The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, December 23, 1898, Image 2

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V. M. KIMMHLL , PnblUher.
Woodmen "of Wymoro hava dedi
cated their new hall.
The Methodists of Holbrook have de
cided to build a church.
Adams county old settlers held their
heunion in Hastings last week.
North Loup people are making an
effort to secure a public library.
The house of C. A. Weston , Madison
county , was destroyed by flre last week.
There are over 2,000 head of cattle
taow on feed In the vicinity of Walce *
Owing to the removal of H. J- Welt $
Thurston county is now without a.
county attorney.
J. T. Wilson of Nance county has a
broken leg , resulting from a horse he
was riding falling on him.
The American bank of Sidney reports
that their deposits have increased over
$20,000 in the last few weeks.
* The trustees of the Methodist church
of North Platte have decided to at once
begin the erection of a new building
to replace the one which was burned
W. R. Olmstead of Winslde cultivat
ed ten acres of suear beets the past
season but lost the major portion of
them on account of being unable to
secure help to harvest the crop.
Judge Powell of Blair sentenced
"Couse" Button to two years in the
penitentiary for forging a pay checx
on the railroad company at that place
to Station Agent S. WChambers. .
Madison Methodists have just dedi
cated a new church. On the day of
dedication there was a small amount
due on the church and this -was raised
and ? 200 more subscribed with which
to buy an organ.
In the case of the state against Geo.
Russell for placing a tie on the B. &
M. track between Loup City and Area-
die , the jury brought in a verdict of not
guilty , the state not being able to make
a case. The trial was held at Ord.
Mrs. George Buck of Franklin met
with a serious accident which , owing
to her age , may prove fatal. She was
riding in a buggy when the horse be
came unmanagable and ran away ,
throwing her from the buggy , breaking
her shoulder and dislocating her knee.
Two colored lads drifted into Beat
rice from Lincoln and after being giv
en shelter and breakfast , called on
County Judge Davis and asked him to
send them to the reform school. They
were referred to the county attorney
and now the authorities are puzzled to
know what to do with them , as they
positively refuse to jar loose from the
S. J. Weekes ana K. H. Jenncss , reg
ister and receiver of the O'Neill land
office , will leave for Ord via Omaha
the 15th from which place they will
proceed to. Fort Hartsuff abandoned
military reservation , and dispose of
the balance of unsold land at auction
to the highest bidder. During their
absence the United States land office
will be closed for business , but \7ill be
kept open for information.
A fire at Greenwood destroyed four
business buildings and the stocks
therein. Losses are as follows : Clem
ents & Co. , stock $6,500 , buildings $2-
500 , insurance $3,000 on stock and on
building ; C. Schneider , building $600 ,
stock $200 , no insurance ; D. Saxton ,
building and fixtures , $1.000 , stock $500 ,
Insurance $600 ; C. A. Riggs. building
$1,500 , stock $1.000 all handsome
Roods insurance $800 on stock : Mrs.
R. E. Yoder , slight damage to building ,
fully covered by insurance.
A Mrs. Moore of Thedford , who has
been a patient at the St. Francis hos
pital in Grand Island for the past few
weeks , returned to her home last week
and took with her a novel Christmas
present for Mr. Moore. When Mrs.
Moore read the account in the local pa
pers of the finding of an Infant at the
door of a Grand Island home she at
once was possessed with the idea of
adopting the infant and having no
children the happy couple will no doubt
always have an active reminder of the
holiday season of 1898.
A peddler worked a .new game on
some people east of Seward a few
days ago. He went to a prominent
farmer's house and sold a quantity of
goods amounting to $24 and Instead
of taking the cash Induced the farmer
to give his note for $50 , paying him the
difference in money. He explained that
he had more cash than he wanted to
carry and preferred the note. Then
lie went to other families In the neigh
borhood , showed the note as evidence
of having sold goods to the first man
and succeeded in disposing of a con
siderable quantity of his goods at good
A Brownville dispatch says that the
mystery regarding the return to D. H.
McLaughlin's horse , which George Ray
rode off after shooting Frank Ghees-
man the nisht of November 29 , has
been solved. A young : man named
Bumhoff , who lives with his uncle , Mr.
