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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1903)
THE NORFOLK NEWS : FKTDAY. NOVKMHFll HI , 190S.
Father Shyne Discourses to a
MISSION AT SPENCER SUNDAY.
Father Kroupa Assisting at Battle
Creek Tllden Mission Will be on
the 22nd The several Kinds of
Rev. Father Kroupa of Spencer Is
I at Battle Creek assisting Father
[ I Walsh at the mission. The mission
, - at Spencer will open next Sunday
\ night at 7:30 : and that at Tllden will
LJ not open until the Sunday after the
The church Is entirely too small
1. for the congregation and many have
' to return homo for want of sitting
room. Fnthor Shyno's instruction
Wednesday was on the "Fear of the
Lord. " He showed that those who
did not believe all God teaches and
use the means of salvation did not
4 posBoaiJ God's greatest gift , the gift
of four. Ho spoke In part as fol
If the fear of the Lord is but the
beginning of wisdom I have much
reason to fear there Is little or no
wisdom in many big heads. Great
Bins have been committed In every
ago , but ages that did not know how to
boast of refinement did know how to
repent and humble themselves be
neath the absolving hand of God.
Ours can't boast of ropontonco , for it
is ignorant of the fear of God and It
does not fear God because it does
not possess the spirit of God , and It
docs not possess the spirit of God because -
. cause Ho Himself says "Ho will not
L dwell in man because ho is flesh. "
I It Is the body and Its cares and conj -
j venlencos and its comforts and Its
enjoyments and its fleshy satisfac
tion that the men and women round
about us all are earnestly socking
and they have what they seek
hearts without God , heads without
wisdom , except the wisdom that Is
folly before God. For such people
there Is Httlo hope , for there Is no
wisdom , there is no appreciation of
thtyJalmlghty power of God and this
state Is reached by long continued
sin which has reduced them to utter
depravity. Of all your men these are
the most grossly Ignorant , but just
because of tholr Ignorance they fancy
themselves refined , educated and
some of them may have exterior re-
flnment skin deep and In their su-
porcllllousness they look from down
tholr fleshy tenements on the foolish
people who do not steal , nor take
oaths , nor murder scientifically , nor
commit the sins that Saint Paul says
should not oven bo mentioned among
Christians. They think themselves
independent , but read of them In the
newspapers when their record is re
vealed and you will see that they
"Skip their bonds or die the death of
' the suicide. " They are more afraid
of a penitentiary than they are of
God. It was to them that Christ spoke
when He said "Fear not him who can
destroy the body , but fear him who
can cast both body and soul down in
Kinds of Fear.
There are various kinds of fear
which agitate me in this world of
ours. There Is worldly fear , which
is nothing more than a dread of los
ing what the world can give. The
man who was baptized and brought
up a Catholic but has wandered away
from the fold Is often a wanderer
from God because ho fears ho may
lose a political job or the trade of
the godless at his little store or shop.
There Is a servile fear which Is su-
Connatural and is produced In the
soul by the fear of eternal punish-
mont. Initial fear comes at the be
ginning of one's conversion. "Will
not you then fear mo ? salth the Lord ;
and will you not repent at my pres
ence ? " And again : "The fear of the
Lord is the beginning of His love
and' the beginning of faith is to bo
fast joined unto , it. " Filial fear is
the fear of the sons , of children and it
is the soul that has this fear that
the royal psalmist says : "As the
lather hath compassion on his child
ren so hath the Lord compassion on
them that fear Him . Glory and wis
dom shall be in their houso. "
This filial fear is always united
with the love of God and It was found
in Christ Himself as wo see from the
New Testament In His veneration for
His Father , in His dependence on
God , in His submission to his Fath
er's will and in His hatred of sin.
