000.000 dur j
!ng tie year
For three hours a mob of severa
t.-’fired men and boys of the lowei
class, incited by the inflammatory
speeches of students, paraded the
streets of Guadalajara. Mexico The
demonstration was in imitation o)
rioters in Mexico City in a manifests
tion against Americans.
The striking drivers 2nd helpers o;
the five transcontinental express com
panies in New Y'ork decided to returt
to work under the terms of an agree
^ient signed by their representatives
»t a conference with executive officers
of the express companies in the office
of Mayor Gaynor.
Carries On.
Woggc^So yrrrng Saphead and his
(atber are carrying on the business?,
ji0ggS_Yes The old man doe* the;
Business while young Saphead doe*
the carrying on.—Puck.
'ibe known aeatn ton ol lm recent
Deixgua iCol.) nunc disaster has
reached the total mt TO Berat y
bodies, including that of Willis Eran*
the youn,. mining engineer who gave
up his life -o save a Slav miner from
suffocation, have been taken out.
Five men are dead and eighteen in
: Juied as the result of rn explosion m
I the mine of the Shoal Creek Coal
company of Chicago, at Panama. 13
miles north of Hillsboro. HI. Four
of the men were killed outright and
the fifth died later from injuries
Japan is preparing a factory law to
be brought before the diet next sea
son. The bill will prohibit employ
ment of children under twelve years
old. and those of sixteen and over will
not be permitted to work more than
twelve hours a day.
Royal millinery In huge quantities
was the final feather that cauaed the
Portuguese revolution, says Frances
P. Paulus. a Detroit artist who has
returned home from seven years' resi
dence in Europe.
Steamer retorts tell of the cere
monies of the "sow soul" celebration
which took place in ,rokyo recently to i
appease the "souls" of the animals
slaughtered to feed the Japanese army
during the recent war with Russia
With the hearty approval of the:
judges of the juvenile court and the
police commissioner, the newsboys' i
court was opened In Boston with three ;
schcoiboy judges. It will dispose of
petty offenses by newsboys.
Reversing the decision of the gen j
era! assembly of the Presbyterian
church in America, the superior court
of Hamilton county. Ohio, declared il
legal u proposed merger of the First.
?eeond anj Central Presbyterian
churches of Cincinnati Property val
ued at $750,000 Is involved.
By the overturning cf the Sharp
Arrow car at the auto race track &{
Savannah. Ga. Albert Fuchs, the'
mechanician, w as instantly killed, and
William E. Sharp, designer of the car.
and Wiiliam H. Piger. driver, were
seriously injured
Pro? Herschel C. Parker o? Colum
bia university has Just returned from !
Alaska with what he declares is indis
putable proof of the falsity of Dr. Fred
erick Cook's claims to having ascended
to the top of Mount McKinley. Parker
declares that his proofs, in the shape
0? photographs, show that Cook really :
cid get within twenty miles of Mount
Ex-Mayor David E. Rose of Milwau- J
kee was married at his summer cot
tage near Paw Paw.* Mich., to a vaude
ville girl. Mrs. Rosemary Whitney, nee
G’.osz. Only Mr Rose s son and daugh
ter anti Mr. Rose's sfecfttary were pres
All the rivers of France have over
flowed their banks, doing vast damage
to property. Many villages in eastern
France are inundated and numerous
factories have been stopped. Fifteen
hundred people of the city of Nancy
are homeless.
Four women will sit in the Eigh
teenth general assembly of Colorado
as a result of the recent election, j
Three of them are elected from state
representative districts in Denver.
United States Consul D. R. Birch of
Alexandria. Egypt, in a report to the
government, says the cotton crop ir.
Egypt this year will be nearly TOO.- i
009.000 pounds, as compared with a
yield of 500.000,000 pounds last year.
Richard Lawrence is dead at La
porte Ind.. from a gunshot wound re
ceived through the accidental dis- 1
charge of a gun as it was being
passed to him by his brother Ray. j
The men were in a boat hunting.
Census returns for Los Angeles.
Cal., given out by the census bureau,
give that city a population in 1910 of
319.IK9. and allow it to maintain easily
its place as the second city beyond j
the Rockies.
Mrs. Laura Farnsworth Schenck,
wife of John O- Schenck. a packer,
was arrested at Wheeling, W Va.. on
a warrant charging the attempted
murder of her husband by adminis
tering poison in his food.