Doolittle , in Tecumseh , states that Ray
arrived at their place at about 11
o'clock the night of the shooting on
horseback. He refused to enter the
house , but stated that his brother iri
Colorado was very sick and he de
sired to catch the "Irish mail" for the
north and so to him. He requested
Brumhoff to return the horse to Mc-
Laughlln , and gave him one of the
latter's letter heads on which to write
the message whjch was found on the
horse , "Return me to D. H. McLaugh-
lin. " Brumhoff returned the horse on
the night of December 2 , arriving in
Brownville about 9 p. m. , and leaving
the animal loose" in front of Mr. Mc
Laughlin's residence.
Cattle and hogs are being shipped
from Sidney in large numbers. That
town is becoming one of the liveliest
stock centers on. the Union. Pacific sys
John Behrens , a well-to-do German
farmer , living about nine miles north ,
of Columbus in Bismarck township ,
was almost instantly killed in a run
away accident He started for homo
about 7 o'clock and his team ran away
throwing him out on his head. He was
picked up and taken to St Mary's hos
pital but died In a few minutes. He
was about fifty-five years old and was
sober and industrious. He leaves a
familv. ' ,
Cafes Become American Bars With
Annexes for Gambling !
One of the Leading Hankers the Proprie
tor of a Game Pntronlzod by Wealthy
Jfew York Sports "Arranged" Matters
% Vltb the American Authorities.
HAVANA , Dec. in. The effect of the
departure of so many officers and army
camp followers on the cafes of Ha
vana was the subject of interesting
speculation a few weeks ago. It was
thought most of them would be com
pelled to close for lack of patronage.
The proprietors have met the new
conditions by leasing their places
to "enterprising" Americans , who are
converting the cafes into barrooms
with all the attractions that go with
these institutions in the states. The
bar rooms have annexes in which
gambling of all kinds can be indulged
in after the most approved American
methods. The annexes are , in fact ,
the main concerns. One of the leading
bankers is understood to be the pro
prietor of the game patronized by
wealthy New Yorkers who go to Long
Branch or Saratoga in summer.
The Spanish proprietors were at
first doubtful about putting their
places in the hands of the Americans.
They thought trouble might arise
with the military authorities after the
flag was floating from Morro castle.
They were assured that all this had
been "arranged. " The first business
of the American military commander
of Havana will be to show that it has
not been "arranged. "
Expansion and the American-English
Good Feeling ; IMsinrb the Czar.
PAEIS , Dec. iy. A Russian cabinet
minister here says that the policy of
expansion of the United States is wor
rying1 the czar. "It is impossible , " ho
said , "that the United States should
be anything1 except the rival of Russia
in Asia , not only because all the West
ern powers arc competing' with one
another for superiority , of a political
as well as an economic nature , but be
cause it is inevitable that the United
States should do otherwise than to fall
into line with Great Britain , whose
views and aspirations have so much in
common with those of America , as far
as the Orient is concerned.
"The sympathy which has been cre
ated between England and the United
States during1 the year now coming-
a close has exercised a most chilling
influence upon the time-honored
friendship between Russia and the
great republic in the new world. The
Russian government can inaka no at
tempt to conceal that it strongly de
plores and disapproves of the change
in the ownership of the Philippine
islands , and that it considei-s this ac
tion on the part of the "Washington ad
ministration as not only unjust toward
Spain , as contrary to the declarations
of President McKinley and of the
state department- the beginning of
the war , but also as utterly lacking in
regard and consideration for the
friendship that has hitherto united the
American republic with Russia. In
fact , the Russian government looks
upon the acquisition of the Philippines
by the United States as not only un
wise in the extreme , but as an un
friendly act toward my coantry. "
Havana Sees the Ex-Consul In His Ac
customed Place at the Inglctcrra.