Do you perceive this in the men
and women or oven in the children
round about you ? Have you this fear
in your own heart ? Why not ? Be
cause your faith is dead or gene and
you are not united to God. Of you
Ho cannot say as Ho says by the
mouth of the psalmist , "I am the the
partaker with all that fear Mo. "
You think you are * independent by
not fearing , you are cnoblod by
doing so. Fear keeps you from toll
ing the lascivious tale to your lustful
admirers at the club , on the street
corner , at the hotel , on the cars , In
the drawing room. Are you enobled
by your deed ? Fear keeps you from
auuslng the name of the God who
died for you and from scandalizing
nil who hear you. Are you less a man
by ceasing to rovllo your creator ?
rY Fear of God makes the bravo son ,
the pure daughter , the dutiful bus-
Imnd , the true wlfo , the real patriot.
What are you ? Look Into your
heart and answer. "Fear ye not them
that kill the body , and are not able
to kill the soul ; but rather fear Him
that can destroy both body and soul
Into boll. "
Let your prayer bo David's :
"Pierce Thou my flesh with Thy fear ,
for I tun afraid of Thy judgments. "
Postmaster John H. Hays enter
tained two-thirds of n dozen of his
gentlemen friends at dinner last even
ing , and for every person present It
was one of the most enjoyable even
ings of the year. A delightful six-
course dinner was served , after whichever
over cigars the gentlemen watched
the flames dance In the flro place
and became so Interested in games
of "hearts" that they took no note
of the lapse of time , and oven at mid
night they wore loath to leave the
pleasant company and cheerful quar
M. I. Gray of Dloomllold has como
up and Is cleaning up the bowling
alley which ho will nm this winter.
Mrs. Newell and Miss Cooley are
fitting up the rooms in the Catlin
building and will soon open a fancy
Chas. Frlnk , who spent about n year
In Lynch some time ago , but late of
South Dakota , returned to Lynch last
Friday bringing a brldo with him.
Ho will probably locate hero.
S. C. Cantorby and wlfo started
Wednesday morning for Missouri
whore they will visit for n time. They
will also stop in Omaha for a short
time while enrouto.
Jacob Bucholz , an old bachelor
living with his brother on n farm a
mile west of Gross committed suicide
Wednesday by hanging. No cause for
the deed Is known.
Sanford Parker drove down Wednes
day with Judge and Mrs. Mungor , of
Omaha , who are visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Parker and were enjoying an
outing. They met the passenger hero
and were joined by another gentleman
Charley Grim and Goo. Woods and
family returned Wednesday from
Washington where they wont to make
tholr homo some months ago. Martin
Grim and family also accompanied
them. They all seem glad to get back
to Boyd county and the old homo
The bank of Lynch has received an
adding machine or arlthometer that
Is one of the finest machines made for
the kind of work that it does. With
it a column of figures of any length
can bo set down and added and there
is no possibility of error in the adding
and the time consumed is only the
time required in setting down the fig
Asa Cooper and Miss Myrtle Mad
den were married at the homo of the
bride's parents near Washta , Iowa ,
the fore part of last week , and ar
rived In Lynch on Thursday morning.
Asa Cooper is one of the most popular
young farmers of the Highland neigh
borhood and his brldo is also quite
a favorite In that community , she hav
ing spent some months there with her
sister , Mrs. Ryan , some two years ago.
Married , at the homo of Mr. and
Mrs. M. T. Post , parents of the brldo
near Monowl , In the presence of a
largo number of friends and relatives
of the contracting parties , on Wednes
day afternoon , George Thayer and
Miss Eadlo Post , Rev. Hess , of Vordel ,
officiating. The contracting parties
are two well known young people of
this community. Mr. Thayer has been
an Industrious , reliable farmer , who
Is liked by all that know him , while
his bride Is ono of the most popular
and worthy young ladles of the com
munity. They will begin housekeep
ing in their own homo east of Mr.
Post's In Knox county. Journal.
FOR A RAZORLESS SHAVE.
Dr. Dreyfus of New York Tells How
Man May Become His Own Barber.
According to Dr. W. E. Dreyfus ,
chief chemist of the department of
public charities and Bcllevuo hospital
of Now York , no one need shave any
more If ho follows the physician's in
Dr. Dreyfus has finished his prepara
tions of the hospital formulary , which
Is said to bo ono of # 10 most complete
and extensive in the world. This for
mulary is used as a basis every year
for the national formulary issued by
the American Pharmaceutical asso
ciation. This year the formulary con
tains 387 formulas.
