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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1913)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
TO OPEHJP LAND
HOMES ON NIOBRARA STRIP 800N
TO BE ALLOTTED.
PARCEL POST OBJECTLESSON
Postmaster General Gives Unique, II
lustration of Possibilities of Pet
Scheme New York Llbrar-
Ian Asks for Data.
"Washington.-Tho Interior depart
ment Iiiih Issued ml preliminary circu
lar rclatlm; to llio opening of lands
Rt Fort Niobrara. It contains no final
Instruction to prospective liomuHtrnd
crs. however, according to Kuprescnt
ntlvc Klnknld, In whoso district tho
Innd lies. .Mr. Klukntil sayB the final
circular giving hiRt nutloiiB and factH
1b Rt ill In process of preparation, and
that Its publication will ho announced
later. It has lieeu decided that the
drawing will ho held to determine tho
allotment of MlngH, and it is practi
cally certain that applications may ho
filed at Valentino between tho 1.1th
find 2fith of October.
Wants Data on Impeachment.
Lincoln. Itself In the midst of n
Rreat political crisis tho state of New
York la Interested In similar ovents
that In tho past have occurred In other
states. The statu librarian of New
York has asked tho state librarian of
Nebraska to furnish lilm a history of
tho Impeachment anil trial of David
Butler, the first governor of tho stato
of Nebraska, who was ousted from of
fice on .lime 2. 1871. The Information
will bo furnished to bo such guide ns
may bo for futuro action In Now
York where Governor Sulor Is object
ing rather moro strenuously at giving
up the reins of government than was
the Nebraska executive.
PARCEL P08T OBJECT LE880N.
Postmaster General Burleson Brings It
Home to President.
Washington Postmaster Oenoral
Burleson Inaugurated tho now regula
tions changing tho parcel post rates
nnd weight limit by mailing Presi
dent Wilson a box of Georgia peaches.
Tho box, which weighed seventeen
pounds, with a postage chargo of 13
cents, was delivered at the white
houso early in tho day. With It cumo
a note In which tho postmaster gen
eral said: "This 1b an Illustration of
the opportunity which has been
opened to tho farmer, tho horticultur
ist, tho manufacturer, and to every
citizen of the country who will avail
himself of this valuablo adjunct of
tho postal service In the promotion of
tho commerco and happiness of our
Omaha Suffers Costly Fire.
Omaha, Neb. A loss of $150,000 and
seven llremen Injured was tho result
of a flro near tho heart of tho business
district Sunday, which threatened for
n time n whole business block and
brought out mo?t of tho local lire de
partment. Captain John F. Englo was
tho moRt seriously hurt of tho firemen.
He was knocked from n ladder and
sustained a fractured skull. Tho tiro
was the result of spontaneous combus
tion In tho rear of Burgcss-Grnnden
rnmpnny, hn electrical and gas fixture
Harry Thaw Makes Escape.
Matteawan, N. Y. Harry K. Thaw,
tho slayer of Stanford White, escaped
from tho hospital for tho criminally
Insane hero at 7:45 Sunday morning.
A dart for liberty through an open
gate, a dash Into tho open door of a
powerful automobile that stood qulv
crlng outside, and a flight llko a
rocket for the Connecticut state lino
thirty miles away accomplished his
Wheat on Free List.
Washington,' I). C The democratlo
amendment putting wheat on tho freo
list, and striking out tho 10 cents per
bushel tariff rates, favored by demo
crats, was adopted by tho senate by a
voto of 37 to 32. A subsequent motion
by Senator Gronnn to fix a duty of (5
cents per bushel on wheat nnd one
eighth of a cent per pound on wheat
flour was defeated, 37 to31.
Clifton, Ariz. Nino men wero killed
and ono probably fatally Injured whon
cablo pin snapped at Coronndo
mlno und two oro cars, carrying
twolvo tons or oro and thirteen min
ers, dnshed down a thirty-eight do
gree grado for a distance of 3,300 feet.
To Kill Revolutionary Fugitives.
Toklo. Ono hundred assassins have
been sent to Jnpan to kill Dr. Sun Yat
Sen, Huang Slug nnd other Chlncso
revolutionary fugitives by Provisional
President Yuan Shal of China, accord.
Ing to tho Japancso newspapers.
Harvesting by Electric Light.