HAVANA , Dec. 39. General Lee came
to town from camp and for the first
time since the war had breakfast at
his old hotel , the Ingleterra. He went
to his old table and took his accus
tomed seat near a window. Residents
of Havana , recogniziug him , cheered
lustily as his familiar figure was
seen in the street. More people are
going1 out of Havana than will come
in for many months. The rottenness
of the Spanish military methods dur
ing the insurrection can be judged by
the great number of oincers Avho were
always in Havana on staff duty. The
disproportion to those who in any cir
cumstances were seeing active service
in the field was marked. They were
literally the only class of the popula
tion which was too numerous to be
counted. The void is one which will
not be filled. The American garrison
will be kept out of Havana. American
officers will not be quartered in the
city and spread over it like a cloud of
Baron Ferdinand "Was a Grandson of the
Founder of the Kankluj ; House.
LONDON , Dec. 19. Baron Ferdinand
James de Rothschild , M. P. , is dead.
The baron was the second son of An-
selm Solomon Rothschild of Vienna ,
the first head of the Vienna house of
Rothschild. Baron Ferdinand was a
devotee of art. The Vienna branch of
the family to which Baron Ferdinand
belonged estimates its wealth at about
No Mexican Treaty Novr.
CITY OF MEXICO , Dec. 19. United
States Ambassador Clayton says that
an extradition treaty is being ar
ranged , but as the Mexican congress
adjourned yesterday , unless there is
an extra session , no treaty can bo rat
ified before the raetting in April. Mr.
Clayton thinks that there will be no
treaty between the two countries for
several months. It probably will be
made retroactive.
Enthusiastically Welcomed In the Con
federacy's First Capital.
MONTGOMERY , Ala. , Dec. 19. Tbe
President and his party were given a
magnificent welcome in the Confed
eracy's first capital yesterday. The
President's train was escorted from
Atlanta to Tuskegee , where he visited
Booker Washington's colored school ,
and hence here by the state assembly ,
Governor Johnston , Chief Justice Mc-
Clellan and a party of ladies. The as
sembly's train came in ahead of the
President's. At the Union station the
Presidential party was met by the gov
ernor , committees from the assembly ,
the mayor and city council , and the
Commercial and Industrial association.
Mayor Clisby received the President
with a well worded speech at the sta
tion. The whole party was then taken
in carriages through the leading busi
ness and residence streets to the old
Confederate capital.
The entire route was ablaze with na
tional colors , while tremendous
crowds lined the streets as far as the
eye could reach. No such gathering
has been seen here since Mr. Cleve
land's visit during his first term. Cap
itol hill was one mass of humanity
when the lines of carriages , escorted
by the local military companies ,
reached it at 3 o'clock. When Gov
ernor Johnston escorted President Mc
Kinley into the hall , there was a tre
mendous demonstration.
Governor Johnston made a brief
speech , in which he took occasion to
say that Alabama had nothing to take
back for what she did in 1SG1 , but that
she was back in the Union to stay , and
that she welcomed the President of
the reunited country to the historic
spot around the assemblage.
He then introduced President Mc
Kinley , who spoke as follows :
"To be welcomed here in the city of
Montgomery , the first capital of the
Confederate states warmly and en
thusiastically welcomed as the pres
ident of a common country has filled
and thrilled me with emotion. Once
the capital of the Confederacy ; now
the capital of a great and glorious
state , one of the indestructible states
of an indestructible Union.
"Everybody is talking of Hobson ,
and justly so , but I want to thank
Mother Hobson in this presence.
Everybody is talking about Gen
eral Joseph Wheeler , one of the
bravest of the brave , but I want
to speak of that sweet little daughter
that followed him to Santiago ( great
applause ) and ministered to the sick
at Montauk. ( Cheers. )
"I like the feeling of the American
people that we ought not to have a
large standing arin3r ; but it has been
demonstrated in the last few months
that we need the standing army large
enough to do all the work required
while we are at peace and only rely on
the great body of the people in an
emergency to help us fight our battles
( Applause. )
The Tornior Cattle King : and C. R.
Troxcl Register Assumed Names.
CITY OF MEXICO , Dec. 19. Grant
Gillett , the erstwhile cattle king1 of
Kansas , and A. R. Troxcl were in this
city for nearly three days this week.
