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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBSCRIBE FOB IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 40.
The Dakota Sioux Still
More Troops Ordered to the
Scene of Disturbance.
A Fresh Plot Entered Into by the
The Assassination of General Brooke to
Be the Signal for a General
Associated Press Dispatches.
Chicago, Nov. 23.—General Miles
this afternoon received a telegram from
one of his officers at Rosebud, saying
that information has been received that
the hostile Indians are moving from
Pass creek toward Pine Ridge in two
parties. This news comes from Indians
who have returned from Pine Ridge,
and is believed to be reliable. It is re
ported that they are going to Pine Ridge
agency to get the Indians there to talk
to the commanding officer in their be
half, the intention being for Chief Two
strike to stab the general as the signal
for a general attack by his band. The
officer adds: "There seems to be no
doubt that the leaders mean war, and
are only using Prophet Short Bull as a
pretext to keep the Indians together.
General Miles says the troops have
been fully advised of this and other re
ports, and due precaution will betaken."
General Miles also received this even
ing a letter from the Poplar Creek
agency, from Captain Huggins. The
Indians, he says, are better armed to
day than ever before. Sitting Bull's
messenger, White Cut, stopped there a
week ago on his way back from Oanad.
He reported to the Poplar Creek Indians
that the Indians north of the line were
richer and more prosperous than those
who had come back to this country after
the Custer affair. White Cut also gave
orders that if a hostile shot was fired at
any time in Dakota or elsewhere, all the
Indians everywhere must rise and do
what damage they could and join Sitting
Bull and Kicking Bear in the Black
White Cut furthermore told them that
the conditions were now more favorable
for an Indian war than ever before, as
there are great droves of cattle all
through the country where the buffaloes
ueod to be.
A scout fold the captain that he
thinks Kitting Bull wants to assemble
as large a force of warriors next spring
as possible, thinking that even if the
expected divine assistance should not
come, he could stand the troops oft" for
a while, and possibly win some battles
and then escape into British Columbia,
as he did before, where he would be
safe, and could make a treaty with the
United States again.
Captain Iluggins says reports from
Fort Belknap agency indicate that the
Indians there are also iv a very excited
Late tonight General Miles said he
had advices irom General Brooke saying
the turbulent Indians have evidently
changed their minds, and instead of
making an attack, are more submissive.
What this meant could not be told, but
the movements of the Indians are not
lost sight of by the officers. The longer
they refrain from hostilities, the better
it is for the army, which can be con
centrated to better advantage.
The general also received dispatches
tonight from the sheriff of Nelson coun
ty, N. IX, saying a friendly Indian
brougiit information that two hundred
bucks left Devil's Lake reservation.
Colonel Cody, "Buffalo Bill," left to
night for Omaha, and will go thence to
Rushville. Before leaving tonight he
said the question of an outbreak was
problematical. If the grass was four
inches high he would expect it every
night; as it is, the season is against an
uprising. However, with the fanatical
bucks dancing the ghost dance, there is
no telling into what a fever they may
work themselves. There will, it ap
pears, certainly be trouble unless the
dances are stopped. On the other hand
the interference of the soldiers may pre
cipitate war, so it looks bad either way.
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 23. —Considera-
ble excitement was caused last night by
an assault committed by an Indian on
Miss Wright, a stenographer employed
in the capitol. While on her way home
in the evening, she was accosted by an
Indian, and when she tried to evade
him, he struck her on the head and
knocked her down. The scoundrel then
fled. No motive for the assault is known,
and it is probable that he was drunk.
Miss Wright's injuries are not serious.