When working on the top of the
new court house at Kankakee. 111., ■
Adam Bishop of Louisville. Ky., j
pitched head foremost sixty feet to !
the ground when the coping fell from
the building. He died in a few hours.
Governor Deneen saw his son un
dergo a surgical operation for throat
trouble at the Culver Military acad- j
emy, in Indiana, where young De- j
neon Is a cadet. The operation was
President Taft sailed from Charles
ton on the cruiser North Carolina for j
the Isthmus of Panama, to inspect the i
work on the chnal and investigate mat
ters on which he will ask congress to
take action.
Senator Elkin s.accompanied by Dr.
Golden and his family, is at the Elkins
home in Washington. It was reported
that the senator was desperately 11]
and that it would be necessary to re
move him to a hospital for a surgical
Victor N. Metcalf. Jr.. 27 years old.
eldest son of the former secretary ot
the navy under President Roosevelt,
died in Colorado Springs, CoL, as the
result of an attack of pneumonia.
Henry Rosen, a shoe manufacturer
of New York, was shot and mortally
wounded In a struggle with a burglar
who was looting his apartments.
Dr. Henry Wurtx, chemist and
scientist who discovered the existence
of gold In sea water, is dead at his
home in Brooklyn at the age of eighty
three years.
Dr. A- Marshall Elliott, professor
of Roman languages at Johns Hopktao
university. Baltimore, Is dead, aged
sixty-four yens. Doctor Elliott was
decorated In 1907 with the cross of
the French Legion of Honor In recog
nition of his literary work.
Wm Taking Rest Cure at Atlanta
Sanitarium When the Fatal
Summons Came.
Atlanta. Ga.—United States Sen
ator Alexander Stephen Clay of
Georgia dide of heart disease at the
Robertson sanitarium here at 3 o'clock
Sunday after a long illness. He had
been talking to his son Herbert
when he suddenly ceased speak ng
and fell back with a slight gasp.
During the morning and aiternoon
the senator appeared in better spirits
than usual. Mrs. Clay came from
their home at Marietta, but when she
found the senator so much improved
returned home about noon. The only
member of the family present at the
deathbed was the senator's son. Her
bert. who is mayor of Marietta. Ac
cording to the physicians. Senator
Clay's death resulted from dilation
of the heart, superinduced by arterial
sclerosis. The senator had been ill
for nearly a year and came to the
sanitarium here on November 1 to
take a rest cure.
The body was removed to the Clay
home at Marietta, where the funeral
services will be held Tuesday.
Senator Clay was 57 years old and
was serving his third term in the
United States senate-. He is sur
vived by a widow, five sons and a
daughter, besides his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Clay, of Cobb county.
Senator Clay was born on a farm
in Cobb county. Georgia From the
time of his graduation from the High
school in Palmetto. Ga.. his ambition
was to become a United States sen
ator. He passed successfully from
city council to the general assembly
where he served as speaker, to state
senator, where he was president for
two years. He was chairman of the
state democratic executive commit
tee three years, declining re-eiection.
He was elected to the United
States senate for the first time in
1896 to succeed John B. Gordon for
the term beginning in 1897. He was
re-elected in 1903 and again in 1909.
His last term would have expired in
March 1915.
Eighty-Two Counties of Ninety-Two
Show Wait in Lead.
Omaha.—Complete returns from 82
counties on secretary of state show
C. W. Pool, the democrat who is lead
ing the democratic ticket, to be close
on the heels of Addison Wait, repub
Figures, which in the majority of
cases are official, are as follows for
the 82 counties:
"'ait . 104.821
Pool . 103.502
Wait's lead . 1.319
Butler. Cuming and Thurston coun
ties expected to favor Pool are yet to
be heard from. Of those unreport
ed Cherry. Garden. Keya Paha. Loup.
McPherson and Sioux will probably
favor Wait.
Returns from 61 counties on other
officers below governor:
Lieutenant Governor.
Hopewell . 85.248
Clark . 82.731
Barton . 882147
Hewitt . 79.587
T re as u re r.
George . 83.663
Hall . 82.719
Crabtree . 87.708
Jackson .;. 79,604
Attorney General.
Martin . 83.640
Whitney . 77,569
Land Commissioner.
Cowles . 82.757
Eastham . 79,884
Railroad Commissioner.
Clarke . 80.797
Hayden . 79,459
Death in a Wreck.