They arrived on the Mexican Central
railway on December 13 , and left yes
terday morning at 8 o'clock for Vera
While here the men were guests at
the Hotel Coliseo , where they regis
tered as "Willis P. Wilder" and
"George E. Fisher , " of Fruita , Col.
Gillett spent the entire time in his
The ultimate destination of Gillett
and Troxel is the Argentine republic ,
where Gillett says , he will go into the
cattle business.
Three Candidates Are Mentioned for
Governorship of Island.
HONOI/ULU , Dec. 9. Three candi
dates are being- persistently mentioned
for the governorship of the islands.
They are S , M. Damon , Harold M. Se-
wall and President Dole. Each candi
date has a host of supporters. A peti
tion is being circulated among the na
tives praying President McKinley not
to appoint to the position of governor
any person connected with the recent
revolution. Another petition of start
ling nature is about to be circulated
asking France to interfere with the
present government and to restore the
Catholic ? In the Colonies.
ROMK , Dec. 19. In response to the
Vatican's inquiry on the subject.
President McKinley has sent the as
surance that the Catholics in Cuba and
the Philippines will enjoy the same
ample liberty as the Catholics in
America. The Washington govern
ment has also promised the pope that
measures will be taken to prevent pro
visional governments despoiling con
vents or seizing ecclesiastical prop
erty. The pope has sent his warmest
thanks to President McKinley.
Xotod Sodulla "Woman Is Dead.
SEDALIA , Mo. , Dec. 19. Mrs. Sarah
W. Warren , one of Sedalia's best
known Christian women and a noted
person , was found dead in her bed
yesterday morning. Death was caused
by heart failure.
Finds His Money In the Ashes.
LIBERTv , Mo. , Dec. 19. John Will
iams , a merchant of Harlem , had Sl-
900 in gold hid in his store when it
burned last Saturday night. All of it
lias been recovered from the ashes but
about $150.
Denies the Report About Dewey's
Health Being Broken ,
The Germans Acted Qaoorly nt First and
Did Not Call on the American Army
Commander Until After Manila "Was
Taken , and Then Did Jfot Act Friendly
NEW YORK , Dec. 19. Major General
Wesley Merritt , the late commander
of the United States military forces in
the Philippine islands , who was called
to Paris to consult with the American
peace commissioners , reached here to
day on the steamer Lucania from
Queenstown. The general will resume
command of the military department
of the East , the position he held when
he was ordered to the Far East. From
the steamship pier the Merritt party
went in carriages to the Waldorf-
"It is some time since I left the
Philippine islands. " said General Mer
ritt , "and all that I can say about the
situation there when I left is con
tained in official reports which I made
to the government and peace com
mission. I can say , however , that
there is no foundation for the report
that Admiral Dewey's health has
broken down as a result of his
wonderful work in Manila harbor
on May 1 , last. He was in fine
physical condition when I left him
and he was then over the strain of the
naval fight. There is another thing
that I would like the people to know.
It is that the climate of the Philip
pines is not by any means as it is said
to be. I met a number of Europeans
there who had been in the country for
fourteen years or more and they
seemed to thrive and had no serious
complaints about the climate. The
mortality among our troops sent to
preserve order there is not so great as
some would have the people believe.
"The Germans acted a little queer
when I got there first. They were kind
of meddlesome in matters which I
think they should have let alone. The
German officers there made me no of
ficial calls until Manila had fallen ,
and then their visit was not what
might be termed friendly . There was
no serious clash , and I am glad of it.
The volunteers behaved nobly during
the fights we had. They arc good sol
"As to General Miles' bill to increase
the army to 100,000 , at present I can
not discuss the proposed measure for
the reason that I have not yet seen a
copy of it. I think it will take about
30,000 soldiers to hold the islands in
case this country desires to keep them ,
and I see no reason why it should not.