Grand Porks, N. D. By transferring
the headlights of their automobiles to
their binders, farmers of tho Ited
rlvor valley aro conducting harvesting
operations through tho night and lying
ldlo through the dny. This Is owing
to the lntenso heat, moro than 100
horses having died from prostration
during tho past week, according to re
ports that havo reached here. One
automobllo dealer said that ho had
supplied more than twenty farmors
with headlights" within the past few
DOINGS IN CONGRESS
WHAT LAWMAKERS AT WASHING'
TON ARE DOING.
Result of Deliberations on More Im
portant Measures Given In
Tho .Senate Resumed discussion of
the tariff bill.
Foreign relations committee dis
cussed minor phases of Mexican situ
ation. Authorized president to appoint
delegates to International statistical
Flnnnco committee heard protects
of wine manufacturers.
Tho House not In Besslon; meets
Lobby Investigating commlttoo con
tinued examination of I. 11. Mo
Michaels, dismissed houso employe.
Tho Senate Senator Penrose Intro
duced two resolutions on Mexican sit
nation and precipitated bitter debate
between democrats and republicans.
Consideration of tariff bill was re
sumed. Resolutions committee voted to re
port favorably Clapp bill to prevent
senators and representatives from
soliciting political campaign funds.
Finance committee heard Ohio and
California wlno manufacturers on
provisions In tariff bill.
Tho House Representative Towner
Introduced resolution to authorize
president to net with Argentina and
Brazil In offering mediation In Mex
ico. Suffragists wore given hearing by
Chairman Henry of rulcB committee
and promised formal hearing In De
cember. Major Edward Russell opposed be
fore military affairs committee pro
posal to form separate aviation corps
Opposition to two bills to reinstate
cadets to military academy.
Proposed action on Hetch Hetchy
valley bill nnd caused adjournment.
Adjourned at 12:15 o. in. until norm
Thev Senate Resumed tariff debate.
Caucus on recess program met and
.Lobby Investigation continued.
The Houso Not In session; meets
Woman suffragets heard beforo
The Senate Resumed consideration
of tariff bill, taking up agricultural
Senator Satilsbury Introduced bill
to Increase vlco president's salary
from $12,0000 to $25,000.
Lobby Investigating committee con
tinued Its hearing, with James Emery
Chnirmnn Smith of speclnl commit
teo who Investigated conditions on
Moxlcnn border, outlined report to
foreign affairs commlttoo.
Considered nominations in executive
Adjourned at G:25 p. m. to 11 a. m.
The House Not In session.
Democrats resumed caucus on cur
Wnr department recommended ox
Jiondlturo of $20,000,000 to complete
jnianu waterway from Boston tc
Benufort, N. C.
Tho senate Resumed consideration
of tho tralff bill.
Senator Gronna Introduced twenty
two amendments to agricultural sched
ule to Increase rules on cattlo and
James A. Emery, of National Asso
ciation of Manufactures, continued
testimony beforo lobby commission.
Steering commlttoo declined to rec
ommend to tho democratic caucm
Thursday that Senator Chamberlain
bo mndo chairman of mllltnry affairs
Senator Martin presented petition
from Calumet, Mich., asking the sen
nto to assist In labor troubles thero.
but withdrew It on protest of Sonator
Adjourned at 0:10 p. m. to 11 a. m.
Tho Houso Considered mlscellan
Democratic caucus selections foi
committee vacancies ratified.
Republicans took up their fight tc
forco Sccretnry McAdoo to disclose
proofs of his charges that New York
bankers had conspired to depress gov
ernment 2 per cent bonds.
Mnrttn Mulhall resumed testimony
before houso Investigating committee.
Representative Hobson Introduced n
bill to encourage good road develop
aients. Adjourned nt 2:30 p. m. until noon
York, Nob. Farmers and grain men
of this county are not satisfied with
tho estlmato of the wheat nverage as
placed by tho state board of agricuf
ture. The hoard's figures give nn
avorago of twenty-two and throe-tentliE
bushels an acre. Mnny aro or the
opinion that the avorago should bo at
least twenty-seven bushels an acre.
Post, Tex. Forty-five hundred
pounds of dynamite was exploded here
jn an effort to break the drouth, T)i
explosion brought clouds, but then
J was no precipitation.
COURT HOUSE, HEBRON, THAYER COUNTY, NEBRASKA.
MR. GLYNN WILL STAND PAT
GOVERNMENT WILL STUDY THE
Refuses to Accept any Proposition
from Impeached Governor Kan
sas and Missouri Suggest
Prayer for Rain.