Kalamazoo. Mich.—Six persons are
dead and twenty-six injured, four of
whom it is thought will die. as the
result of a street car on the Kalam
zoo city lines of the Michigan United
Railways company being run down by
a fast westbound express train on the
Michigan Central railroad. All of the
dead and injured were passengers on
the street cars.
Preacher Stricken in Pulpit.
New York.—With his arm uplifted
in an appeal. Dr. Fernando Sezech of
the German Presbyterian church, was
stricken in the pulpit at Jamaica. L.
L., and died before he could be taken
from the church.
John A. Dix Makes Pledges.
Booneville, N. Y.—John A. Dix. the
governor-elect, at his first public ap
pearance since his victory at the polls,
pledged himself here to an honest ad
ministration. untouched by any in
fluence but his duty to the whole peo
ple. His first problem, he said, would
be administrative reforms and re
trenchment in expenses. “Our party
has taken upon itself a great respon
sibility,” he said, “and if we are to
bear well that responsibility, it can
be only by the devotion, counsel and
co-operation of all good citizens.”
In the Lower House They are Assured
of at Least Two Hundred and
Twenty-Six Member*.
Complexion of 62d Congress.
! Democrats elected .fit*
| Republicans elected .Ill
Socialists elected . 1
! Total .SSI
Majority of house.IS*
Democratic majority in house_SO
Complete returns on the election of
! representatives in congress indicate
that the democrats will have a work
ing majority of SO in the next house.
Chicago.—The number of demo
crats elected to congress, according
I to the latest returns, which are of an
unofficial character, is 2S6. The re
publican representation will be 164.
i or eight seats less than the demo
' crats uow have in the Sixty-first
j congress.
The Eleventh Pennsylvania district,
I which is represented in the sixtv
! first congress by a republican, is in
I doubt. The Twelfth Pennsylvania
j district, also normally republican, is
j likewise doubtful.
Absolute confidence is not felt in
I the returns or some of the Wisconsin
; districts and it is not improbable that
! the official figures will change the
I totals of the two parlies.
Complexion of Delegations.
The following table shows that the
i political complexion of the various
I state delegations in the sixty-second
I congress will be as indicated by the
I returns received up to date. The
! make-up of the sixty-first congress is
I aiso compared:
62d Con. 61st Con.
Dem. Rep. Dem Rep.
Alabama . 9 ... 9 ...
Arkansas . 7 ... 7 ...
California . S ... 8
Colorado . 3 .. 3
Connecticut _ 1 4 .. 5
Delaware . 1 .. 1
Florida . 3 .. 3
Georgia . 11 .. 11
Idaho . 1 .. l
Illinois ....19 15 6 19
Indiana . 12 1 11 2
Iowa . 2 9 1 16
Kansas . 8 .. s
Kentucky . 9 2 8 3
i Louisiana . 7 .. 7
' Maine . 2 2 .. 4
Maryland . 5 1 3 3
Massachusetts ..4 10 4 9
Michigan . 2 10 .. 12
Minnesota . 1 ■ 8 1 8
Mississippi . 8 .. 8
Missouri . 13 3 10 8
Montana . 1 .. l
Nebraska . 3 3 3 3
Nevada . 1 l
New Hampshire. .. 2 .. 2
New Jersey. 7 3 3 7
New York. 23 14 12 25
No. Carolina_10 .. ’ 7 3
North Dakota. 2 .. 2
Ohio . 14 7 8 13
Oklahoma . 3 2 2 3
Pennsylvania _10 *21 5 27
Rhode Island_ 1 1 .. 2
So. Carolina .... 7 .. 7
South Dakota. 2 .. 2
Tennessee . 8 2 8 1
Texas .16 .. 15
Dtah . 1 .. l
Vermont . 2 .. 2
Virginia . 9 1 9 1
Washington . 3 .. 3
West Virginia... 4 1 .. 5
Wisconsin . 1 9 1 10
Wj oming . 1 .. l
Totals .225 164 172 215
Socialist. 1; scattering. 5; vacan
j cies, 4.
Outcome of Senate.
The outcome of the United States
senate is now definitely settled. The
! republicans are assured of seventeen
new senators, which, with thirty-four
hcldnver senators, gives them a total
of fifty-one. The democrats are sure
of fifteen new senators, which, with
twenty-five holdovers, gives them a
total of forty.