Today's advices from Standing Rock
continued favorable. Rations were
issued yesterday, and Agent McLaughlin
reports that only a small number of
bucks are away. The military authori
ties' count, shows that the larger num
ber did not appear, however, and today
a scouting party crossed the river to tho
east side to look up the wandering In
dians. All the schools of the agency are
closed on account of the excited state of
the reds. At the council yesterday the
friendly chiefs avowed their allegiance
to the agent, and reiterated their oppo
sition to Sitting Bull and the Messiah
St. Paul, Nov. 23. — The Pioneer
Press's Pierce. 8. D., special correspond
ent, jnst returned from Ft. Bennett, re
ports that the officers say no immediate
trouble is feared. Some of the Indians
are skirmishing around in small parties,
and the rest are going to join the ghost
dances. The towns of Liebean and Fair
banks are absolutely deserted, but the
report that seven whites have been
killed near the former place is ground
A Pioneer Press special from Blhnt, S.
P., says: General Bowers and the mem
bers of the midland Pacific survey, at
work eight miles west of Pierce, reached
here this afternoon. They say the In
dians are in a frenzied condition and
liable to commit murder at any time.
Friday night fifty Indians surrounded
the survey camp and burst into the tent
and took possession. All were well
armed and could have massacred the
whole outfit, but after a powpow, telling
the whites to be many miles away before
sunrise, they allowed them to depart.
The Indians on the Winnebago reserva
tion have left to join the ghost dances at
The Pioneer Press has the following
somewhat improbable special from
Washburn, N. D.: It is 'reported that
Indian warriors numbering 6000 have
cut loose from the reservation below us,
and are heading westward. Consider
able excitement exists throughout the
St. Louis, Nov. 23.—General Merritt,
commanding the department of the Mis
souri, in accordance with orders re
ceived from Washington today, started
the Seventh regiment of cavalry and a
company of artillery, with a battery of
four guns, from Fort Riley to the scene
of the troubles in Dakota by special
Washington, Nov. 23. — Secretary
Proctor received no information from
the scene of the Indian troubles today,
other than that already made public.
Besides the Seventh regiment of cavalry,
which had been started from Fort Riley,
the Sixth regiment, now scattered in
Arizona and New Mexico, has been or
dered to assemble to be forwarded to
Daring the day the secretary received
a letter from the mayor of Buffalo, Wy
oming, complaining that there was only
a small company of infantry in that vi
cinity, and that it was certain that if the
Indians break away from the reservations
that would be one of the lirst points
they would make for. He demanded
arms and ammunition or other protec
tion. The secretary ordered the mat
ter looked into.
The agent at Pine Ridge, who yester
day requested authority to employ an
additional lot of Indian police, has been
authorized to employ fifty-five as scouts
for the same duties, the limit of the In
dian police having been reached.
Pine Ridoe, S. D., Nov. 23.—The
military authorities admit tonight that
a numerous band from Rosebud in en
route to Pine Ridge. Dancers came into
the agency today in squads, preparing to
draw rations tomorrow. Much loud
talk is heard. The Indians mainly dis
claim any hostile intentions. This atti
tude, however, does not satisfy General
Brooke or Agent Royer. The fear is now
that many dancers will decline to come
to the agency for rations, but organize
incursions into the country borderingon
the reservation. In order that this
phase of the question may be properly
met, General Brooke has ordered a large
body of troops from Omaha and other
points to Rushville. Troops at other
points are under marching orders to be
ready to cut off any raiding parties that
may leave the reservation.
Kansas City, Nov. 23. —Agent Painter
of the Indian Rights association arrived
tonight from the Cheyenne and Arapa
hoe reservation in Indian territory, and
says the Indians havecommenced ghost
dances, but are not hostilely inclined.
This is the first news of any general ac
ceptance of the Messiahic idea by the
Indians of the southwest.
WORLD'S FAIR .WAITERS.
The Dignity of the Nation Must be
Chicago, Nov. 23.—The national
world's fair commission's special confer
ence committee had a discussion tonight
regarding the action of the local direct
ors on the question of jurisdiction. They
practically decided that to main
tain the national and interna
tional character of the fair, the
commission must have charge of all
intercourse with exhibitors, whether at
home or abroad. The soliciting of ex
hibits must be done with the consent
nnd approval of the national commission.