One of these is a formula that con
sists of several ingredients that nro
to bo made up into a paste. Accord
ing to the chemist , by allowing the
paste to remain on the chin or other
parts of the face for about two min
utes , It will take the hair off smoothly ,
giving a result similar to what is
known as "a clean shave. "
The formula is as follows : Barrll
sulphldl , 25 parts ; saponlo pulvls , 35
parts ; tritlcl farnac , 35 parts ; ben-
zaldcydl , quarter solution.
The formulary also Includes rem
edies for delirium trcmens and a dis
infectant for telephone receivers.
$17.45 to Chicago and Return ,
On account of the International Live
Stock Exhibition at Chicago on No
vember 28 to December 6 , 1903 , the
C. , St. P. M. & O. will sell tickets on
November 28 , 29 and 30 ; return limit
December 7 , 1903. See that your tick
ets read over the Northwestern lino.
J. B. Elsoffor , Agent
Governor Mickey Says He Will
Call a Session.
TO ACT ON THE REVENUE LAW.
If Supreme Court Declares the Law
Unconstitutional the Nebraska Leg
islature Will be Assembled In Extra
Session , to Make a New One.
Lincoln , Nov. 11. Special to The
News : Governor Mickey given It out
that If the mipremo court declares
the revenue law , passed at the recent
sennlon of the legislature , unconsti
tutional ho will summon the legisla
ture In special session to rovlno the
law or make n now one that will con
form to the constitutional provisions.
Omaha , Nov. 11. The Dotrlch In
vestigation Is being continued today
before the grand jury.
Young Wood of Ponder , whom it
will bo remembered had his right
foot amputated while trying to jump
from a moving freight train In the
yards In this city n cok ago last
Saturday , and has since been cared
for at the Madison house by Dr. F.
A. Long , has Improved to such an
extent that ho is able to bo sent
While playing foot ball at the
school house during the afternoon In
termission Leonard Horst , son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Horst , had the mis
fortune to have both bones of bin
loft leg broken just above the ankle.
Dr. Long was immediately called and
reduced the fracture and Leonard Is
resting as easy as could be expected
under the circumstances at this writ-
Shortly after arriving here last
week to visit relatives John Dempsey
of Nollgh received word that a barn
on his farm which his son was oper
ating had boon destroyed , and with
It several horses , farm machinery ,
harness and other articles. The loss
will bo close to $1,000 and there Is
After n lingering Illness of two
years In bed , during which tlmo much
pain and suffering was endured with
patience and fortitude , Louis Nlmert ,
died on Sunday morning last at his
homo In this city at the rlpo old ago
of 815. Ho loft behind an aged wife.
The family had not been overly bles
sed with this world's goods when the
husband was taken sick and for over
a year kind friends of the aged couple
had ministered to the wants of the
Invalid , and provided watchers for
him each night. A. Schwank and J.
M. Smith have been most faithful
during the past year In looking after
the wants of the sick man , and they
were with him when the end came.
The funeral was held from the house
on Tuesday afternoon and was large
James Grant received from the head
offices of the Tribe of Bon Hur a
draft In the sum of $2,500 , payable to
Mrs. Rosa Hcrblson , that being the
amount of Insurance her husband
held In the order. The Bon Hur
ledge are always prompt in the set
tlement of death claims and their
rates arc also very low , as during the
many yearn Mr. Hcrblson had been
n member of the tribe ho had paid
In less than $125 for assessments.
"Dad" Spence , as ho Is familiarly
called , Is once more a private citizen ,
having laid aside the star and billy
as chief of police of Madison. During
the tlmo ho has made many friends
and given excellent satisfaction , but
as ho expresses himself , "thoro are
younger men who are more able to
bo out all night. " Dad was all right ,
lot us trust his successor may bo as
satisfactory. Madison Chronicle.
GAME BIRDS PLENTY.
Hunters will be Watched , However ,
That They don't Abuse Privilege.