Mexico City. President Wilson's
messugo to President Hticrta is now
Jn tho possession of tho government,
which may bo expected to reject It or
vto return some answer shortly. For
eign Minister Oamboa in tho two con
ferences ho has held with John Llnd,
President Wilson's special representa
tive in Mexico, camo to the conclu
sion, with the consent of President
Hucrta, that the simplest way to an
jend was to accept tho document for
President Hucrta and his cabinet and
ptudy It. It would appear now that,
as the messago has been In the pos
session of the government for several
days and no action concerning It has
yet been announced, the government
Is not disposed summarily to reject It
Glynn Will Not Yield.
Albany, N. Y. Martin H. Glynn has
checkmated tho movement of Willinm
Kulzcr to Invoke tho arbitrament of
the courts on the question as to which
pf the two Is the present lawful chief
pxecutlvo of the state of New York.
(Replying to the formnl proposal by the
impeached executive to submit the
Issue to adjudication on an agreed
statement of facts, Mr. Glynn declared
It was beyond his power to "barter
away any of tho functions attaching
to tho office In which I am placed by
Limits Its Efficacy.
Kansas City, Mo. Prayers for rain
wero asked for in Kansas and Mis
souri by citizens and clergy. In Kan
pas hundreds of persons wrote to
Governor Hodges asking him to Issue
fi proclamation callng ror a day of
jtubllc prayer. The governor, how
ever, declined. "I bellevo In tho or
flcacy of prayer." ho said, "but not In
tho caso or Hood or drouth."
To Consolidate Land Offices.
Washington. Nebraska Is about to
ioso a land office. Tho Interior depart
ment is considering n consolidation of
tho land olIlceB nt O'Neill nnd Valen
lino, and each of the two towns Is
making strenuous efforts to be chosen
headquarters. Meanwhile Senator
Hitchcock and Representative Klnkald
are stnndlng on tho side lines watch
Jng tho fight and taking no part other
than to refer to the department the
various arguments that aro being
To Meet at Baltimore Next.
Milwaukee, Wis. Baltimore was
unanimously chosen the meeting place
of the next convention of tho Ameri
can Federation or Catholic Societies
at tho closing session Thursday. Of
ficers wero elected as follows: Presi
dent, Charles I. Denechnud, New Or
leans; secretary, Anthony Matre, St.
.Louis; trensuror, P. W. Heckenkamp,
fiulncy, 111. The selection or Baltimore
was made out of respect to Cardinal
Washington. Certain American In
terest alleged to bo concerned in rev
olutionary activities In Mexico will bo
attacked In tho roport of the commit
teo which investigated conditions
along tho border.
Omahn, Neb. John II. Taylor, mem
ber or tho stnto board or agriculture, a
farmer living near Waterloo, and Llsh
Brown, his son-ln-lnw. were seriously
land perhaps fatally Injured when a
Turlington train struck a motor car
which thoy were driving at the rail
.road crossing at Orctnn. The nccldent
occurred at 7:45 o'clock Thursday
jmornlng. Tho Injured men wero
brought to St, Catherine's hospital In
Omaha on tho next train. Roscoe Mar
tin, who was riding In tho automobile
with them, escaped sorlous Injury by
Kentucky's Loss by Drouth.
Frankfort, Ky. Loss to farmers In
.Kentucky ns tho result of drouth will
.exceed $30,000,000. according to esti
mates given out hero by State Com
imlss'oner of Agriculture Nowmnn. Re
ports rrom all sections or tho state tell
'or dnmago to corn, tobacco and bltie
Krass. In somo sections crops havo
Toklo. Tho Japanese government
.has intimated to the Mexican govern
ment that It would not rece lvo General
Felix Diaz as special envoy to Japan
CONGRES8 MAY PROLONG EXTRA
Lincoln and Omaha to Be Distribut
ing Points for Crop Moving Fund
Two Governors Claim
Washington. Congress will remain
in session "until snow flleB" nnd It
necessary prolong tho extra session
until tho regular term begins In De
cember to dispose or tariff und cur
rency legislation. ThlB was the de
cision of tho democratic caucus of the
senate Thursday, which ndoptcd a res
olution declaring "that congress should
proceed to consider and determine
legislation concerning currency and
banking immediately following the
passage of tho pending tariff bill."