The bureau system will be recommended
with the proviso that the chief of each
bureau must be appointed by the di
rector-general and approved by the com
mission and be responsible to it.
The fish commissioners from the
various states and representatives of the
United States commission held a meet
ing this afternoon to discuss the ques
tion of an exhibit at the world's fair.
Although no formal action was taken,
the plan for an aquarium exhibit of all
the states, each separate, but all under
one roof, was evidently regarded as the
best. A committee was appointed to
meet in Detroit, December 4th, to draw
up a statement of needs, and ask con
gress for an appropriation.
Clearing llouse Report.
Boston.Nov. 23. —Clearing-house state
ment for the paßt week:
City. Amount, percent.
New York 1864,030,109 5.8
Boston 105,308,911 10 0
Chicago 02,980,000 27.8
Philadelphia 8<t,f182,007 (i.2
St. Louis 25.657 427 13.1
Pittsburg 17,283,354 25.0
San Francisco 14,457,125 *0.2
Cincinnati 13,488,550 16.0
New Orleans 13,901,852 v 1.6
Kansas City 9,143,181 3.1
Milwaukee 9,209, 00 57.5
Buffalo 8,091,820 170.7
.Galveston 6,841,394 172.7
Minneapolis 8,639,730 17.8
Omaha 5,073,972 26.0
Denver 4,713,088 0.0
Portland 2,118,396 10.2
Tacoma 1,329,767 57.3
Seattle 1,295,809 47.4
LosAngelei 704,749 9.3
Salt Lake 1,289,487
Note—The per cent, indicates the rate of in
crease as compared with the corresponding
week of last year, except when marked with *,
when it means decrease.
Total exchanges of all the leading cit
ies of the United States and Canada,
$1,3-16,790,560; increase, 9.3 per cent.
The Death Roll.
Washington, Nov. 23.— E. W. Fox, a
well-known journalist, died today. He
was born in Buffalo, went to St." Louis
in 1850, and was the first president of
the St. Louis board of trade. He came
to Washington in 1885, and, with Hon.
Jeff Chandler, bought the National
Republican, of which he was managing
editor until it merged into the Post.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 23.—Bishop John
M. Beckwith, of the Episcopal diocese
of Georgia, died today.
Pontiac, 111., Nov. 23.—Thomas O.
Hartshorn, for twenty-five years general
agent of the American Bible society is
A Negro Scare.
Charleston, 8. C, Nov. 23. —There
was a negro riot today at Bishopville,
Sumpter county, caused by the arrest of
a disorderly negro. Troops have been
Advices at midnight state that the
trouble at Bishopville was a little scare
caused by negroes resisting officers. No
body was killed, and all is quiet.
New York, Nov. 23.—1t is reported
late tonight; that Albert Smith, the
forger, attempted to kill himself, but
was discovered in time.
MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1890.
THE KING IS DEAD.
Holland's Decrepit Ruler
Queen Emma to Assume the
Parnell Denounced from British
A Catholic Priest Mobbed for So D ing.
English-Irish Affairs and Other
Associated Press Dispatches.
The Hague, Nov. 23.—The king of
Holland died at (> o'clock this morning.
Last evening there was a sudden change
for the worse in his condition,the symp
toms being those of uraemia. The queen
was immediately sent for, and stayed at
the patient's bedside during the night.
His life ebbed away quietly. The pub
lic buildings are closed, aud all amuse
ments suspended; flags are at half
Tlie body will be embalmed and
placed in a coffin Tuesday. The minis
ters have formally announced the death
and prepared a declaration in regard to
the manner of government. It is ex
pected that Queen Emma will be pro
claimed regent tomorrow, and take the
oath at an early date.
Berlin-, Nov. 23.—Emperor William
has sent a telegram of condolence to the
queen of Holland.