The open season for quail opened
Sunday , November 1 , and for thirty
days the sportsmen of the state will
bo permitted to shoot twenty-five
birds a day , If they are expert marks
men. This is the first open season
for three years and it depends entire
ly upon the hunters whether or not
the season will bo continued from
year to year. An abuse of the privi
lege to kill birds In moderate numbers
is very apt to result In the enactment
of another law by the legislature pro
tecting thorn. While a hunter Is al
lowed to slaughter twenty-five quail
In ono day , ho may have In his pos
session at any ono tlmo fifty. These
may bo shipped to any part of the
state provided the hunter accom
panies the shipment , but it is a viola
tion of the law to ship thorn other
wise. Birds may at no tlmo bo ship
ped out of the state.
The number of quail In the state
has Increased enormously during the
last three year closed season and the
birds are remarkably tamo. The
hunters have observed the letter of
the law and there have boon but few
violations. These which have occur-
ed have been prosecuted and the
guilty persons severely punished.
There Is hardly a quarter section of
land In the state which is not the abid
ing place of at least ono covey and In
the western and northwestern sections
of the state the birds are very plentl-
fill. Gnmo Warden Carter , who has
vtRltod till sections of the ntato within
the past few months nayn that In
some comiUcH the game In very tame
and might almost bo killed with a
club. During u drive one day , In
Cedar county , his dog llunhed fifty
covoyn , along the roadnldo.
The game warden's departmcntn
Intends to strictly enforce the law In
regard to shooting as far as possible
and many special doputlen tire to bo
sworn lu In each county. Market
huntcrfl will bo watched closely and
pronccutod , The nportnuum'H clubn of
the state will nnslnt the game ward
ens In enforcing the law and the
"gamo hog" will have little chance
of plying his vocation successfully.
The quail soauon Is the only op
portunity afforded sportsmen to shoot
over dogs nn the lateness of the
chicken noanou makes It ImponHlblo
for the dogs to work natlnfactorlly.
In the fall chlckeiin will not not until
lltinhod but fly on the approach of n
hunter. The quail will alwayn on-
leaver to necreto hlmnelf In the tall
grass or In the cornlleldn and depends
principally for protection upon the
close ruHomhlanco In color of bin
natural covering to the ground and
dead vegetation. Lincoln Star.
Mrs. P. Pryor and daughter , Minn
Margrot , took the train hero Tuesday
morning for Norfolk to vlnlt friends.
Mrs. II. C. Hoycr of Freeport , III. ,
who has been visiting relatives here
for several days , returned homo Mon
Mrs. John Elliott of No nolle was
here to attend the EnHtorn Star do
ings Monday night and to call on old
Mrs. Plttenger of Albion , Nob. , who
has boon visiting her parents , Mr.
and Mrs , Ulchnrl , returned homo last
A. M. Avorlll and wlfo shipped
tholr household goods and left Tucn-
day for llosklnn where they will re-
Hide. Dock nays tholr next move will
bo to California. Mr. and MrH. Av-
crlll have been residents of Wlnnldo
since Itn earliest existence , were In
the hotel hiiHlnoHH here for yearn and
consequently It Boomed a little hard
to get a\\ay , the attempt having been
made before , and now they are only
eight miles away and In the Hatuo
county. Their friends In Wlnsldo
wish them well wherever they may
Two moro deals were nmdo this
week In town property. Hlolch &
Wolff bought the building whore they
have their harness shop of Curt Hen-
uhoof , and Lou Glascr has purchased
the Marvin property In the east part
of town. Winsldo Tribune.
$1.00 BRINGS $2,000.
Highest Price Ever Paid For a
United States Coin.
Two thousand dollars Is the price
received yesterday by Rollln G. Par-
vln , secretary and treasurer of the
Union Deposit and Trust company of
Denver , Colo. , for a silver dollar
made In 1801. The man who paid
this sum was H. G. Brown of Port
land , Ore. The money was received
yesterday afternoon and Immediately
on Its receipt Mr Parvln shipped the
coin via Wells-Fargo express.