The decision to keep at work until
the program outlined by President
Wilson has been disposed of camo
after a motion offered by Scnntor
Lewis or Illinois that a recess bo
taken following the passage of tho
tariff bill had been withdrawn for lack
Contest for Executive Office.
Albany, N. Y. The question of who
1b chief executive of tho state of New
York William Sulzer or Martin H.
Glynn was still unsettled when the
lights went out In the capltol Thurs
day night. Both the Impeached gov
ernor and the lieutenant governor still
claimed to be directing tho machinery
of government, and both spent a busy
day In their respective offices with
counsel and friends formulating plans
to maintain their authority. The
whole machinery of state government
is demoralized as a result of the
unique contest between the rival can
didates for the executive office.
Western Banks In Good Condition.
Washington. Lincoln national
banks will havo $1,000,000 of the crop
moving fund to be distributed by tho
treasury department if tho request of
Dr. P. L. Hall of Lincoln Is heeded.
Dr. Hall attended tho conference of
western bnnkera held at tho treasury
department Thursday. Omaha bankB
havo asked for $2,000,000. Lincoln
and Omaha aro to ho tho two Nebras
ka cities to bo banks of which tho
crop-moving fund will be. distributed.
"Tho western banks nro In good condi
tion," said Dr. Hall, "ir they need
this money at nil It will not bo before
October. Howover. It Is reassuring to
know thnt wo can havo It In case any
special need arises."
President Pardons Nebraska Man.
Washington. Convinced or tho Inno
cenco or Lawrence Rush or Omahn,
Nob., who Is serving a lire term ror tho
holdup of a Union Pacific train near
Omaha in November, 1009, when a
mall car was robbed and the mall
clerks Injured. President Wilson has
granted the prisoner a full pardon. Re
cently two of Golden's alleged confed
erates made written confessions exon
Drops Dead In Gardens.
Washington. While pursuing some
boys who had been throwing stones
nt the hot houses in the national bo
tanical gardens, C. Leslie Reynolds,
superintendent of the gardens, dropped
dead rrom heart failure. Mr. Reynolds
had been connected with tho botanical
gardens for forty years and won nn
tlonnl reputntlons through his devel
opment of tho American Beauty rose.
Ho was fifty-five years old and a nn
tlve of Montgomery county, Maryland.
Hebron Newspaper Man Drops Dead.
Hebron, Neb. Conway Needom, for
twenty-seven years editor of the He
bron Register, dropped dead Wednes
day at the Chautauqua grounds. Heart
failure Is supposed to have been the
cause of death. Needom was married,
but had no children.
Made Good Yield of Wheat.
Chappell, Nob. A. L. Good threshed
forty-Bcven bushels of wheat per acre
on his sixty ncres ot summer fallowed
ground last week.
Hastlngs-on-Hudson, N. Y. Whon
Henry Dietrich, a raiser of blooded
stock, went to his barn Monday, he
found eighteen registered cowb dead
In n row. Lightning had run tho
length' of n string or stalls, killing
everything within. Tho barn, strange
ly, was not damaged,
London, Seventeen militant suffrn
gots wero sentenced Monday to terms
or Imprisonment, ranging rrom a week
to two months, as a sequel to Sunday's
attempt to storm Premier Asquith's
official residence In Downing street.
BRIEF NEWS OF NEBRASKA,
Sunday baseball was defeated at
Chicken thieves are making life
miserable for farmers around Table
Tho stnto teachers' association will
hold Its convention In Omaha In No
vember. Ono of tho novel sights nt tho Btate
fair will bo tho exhibit of Shetland
Douglas Wnllcnburg wns drowned
while bathing In a sand pit near Cen
Tho canning factory at Grand Island
lias closed down on account of a lack
Rev. Frank Smith nnd wire of Hast
ings hnve gone to Japan to engngo In
Ncllgh was struck by a disastrous
electrical storm hist week that caused
Tho rami houso or Thomas Rem
mers near Beatrice, was destroyed by
flro with all Its contents.
George Brenton was Instnntly killed
nt Ncllgh when a wagon loaded with
brick passed over his body.
Levi Hitchcock, n Falls City fruit
man, Is proudly exhibiting u peach
nearly four Inches In diameter.
Camping out nt the state fair will be
a popular feature, according to appli
cations already mado for reservations.