IN DARKEST ENGLAND.
I'arnell Denounced From the Pnlpit—A
Priest Mobbed, Etc.
London, Nov. 23.—1n a Roman Cath
olic church at Hatton Garden today-
Father Barman took occasion to de
nounce Parnell, whereupon several
members of the congregation left the
church. A scene of great disorder en
sued, the people shouting, "Mind your
own business," "Leave politics alone,"
etc. On leaving the church Father
Barman was attacked by a crowd and
struck several timee. He was escorted
home by the police, who had great diffi
culty in protecting liim.
Rev. Dr. Hughes discussed the
Parnell case in a sermon at
St. James hall today. He declared
that the non-conformists would never
support the party led by Parnell, and
unless he abdicated the Liberals would
certainly be defeated at the next gen
eral election. He said he had authorit.v
for the statement that Parnell wettja
accept Gladstone's decision on the mat
A rumor is current and credited at
conservative centers, that Salisbury,
deeming the time opportune while the
Parnell scandal is fresh, has decided to
dissolve parliament In the spring. Ad
vices urging the Conservative associa
tion to improve their local organiza
tions will immediately be issued.
Earl Derby has subscribed £1000 for
General Booth's scheme of social regen
eration. The Marquis of Queensberry
sends £100, and promises a yearly dona
tion. He desires it distinctly under
stood that he opposes Christianity,
which he sayg has failed to help the
It is reported that Goschen, chancel
lor of the exchequer, has asked the
Bank of England directors to consider
whether the time is opportune for the
issue of one-pound notes, payable in
Brief Dispatches From European Sewn
Berlin, Nov. 23.—The Boreen Courier
hints at a movement at no distant date
to annex Luxumberg to Germany.
Paris, Nov. 23.—The Siecle says the
premier of Madagascar refuses to retract
the insulting expressions he used with
reference to France, and addß that the
difficulty will only be overcome by a
firm policy on the part of France.
Rome, Nov. 23.—Midnight—Returns
have been received from thirty-nine dis
tricts, in which the government has a
large majority. The government candi
dates defeated the opposition in several
places now held by the latter.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 23.—The wool
export trade in the South Russian
provinces is ruined by the new Ameri
can tariff. The merchants are loudly
complaining to the government that
they are unable to unload goods, owing
to vexatious customs formalities.
Berlin, Nov. 23.—An English patient
with lupus was practically cured after
five injections of Koch's "lymph. An
English physician charges Koch's assis
tants with selling lymph in great quan
tities without Koch's knowledge.
Dublin, Nov. 23.—The people of En
niscoi thy attempted to hold a Manches
ter martyr meeting last night. The po
lice charged the crowd on their refusal
to disperse, and a number of people were
Cork, Nov. 23.—At a public meeting
today, to demand the release of John
Daly, Messrs. Healy and Lane, members
of parliament, desired to put to a vote
resolutions expressing confidence in Par
nell. The promoters of the demonstra
A Charitable Widow Suicides.
New York, Nov. 23.—Mrs. Sarah
Henssler, a well known church member
and active in charitable work, suicided
today at her home in Harlem. 11l health
for some time past, superinduced melan
choly. She was the widow of Frederick
Henssler, late professor of music in the
New York institution for the blind.
Snow on the Upper Hudson.
Kingston, N. V., Nov. 23.—Winter
weather prevails aloug the upper Hud
son valley. Snow fell throughout the
night and the ground is covered from two
to tour inches deep. The thermometer
is hovering around zero.
Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 23.—The ex
citement in thiß vicinity caused by the
terrorizing and abuse of negroes by cer
tain whites in Paris, the past week, is
still intense. Many colored people are
leaving their farms and coming to the
city for protection. This morning one
of them informed the sheriff of the
names of some white men who came to
hiß house and shot him. Some arrests
have been made and many more are ex
THK BAUBOAD ALLIANCE.