"I have no comment to make on the
so-called expansion which is being dis
cussed pro and con these days. There
are many Spaniards upon the islands
that want to remain there. With 15-
000 United States soldiers and the re
maining 15,000 evenly divided between
the Filipinos and the Spanish , I feel
sure that the islands could be gov
erned properly and with credit to this
"I did not meet Aguinaldo , but I am
satisfied he is a very shrewd man. I
did not recognize the insurgents , fear
ing complications. Admiral Dewey ,
after my arrival , pursued the same
course. What was said or done be
fore my arrival I cannot state. I did
not recognize Aguinaldo , nor his
troops , nor use them in any way. I
had been there ten days before Aguin
aldo asked to see me , and then I was
too busy.
' ' with I
'Talking leading Filipinos ,
told them the United States had no
promises to make , but they might be
assured that the government and the
people of this country would treat
them fairly.
"Purposely , we did not give the in
surgents notice of our attack on
Manila because we did not need their
co-operation and did not propose to
have it. We were moved by fear
that they might loot and plun
der and possibly murder. Conversing
with American officers. Aguinaldo's
subordinate leaders frequently said
that they intended to cut the throats
of all Spaniards in Manila.
"Aguinaldo himself wrote a com
plaining letter , saying that the insur
gents had been denied 'their share of
the booty , ' whatever he may have
meant. I took no notice of this letter
nor did I think that the complaints of
the Filipinos were a matter for discus
sion between Aguinaldo and any rep
resentative of the American govern
"The American peace commissioners
had a hard task to make the Spaniards
understand that the colonies were lost
forever to Spain. They accomplished
the job well and signed a treaty whicli
is a credit to them. "
More Americans March Through
HAVANA , Dec. 19. The One Hun
dred and Sixty-first Indiana battalion
and the Second Illinois regiment
marched to Qucmados camp from here
this morning. There were two bands
of music and 1,300 men in the detach
ment. They made a fine display and
aroused considerable enthusiasm. The
American garrison now amounts to
5,000 men.
School Children Give Maynard a Sword.
NASHVILLE , Tenn. , Dec. 19. Com
mander Maynard and Constructor
Hobson on their arrival hero were
taken to the Tabernacle where 0.000
school children sang "America" and
the "Star Spangled Banner. " Com
mander Maynard was given a sword
by the children.
< Mt d
Evidence Agtilnst Mrs. Botkin Very Con
vincing Handkerchief Identified.
SAN FRANCISCO , Dec. 19. The de
fense in the Botkin murder trial yes
terday received the worst setback it
has experienced since the case opened.
The evidence clearly showed that Mrs.
Botkin wrote the anonymous letters
sent to Mrs. Dunning from this city ,
apprising'Mrs. Dunning of the alleged
misconduct of her husband , and in
forming the dead woman that she had
grounds for commencing a suit for di
vorce. The handkerchief which was
inclosed in the box of poisoned candy
was proved to have been purchased in
this city by Mrs. Botkin , another link
in the chain of the prosecution.
Tariff Schedule for Cuba.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. President
McKinley. before leaving for the south
last Tuesday , signed his executive
order establishing a customs tariff for
the island of Cuba , to go into effect
January 1 next. This tariff is based
upon the report and recommendations
made by Robert P. Porter , special
commissioner of the United States ,
who was sent to Cuba some months ago
for the special purpose of making an
investigation of the subjects and reve
nues of _ the island. The average rate
is not o'vcr 25 per cent on all articles
imported into Cuba and 02 per cent
below the rate imposed by Spain on all
imports from the United States.
Cruelties to the Carllsts.
MADRID , Dec. 19. Count Casa Sola ,
brother of the Marquis Ceralbo , in an
interview has confirmed the reports
that savage cruelties similar to those
inflicted upon the anarchists confined
in the fortress of Montjuich , at Barcelona
lena , have been applied to the Carlists
arrested at Bilbao , in order to extract
information from them regarding the
armament designs of the Carlists. It
is apprehended that these tortures
will lead to terrible reprisals should
the Carlists take the field.
Makes a Large Concession.
MEXICO CITY , Dae. 19. The last act
of the Mexican congress to-day was
the confirmation of one of the largest
concessions for many years. The con
cession was granted to Captain A. B.
Smith , of Los Angeles , Cal. , and his
associates for colonizing , steamship
and railway enterprises of the first
magnitude. The colony lands include
many leagues of the Gulf of California.
To Prosecute Vlrden Rioters.