Representatives from over 200
churches attended tho convention ot
Christian churches at Hastings last
J. A. Yacnr of Fremont will have
charge or the fruit exhibit at the state
Harrison Anderson, a Seward car
penter, fell from a scaffolding twenty
feet high and had two ribs and a leg
Nearly nil the Shubert fruit growers
r.old their apples to a Chicago firm.
Tho samo firm purchased their crop
Rnys of the sun reflected from a
tin can set flro to a wood pile at Yortf
and necessitated a run by tho fire de
partment. Sparks from a threshing machine
set flro to William Roehler's wheat
near Ohiowa and destroyed property
Tho little girl of W. H. Sutton, near
Plattsmouth, was badly burned when
her clothes caught flro as a brother
struck a match.
Charles Shafer, residing four miles
loutheast of Beatrice, threshed five
creB of oats, which yielded seventy
eight bushels to the acre.
Mrs. Annie Bahr of Eagle was
taken HI whllo atendlng a circus at
Lincoln Monday and died within an
hour at the home of a friend.
Herman Bcneln, a young German
farmer living In the vicinity ot Dillci
was drowned In the Little Blue rlvei
near Steele City Sunday morning.
Ono dead heifer and eight head In
a serious condition, was the result of
feeding freshly cut cane on tho farm
Df Henry Hertzell near Plymouth.
A government rifle club, to be affili
ated with the National Rifto associa
tion, has been organized at Stanton
with a membership of twenty-three.
Johnson county will havo to spend
$30,000 for new bridges along the drain
age ditch being put in In tho reclaim
lowlands, on tho Nemaha river bot
toms. Mrs. Frank Eborhard, living two
and one-hair miles east or Pierce, was
frightened to death when a bolt or
lightning struck tho houso bIio was
Wheat Is yielding Trom twenty-six
to fifty-two bushels to the aero In
Polk county this yenr, and some oats
have yielded better than sixty bushels
Sam Agursky, nn Omaha tailor, at
tempted to end his life by tho gas
'outc, but the timely use of a pulmo
tor frustrated' his designs and ho still
ibldcs with ue.
Ab Louis Lovett, a Johnson county
farmer, was resting under tho shade
jf his wagon, the team started up and
both his legs were broken as the
wheels ran over him.
Continued dry weather and scarcity
Df feed have compelled many farmers
to sell butcher stock at a loss.
Heirs of the late Horace Greenwood
at Wymore will pay to Gage county
an Inheritance tax of over $800.
Tho Rev. J. W. Sapp, pastor of tho
Christian churches at Stella and Nema
ha during the past eleven years, has
resigned to accept a call at Smith
A gasoline stove in tho home of
Thomas Naylor at Falls City, exploded,
setting fire to the clothing of his wife
and little daughter, who were both
Tho village of Plckrell has been In
corporated. Carl W. Wilson, a switchman em
ployed by tho Union Pacific, was
killed In the yards at North Platte by
being run over by a switch engine.
While cranking an automobllo,
Marlon Livingston, a Grand Island
young lady, was hit In the face when
the handle slipped from her hand,
knocking out several teeth.
Circulators of a petition for tho
woman's suffrage amendment nt Stella
ar mooting with great success, hav
ing obtained nearly 80 per cent of tho
signatures asked for.
The German Day celebration at Lin
coln will be held in October.
Theodore Roosevelt has been Invit
ed to be one of the speakers at the
third party gathering which will bo
held at Lincoln somo time this rail.
Eloven year old MIrl Gibson, of Mor
rill, was kicked In tho face by a mule.
A physician had to remove soveral
pieces of shattered bono from around
Charles D. Andrews, a gunner on d
miral Dewey's flagship, Olympla, the
Ma morning of 1898 when he sailed
Into Manilla bay. died at his home at
Omaha last week.
SAVE ALL IHEJOBN POSSIBLE
Head of Extension Department of
State University Offers Some
Timely Advice to Farmer.
Omaha, Tho continued drouth an
warm weather has seriously damaged
tho corn crop In many parts of the
stnto, according to Prof. C. W. Pugs
ley, head or tho Extension Department
of tho Stato University. Under pres
ent conditions, much of tho corn can
bo saved by feeding If proper atten
tion Is given nnd tho corn Is not ne
glected. Reporta which have como to tho Ex
tension Department indicate that tho
damaged sections aro In every part of
tho stnto though tho southern part Is
moro affected than other Brctions. Re
quests hnvo been pouring In to Prof.
Pugsley, asking suggestions ns to tho
best method of getting tho most out.
of tho corn crop.