The cause of this high prlco Is as
follows : In 1801 1,700 silver dollars
were coined by the mint at Philadel
phia , and they wore to bo used ex
pressly for paying off American sail
ors , then stationed at Tripoli. The
ship on which the money was sent
was lost and but six of the 1,700 dollars
lars were over discovered. Two of
these are at the United States mint
at Philadelphia , ono Is at Now York ,
ono at Omaha , the ono Mr. Parvln
shipped yesterday and the ownership
of the other Is nt present unknown.
Mr. Parvln came Into possession of
his coin ten years ago , and ho paid
$1,000 for It.
The silver dollar nmdo In 1801 Is
known as the gem of the United
States coinage and the price paid yes
terday Is the highest over paid for nn
American coin. The story loading up
to the sale Is interesting. For some
years past there has not been a mall
that has not brought to Mr. Parvln
Inquiry In regard to the coin , and
each contained a query as to what
prlco would buy It. Mr. Parvin
would usually write down the first
figure which came Into his mind , be
cause ho did not wish to part with
the coin. When ho answered Mr.
Brown's letter ho placed the figure at
$2,000 and forgot all about the mat
ter. No sooner had the letter been
received than telegrams began to
pour Into the office of Mr. Pnrvln
from Mr. Brown. The Denver man
disliked to part with It , but in order
to keep his word ho sent the dollar
today In receipt of the order for
$2,000. Nebraska City Tribune.
List of letters remaining uncalled
for at the postofllco at Norfolk , Neb. ,
November 10 , 1903 :
Will J. Hatcman , Mrs. Henrietta F.
Bates , Master Arnold Born , Mrs. LI1-
Ho Collins , Salvatore Catania , Mrs.
Groto , Mrs. A. L. Glover , Glnsoppo
Lebughlo , Mr. Mao McKeower , Mrs.
Dorothy Miller , Plotro Mancuso , Gin-
oppo Morrl , Miss Nellie and Ethel
Nelson , Mrs. J. B. Nelson , Mr. Tel
Oroskovca , Miss Ellen Richardson ,
Vrljo Rapric , Asa Wllklns.
If not called for In fifteen days will
bo sent to the dead letter office.
Parties calling for any of the above
please say , "advertised. "
John R. Hays , P. M.
Officers There to Prevent any
Violation of the Law.
ENGLISH AND SULLIVAN SPAR.
The Inducement to Violate the Prize
Fighting Law Was Not Large , and
no Arrests Were Made The Men
Were of Splendid Physique.
The mon who were hero to ilvo ; nu
exhibition of the glorloun nrt of bat-
torlng each othor'n faoo and knockIng -
Ing the bronlh out of the body were
rather against It nil the way liiHt
night. Long hoforo the content the
nianagor of the affair wan notlllud by
the police olllolaln that nothing what
ever pai taking of the nature of a
prl/.o light would for a moment bo
lionultted , and later when the entire
liollco force of the city annoiublcd and
took HcutH In the Auditorium It WIIH
roall/od by all that they were there
lo carry out tholr Instructions to the
letter. This fact having boon realized
liy the sporting element of the town
developed another Net-back , and with
n largo number of empty Hcixtn star
ing the exhibitors In the face they
were In no wise tempted lo court the
Interference of the ofllcerH. There
was n largo expense to the entertain *
mont and when the rocolptn were
tlgnred and the men found that they
were to receive one whole round Iron
dollar for punishment and their exer
tion , all remaining oiitlniHlumn quick
ly oozed out. AH the spokesman put
It , "Wo are likely to bo either charged
with running a fake show , or spending
In Jail or paying liberally for n viola
tion of the IIIWH of the state. " And
with hut a dollar In sight an gate re
ceipts and not all the nxpeiiHon paid
at that there was hardly u choice
lull to Invite the adverse criticism of
those wno had paid their money.
Taking all tlieso facts and others
Into consideration thoentortalnmont
was not so had.
First on the program watt HOIIIO
clover dancing Htunts by McLaugh-
llu of Now York City , who wan cer
tainly very nlmhlo In shaking his foot
to rag-llmo BOOH. | Then there wan
an exhibition boxing contest , an
nounced for throe rounds , between
McLaughlln and Clifford of Chicago ,
which , however , was pulled off at the
end of the second , owing to McLaugh-
lln's bad habit of throwing down his
guard , and Clifford's aversion to tak
ing advantage of the fact and belting
him a few where ho lives.