Census of New Hampshire.
Washington.—The population of the
state of New Hampshire is 430.572.
according to statistics compiled from
the thirteenth census and made pub
lic today by Director Durand. This is
an increase of 18.984. or 4.6 per cent
over 411.5S8 in 1900. The increase
from 1890 to 1900 was 35.058. or 9.8
per cent.
Another Commerce Record.
Washington.—Another record has
been established in the commerce of
the United States. Exports of foreign
merchandise for the fiscal year of
1910 was the largest on record. They
were valued at $35,000,000. an In
crease of $10,000,000 over 1900.
Bryan Goes South Awhile.
Lincoln. Neb—W. J Bryan left Sun
day evening for Texas and the south
ern states for an extended stay. Lat
er In the week Mrs. Bryan and mem
bers of his family will follow him and
they expect to remain till spring on
the Texas ranch.
Candidate for Senator.
Coiambus. O.—Atler Pomerene of
Canton, lieutenant governor-elect, has
announced his candidacy for the Unit
ed States senatorship to succeed
Charles Die of Akron.
Winona. Minn.—Janos \v. Hard
wick.. Winona county dairyman, has
' reason to believe. if ever a man did
that the fates have conspired against
him. His troubles have come thick
and fast during the past several
months annd culminated last night in
the total destruction of his magnib
cent farm home by fire
Early in the rammer Mr Hardwick
purchased a fine new automobile He
had had it out a few days when hi*
son took a party of friends to* a drive
in the count ry The boy was bitter
by a dog when he got out to get >
drink of water and in his haste tv
reach this city for medical treat men
Unlucky Farmer's Auto Wreeked
tbe machine crashed into a fence, the*
gasoline tank exploded, the automo
bile was destroyed and the young man
badly burned. The bo> recovered
; from the bite and the burns after long
medical treatmen'
Recently another of Mr. Hardwick s
sons drove into this city with a valu
able horse A resident offered to sell
him a horse and young Hardwick
agreed to take the animal home to
put the matter before his father. He
left his own horse behind in the Wino
nan's barn and drove the one he
thought to buy home. The deal was
unsatisfactory, and when Mr Hard
wick returned with the animal ho
found the one he had left was gone
With the assistance of the police he
finally got his horse back after con
siderable parleying.
The other night Mr. Hardwick came
to this city with a load of milk. While
unloading It one of the heavy cans tel'
on his foot, mashing several of his
toes. He was taken to a physician's
office for treatment While in the of
fice he got a telephone call from home
that his residence was afire. He was
taken there as quickly as possible and
arrived just in n-se to see the walls
fall into a seething mass of fire The
residence was totally destroyed, to
gether with its entire contents. The
loss will be over . with but $1,500
Railroad Will Put Tramps Who Dc~T
Pay on Stone Piles to Make
Omaha. Neb.—While the passage of
the Hepburn bill put an end to rail
road passes, it did not stop the army
of tramps from riding free The
T'nion Pacific officials, however, have
evolved a plan to stop Mr. Tramp's
free rides.
Recently, at all division points and
at most of the large towns on the line,
the Union Pacific hauled in carloads
of stone. It was reported that this
was for track and yard improvement,
but, in fact, the stone piles are for
| the purpose of supplying places tc
work for men who steal rides on
brake rods and on the blind baggage
The company has declared its in
tention of trying to bring about the
enforcement of the state vagrant law.
and. in the future, when a man is
caught stealing a ride on the T'nion
Pacific lines in Nebraska, he will be
carried to the first town where there
is a stone yard, where his arrest will
be caused, and he will be taken be
fore the justice of the peace. If con
victed of being a vagrant, he will prob
ably be sentenced to from 10 to 30
days breaking rock.
The company expects to make
enough out of the work of vagrants to
pay the towns the cost of boarding
the prisoners while serving sentence
The broken rock will be used for bal
Kills Deer With an Arrow.
Providence. R. 1.—Fred B. Pillsbory
has returned home after winning a bet
by shooting a deer with a bow and
arrow in the Maine woods. Pillsbury
made a wager with a fellow club mem
ber that be could kill a deer with an
arrow at 50 yards. He accomplished
the feat in the Telos lake region be
fore witnesses. He used a snakewood
bow imported from India. The ar
rows were & yard long, and the bow
had a 00-pound draw. The deer was
shot through the heart.