Realizing that tho condition Is gen
eral, Pugsley has requested tho Bur
eau or Publicity to cooperate with tho
Extension Department and tho news
papers or the state in disseminating
news relatlvo to the condition. "Ne
braska Is not affected as much aa
other states" says Professor Pugsley.
"However, that does not prevent ub
getting ns much out of tho corn crop
ns 1b possible. Generally speaking,
Nebraska has been fortunato In her
crops this yenr, especially small grain.
But tho corn crop has been affected
nnd now It Is up to us to got all we
can out of tho crop.
Most of tho queries aro. "How is It.
possible to get the most feed out or'
tho corn crop?" By properly handling
It Ib often easy to get from many
tlclds sulllclent feed to carry tho stock
on tho farm through winter.
Pugsley suggests three ways. Ono
wny Is to lot tho corn plant stand In
the field nnd then pasturing In tho
winter. Pugsley characterizes this as.
the poorest method as often times
much of tho drled-up portions will
blow away, llttlo feeding value remain
ing. Another and better method Is to--mako
fodder of tho corn by cutting nt
tho proper time. In this way It Is.
possiblo to save much feed from ft.
field which would otherwlso yield very
little. Many prefer to shred the corn,
tho claim bolng that this enchnnces
tho feeding vnluo of the yield. Profes
sor Leo of tho Department, says the
best method Is to put ns much corn as
possible Into a silo. Prof. Loo is author
ity for tho statement that one-half
moro cattlo cjn bo wintered on any;
field" of corn if That corn is put Into si
silo Instead of being cut for fodder.
"If you have a silo, by all menas--flll
It," Ib tho advice from the Exten
sion Department. In this emergency
it is not suggested that expensive si
los bo erected. Howovor, Professor
Chaso of tho University Bays a silo
may bo built for the purpose of savins;
Injured corn by a small outlay of
money. Chaso states that a wooden
silo holding 80 tons, may be built for
about $120, and will last soveral years.
Also that the samo sized silo may bo
built in tho ground at a cost of from
$10 to $23.
Now Is the tlmo to get tho most out
of tho corn crop. In somo sections,
now Is tho tlmo to put tho corn In silo
or cut It for fodder. In other seotlons,
It can bo left for Rovoral weeks, unlosB
weather conditions bocomo very se
vere. As long as tho corn Is growing falrly
well, It Is better to leave It In the
field, but In caso hot, dry weather
continues and tho corn burns, It la
better to cut It ror Teed. H a bIIo 1i
to bo built, no tlmo la to be lost
Thinks Parole Law of Benefit.
Lincoln. Secretary J. A. Piper of
tho stato- Prison board is of tho opin
ion that tho general public is not fully
aware of the good results which are
being brought about by tho system or
paroling prisoners of tho state peni
tentiary, particularly as casoa where
a man falls to llvo up to the trust
placed In him recolves public men
tion while thoso who make good re
ceive little, If any mention.
As an illustralon'of what the law
is doing he recits the following:
On January 1, 1912, "Richard Roe
was paroled to a fannor In the north
ern part of the state, whero ho was.
to recelvo $25 per month, besides his.
board and washing. HltTllrst term
expired the fourth of this month and
ho has received his final discharge.
Ho lost no tlmo from work during
those nineteen months and received
over $475, in cash. For clothing and
the necoBsarlos of llfo he spent about
$10 per month, leaving an actual cash,
balance of $285.
Since the parole law went Into ef
fect 210 prisoners havi been paroled.
A large number of these havo received
their final discharges, a few havo been,
returned to the penitentiary and
about ninety aro still on parole. Not
only haB the law beon a great benefit
In tho refer mat Ion or theee men, but
a groat saving In oxpenso to the state
of Nobraska, having reduced tho popu
lation of our stnto penitentiary from
470 on tho date of tho going Into effect
or this now law to 356 at tho present
Ship Early to Avoid. Car Shortage.
Early orders to move range stock
Into Omaha and other river markets
aro being received by tho railroads
this week. In a few weeks Uio busl
nosa will bo heavy and It Is probable
that several of tho roada that carry
the bulk of tbi business will oxporl
ence car shortage.. Thoso shlppors
In Wyoming and the Dukntas, who
havo been having Ideal weather con
ditions, aro shipping tholr stock a
soon as possible In order to avoid any
possible shortage. Some or the sellers,
i bold their stock until later.
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