Then came on English and Sullivan ,
and It Is safe to say that there was
not one In the house , officers not excepted -
cepted who would have been glad , til-
most , to have them go after It for
blood , gate receipts , Hide bets and all ,
for the best that was In them. Hut
It was clearly understood from the
announcement that nothing but a
sparring exhibition of six roundH for
points , could or would bo given. They
were very evenly matched as to build ,
and both were magnificently perfect
specimens of physical manhood. Eng
lish IH slightly the taller , but Sullivan
easily meetH him In the matter of
weight and muscular formation , and
really It would bo a matter of sorlous
question as to which was the better
man In a fair , hotly contested prl/.o
During tholr six rounds It was
easily Hhown that both were clover
with tholr lists , that they would bo
able to move lively on tholr foot If
the real thing \VIIH on and that neither
would bo a welcome foe to any man
In the audience , largo or small , In a
flBt fight. One or two of the rounds
were very speedy , but they were care
ful to see that no one was seriously
hurt , because they had n wholesome
respect for the ofllcors Hitting In the
Joe Holt , who has something of a
record In the ring , himself , was pres
ent to act as a second for English ,
while Sullivan's wants were looked
after by local sports. A number of
people from out of town were hoping
for a knockout.
The match was declared n draw by
the referee , and that opinion was co
incided by the audience to a man.
Arrested for Shoplifting.
Lincoln. Nov. 12 Mrs. II. F. Ever
ett , a respectable looking woman , six
ty-two years of ago , Is In the city jail
charged with shoplifting. Detectives
have been kept on the watch at Miller
& Pnlno'B store for several days and
last evening Mrs. Everett was seen to
take a dress pattern After the arrest
the Everett house was searched and
a largo amount of dross goods , shoes ,
hosiery , etc. . was discovered.
Launch Grain Market at Omaha.
Omaha , Nov. 12 At a meeting ol
121 prominent business men ui the
Commercial club the Omaha Grain
exchange was formally launchud.
Articles of Incorporation along the
lines suggested by President Stlckney
of the Great Western road were
adopted. Directors and officers were
elected , with O. W. Wattles as presi
dent. The limit of membership was
fixed at 000.
Football Dispute Still Unsettled.
Lincoln , Nob. , Nov. 12. The foot
ball dispute between Nebraska and
Kansas is still unsettled and the game
at Lawrence next Saturday is In
doubt. Prof. Condra of the Nebraska
athletic board conversed with members
bers of the Kansas eligibility commit
tee over the long distance telephone
Affidavits nmdo by Homier und Wli <
BOH , the two i.rotoHtrd Nnbrnrlm plaj *
era , wore road and Nobranltft present
ed an ultimatum In effect flmf If tha
protont WIIH not withdrawn mid an-
nwor made linforo 10 oYIm-h tlila
morning Nebraska would not go to
Kansas. It IR thought hero Mmro will
be no giime and nnKollnllnrip are In
progroHH to play the Kuusiin City
MmllcR at Knnnan City Satuiday.
Methodists Begin Meeting
Onmha , Nov. 11 ! . The general nil *
Rlonury committee of the Muthodliit
Eplncnpitl chinch began It ? itnmuil
BiiHHlim In the Firm dun ( I The
morning ncHHlon wan glvon If n hearIng
Ing of the treasurer's rup.o-t which
nhowcd ( he largest amount < \ r con
tributed to the mlRHlon wet I , inul to
the making of appropriation to tint
regular lundH. A totul of Jl.HtV. n wti *
received fiom all Houreon during tha
year The oxpunaon were f 1 : UK > , tfif > ,
leaving n balance In the trciinury ol
IHfiOlU ) , an ngnlimt n baiiitico oi
129.H3 InHt year.
Kills Her Sleeping Husband.