CAELHJVH.I.E , 111. , Dec. 19. State
Attorney Vaughn is busy arranging to
prosecute all the persons indicted for
participating in the Virden riot. The
cases will come tip at the January
term of court. Doubt is expressed as
to whether the indictments against
Governor Tanner will stand , and the
same question applies to Manager
Car Famine at St.
ST. Louis. Mo. Dec. 1C. The car-
famine has become so serious that the
entire grain trade of St. Louis is crip
pled , and exporters find it almost im
possible to obtain cars to carry their
grain to the seaboard. It would take
more than a thousand cars to fill the
orders which have been received by
the i-ailroads.
Z.outl Kill Is Kelntroduced.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. Chairman
Loud of the house committee on post-
ofiices and post roads , re-introduced
the bill relating to second class mat
ter and known as the L oud bill with an
amendment allowing the mailing of
sample copies of newspapers at one-
half cent for every two ounces , stamps
being attached in advance.
Four ICillcd , Two Fatally Injured.
NEW YORK , Dec. 19. A wagon con
taining eight persons was struck by a
train on the Pennsylvania railroad
last night at the Allenwood crossing ,
a ten' miles from Manasquan , K. J. ,
and four persons were killed , two fa
tal - injured and two others seriously
Will Use a Thousand Mon.
HAVANA , Dec. 19. Captain McCul-
lagh , the former chief of police of New
York city , has reported to General '
Greene a police plan for Havana on
the same basis as that of New York ,
but modified by local conditions. The
force will-amount to 1,000 men.
to Purchase Guns.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. The Russian
government recently contracted a loan
of So5f)12,000 in France to be used in
replacing her artillery with rapid firing
small caliber guns , according to ad
vices sent to the state department by
Consul General Holloway at St. Peters
Kxcropt From the War Tax.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. The commis
sioner of internal revenue has modi
fied his former ruling on the subject
and now holds that releases of mort
gages and deeds of trust considered as
mortgages , are exempt from the stamp
tax under the war revenue act.
General Murrltt Arrives.
NEW YORK , Due. 19. Among the
passengers who arrived on the Cunard
Line steamer Lucania from Europe
wore General Wesley Merritt and Mrs
Herri tt.
Tier to Bo Built at Page
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. The navy de
partment will shortly send a steamer
to Page Page with material for the
construction of a pier and other im
provements for the American coaling
station there.
To Stop All Lottery Schemes.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 19. The House
judiciary committee yesterday gave a.
hearing to the Gillett biil to prohibit
the use of the telegraph and telephone
lines for the purpose of lottery and
race horse gambling.
The Speaker and the Mlisonrl Member
Have a Tilt In the Home.
yesterday , for the second time during
this Congress , refused to consider the
Lodge immigration bill. At the last
session an attempt was made to take
it from the speaker's table , but it was
defeated by a large majority. Mr.
Danforth of Ohio , chairman of the im
migration committee , thought the bill
would be stronger after the elections
were over , but yesterday when he
tried again to secure consideration ,
the House declined , 100 to 103 , to take
it up.
An interesting but brief debate on
the rules was precipitated during the
session by Mr. Grow of Pennsylvania ,
during which Mr. DeArmond made a
speech on the decadence of the privi
lege of debate in the House and held
Speaker Reed responsible for the fact
that the House had had no opportunity
to adopt a new system of rules at this
session. The speaker replied with a
sarcastic speech , in which he referred
to the complaints of John Randolph in
the early days of the country , to show
that the same remonstrances were
made then that were being heard to
The pension appropriation bill was
reported to the House and Mr. Barney ,
Republican , of Wisconsin , gave notice
that he would call it up to-day.
The consideration ot the bill to incorporate -
corporate the International American
bank , which was a special order , was
postponed until to-day.
rirst Class Crnlser Brooklyn Is Already
En Ronte Sigsbce Itotnrns.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 16. Within four
hours from the moment the order was
received by Captain Cook , who com
manded the Brooklyn , to proceed to
Havana , the ship was speeding away
on the high seas. The Texas was tel
egraphed to leave for Cuba at 4 o'clock
yesterday and got away soon after
midnight from Hampton Roads under
command of Captain Sigsbee. Prob
ably the Brooklyn will overhaul her
before she makes port. On the Brook
lyn , as a passenger , is Commodore
Cromwell , who goes to take command
of the Havana naval station.