Dover , Del , Nov. 12 Mn ICdllh
Jackron IlolllH , a niembnr of a prom )
nent dilution , N .1. , family , niiinlnrail
tor huhlmnd , Delaware IlolllH , by
hooting him while nnlm > | i llolllfl
wan nnloop In hlu chair when MM wife
placed the revolver to bin lumd nJ
blew out bin bralnn IlolllH had con-
onted to hlii wife bulng Hont to n in
sane nnylum , and the wlfo believed
that bur himband had turned ixgnlnnt
tier. Mrs Hollln WIXB commlttod to jail
until a jury pauses upon her nnultjr.
DISMISSED AND IMPRISONED.
of German Army Officer for
Writing a Novel.
Hcrlln , Nov. 12. The military court
at Met/ concluded the trial of l.iou-
onnnl Hllsen , author of the book on-
: ltlod "A Little Garrison , " and non-
( nicod the lieutenant to nix nioulhii'
mprlHonmont and to tllHinlHMit from'
.ho nimy. The novel wan ordered to
IP diiHt toyed The dcclHlonIIK tinned
on Iho fact that In bin nevi 1 Hllflcn
iiHiilti d hlH miporlor olllron > and drew
lilctuiOH of oventH happening In For-
inch The court further Hnys that Iho
loiilonant dlcobpyoil an on ! T of Em
peror William forbidding any officer
: o puhllHh u pamphlet wltlmiit the
permission of bin military ( superiors.
Lightning Sti.keo Power House.
Chattanooga , Tenn. , Nov. 11 ! . Dur
ing a HOVOIO electrical ntoiiu light- .
nlng Hltuck the wires at thn Hnpld
Traimlt power benne , canning a lo m of
$20,000 and fatally Injuring the engi
neer In charge. The lightning , on
striking Iho geneialor , tovowd the
current , canning the Immemio fifty-
foot flywheel to burnt Into ninny
plncc'H One of thont ! hit Robert Mor-
Kim , crushing bin head , while others
were hurled through Iho brick build
ing and scattered for mlloH around
the country. All the linen of the com
pany are without means of piopulalon.
Lay Crime to Entire Family.
Harvey vllle , Kan. , Nov. 12. The
coroner's jury held another Inquest on
the asnaHHlnatlon of William Smalo ,
and directed that the Widow Hmnlo
and CharlcH Ovoinmn , a farmer , bo
nrrosted as accesnorlos to the rrlmo.
The brother and father of the woman
are already under arrest , charged wltu
the murder. It Is the contention of
the ofllcorn that Smnln wan killed In
accordance with a plot participated
In by all the membern of hlu family.
Fix New Marginal Price.
St Louln , Nov. 12. The board of
dliectors of the Merchants exchange
fixed the prlco for marginal purposes
of No. 2 rod winter wheat at M cents ,
which in a reduttlnn of I cent' . In the
marginal pi < fixed by the buuid sev
eral wcol.h V'Tho ' action followed
a petition Iioin tnumbuin of the ex
change who were "short , " In which
they asked the board for protection
from the manipulation of certain
"longs" who aie vhtually in control of
December wheat In the St Loula mar-
Forced to Jump from Train.
Maple Plain , Minn , Nov 12. An
unknown man Is lying dead beside
the Great Northern tracks two miles
west of this city. Frank Keller la
lying In St. Mary's hospital with a
broken leg and other Injuries , which
are serious. A third victim Is here
suffering from Injuries received. All
thrco were compelled by holdup men
to jump from a rapidly moving freight
Elevator Goes Up In Smoke.
Savannah , 111. , Nov. 12.- Fire de
stroyed elevntor A , owned by Armour
& Co. , together with 200,000 bushels
of grain Thn loss Is more than $100-
000. with 135,000 Insurance
Explorer Baldwin to Testify.
Jefferson City , Mo. , Nov. 12. Eve
lyn H Haldwln , who was at the head
of the Haldwln-Zolglor north polo expe
dition , will go before the grand Jury
today. It is believed his testimony
will relate to the transactions of cer
tain New York men in the deal to pur-
chnso votes In the Missouri legisla
ture to defeat the ahim bill.
arc the most fatal of all dis
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