All of the ships carry marine guards
and it is expected they will be
able to maintain the best of order in
Havana should the local authorities
prove unable to do so.
To Warn the Natives.
APIA , Samoa , Nov. 20 , via San Fran
cisco , Dec. 16. Considerable excite
ment was created here November 10
by the landing of a party of bluejack
ets from the British and German war
ships. While no serious trouble is
anticipated at present , the repre
sentatives of the powers thought it
wise to make a demonstration , owing
to the number of natives who have
congregated at Aulinuu , so as to show
that the powers had determined to
protect the whit _ residents. /
To Give Sl.OOO.OOO to a College.
MONTREAL , Dec. 1G. At the last
meeting of the board of governors of
McGill university. Lord Strathion an
nounced his intention of endowing the
new Victoria college for women , which
lie built , at a cost of § 230,000 , to the
amount of 51,000,000.
Hawaiian Admitted to Practice.
WASHINGTON , Dec. 16. Paul Nen-
tnan , of Honolulu , was admitted to
practice in the Supreme court yester
day. Mr. Neuman is the first of our
annexed citizens to be admitted to
practice before the highest tribunal
of the land.
Ainslee's Magazine for December is a
Christmas number at once seasonable
and refreshing. Anthony Hope con
tributes the first dialogue he has writ
ten since he finished his famous Dolly-
DialoguesHon. . Calvin S. Brice fur-
aishes a most instructive and interest
ing article under the title "An Ameri
can Conquest in China. " J. Lincoln
Steffens writes -with force and insight
on "The Real Roosevelt. " George R.
Sims is represented by a beautiful
Christmas story in really Dickensian
mood. "God Bless the Master of This
House. " Robert Barr continues his
fascinating serial/Tales of the Rhine. "
3 ma ha , Chicago und Xew Yorlc Market
Sutler Creamery separator. . . 21 A MM
lutter Choice fancy country. u a 16
2&KS per do 20 a 21
CJnickctib dressed per pound. . iJ a 04 !
L'urkuys. live 5 a
jCti * * t ? llvo " " " " " " 5 a c"
. ' ! ! . 4 50 a 5 00
'Igeoiib live , tier doz 50 a fiO
Jemons Per box 3 75 a 4 50
) rances Per box 3 75 a 4 00
Jranbcrries Jersoyspcr bbl. . . . 5 50 a 6 CO
Apples Per barrel 375 a 4 00
: loney Choice , per pound 14 a 15
Jnions Per bushel 35 a 40
loans Hand picked navy 1 25 a 1 50
'ot.ttoes. Per bushel , new 35 a 40
3ay Upland per ton 500 a 550
logs Choice lljiht 3 30 a 3 Z5
IORS Heavy wights 3 3 > a 35U
ieef steers 3 JO a5M >
lulls 255 a4 00
itaps 3 r\ > a5W
'alvcs. 3 X ) a 750
iVcstern feeders 2 75 U300
? ovs 2 CO a 5 W
lelfers 4 10 a500
tockcrs and fecilers. 3 50 a 4 CO
Sheep I < amh < t. . . . . . . 3 75 a 4 DO
ihcop Western 3 Zi a 4 00
Yhcnt No. 2 sprinp
Joru Per bushel
Jats Per bushel
larli v No , 2
tyc No. 2
L'lmothy secil , per bu
'ork Pcrcvrt
< ard Per luo pounds
Jattle Wi'Murii Itanzcrs
battle Native beef steers
logs Mixed
Uitop l.aniks
'necp ' Western Hangers
Vhcnt-No.2. red winter
'orn No. "
' ' " "
> ; its No. 2 . . . .
Vhont No. 2spring. .
/orn No. 2
) ats > No.2
Ihcep Muttons I'lIII * *
" * * * * *
logs Mixed .
Jattlc Stockers und feeders. . .