Cbauncey Depew Gives His Opinion on
Nbw York, Nov. 23.—1n an interview
tonight regarding the proposed great
transcontinental alliance, Chauncey De
pew said he knew nothing of the par
ticulars, but that nothing can be done
until the Union Pacific matter is Bet
tied. He has not the slightest
doubt that Gould is to have possession
of the Union Pacific, and that Dillon will
be president. He understands that a
general meeting of presidents is to be
called. Something of the nature of the
proposed alliance, he added, must be
done. The stockholders are be
coming disgusted, and will force
action if it is not otherwise
brought about. A railway trust is
impossible, and an agreement between
the roads is the only resource. The
Vanderbilt roads will favor anything
looking to an increase of values and
stability of rates.
President Hughitt, of the Northwest
ern road, who was in the city this even
ing, would not discuss the situation
further than to say his road would favor
any movement looking to harmony
between the transcontinental lines.
August Belmont 111.
Nkw Yokk, Nov. 23.—August Bel
mont is seriously ill of pneumonia.
VICTORS AND VANQUISHED MEET
ON FRIENDLY GROUND.
The Defeated Democratic Candidates for
County Orrises Banqueted by Their
Successful Republican Rivals.
The successful Republican candidates
in the late county campaign celebrated
their victory Saturday night by giving
a banquet to the defeated Democratic
candidates and the members of the
Union League. The festivities took
place at the Union League club rooms,
and nearly all of the more than
400 invited guests were present. Among
the Democrats who accepted the hos
pitality of their successful rivals were
the following: Judge B. S. Eaton, M.
E. C. Mundav, W. J. Forker, Mr. Gri
der, T. E. Rowan, W. S. Knott and W.
P. Hyatt. There were also present
Sheriff-elect Gibson. A. McNally, A. C.
Clarke and other prominent Democrats.
Judge W. H. Clark presided as master
of ceremonies, and a number of toasts
were offered aud responded to, both
Democrats and Republicans entering
into the spirit of the occasion with
A full report of the proceedings by the
Herald's special reporter is unavoida
qly crowded out.
Mrs. Locke's Death—The Soda Water
and Milk Shake Craze.
The Herald circulation is increasing
rapidly in Pasadena.
The accident on the Santa Fe Satur
day delayed the Raymond excursion
ists from reaching here until 10:45
The overland due here on Saturday at
2:30 p. m. arrived yesterday at
3:30 p. m., twenty-five hours late. This
was due to the accident in Cajon pass.
Yesterday being the anniversary of
Rev. G. A. Ottman's second year's
work as rector of All Saints' Episcopal
church, special services were held. A
large congregation was present.
Mrs. Jennie Cochran, mother of E. A.
Cochran, died in Los Angeles on Satur
day, at 5 p. ro., after a long and painful
illness. The interment will take place
today at 1:30 p. m., from Reynolds
Bros.' undertaking establishment.
Mrs. R. C. Locke, mother of Sey
mour Locke, died on Saturday evening
at the residence of her daughter, Mrs.
C. H. Watts, at Downey. Mrs. Locke
was one of the oldest residents of Pasa
dena. Funeral services will be held
this morning at tho cemetery at 11:30
The habit of drinking sola water,
milk shakes and other "soft drinks" is
on the increase. A well-known dis
penser of these cooling beverages told
the Hkrald reporter yesterday that he
sometimes sells as high as 200 glasses
of soda water in a day, while a year ago
his sales did not average 100 glasses.
A Split on the Mayoralty—Markham
The Republicans are up a tree as re
gards who they will nominate for mayor.
A large faction of the party do not want
Mayor Hazard renominated, as oneof the
leaders said yesterday to a Herald
man : "I don't know who will get it; I
would like to see Judge Fitzgerald, or
Major E. L. Stern, or Herman Silver,
or some such man get it, but none of
them will take it; their business inter
ests will not permit them to do so. You
may be sure that Hazard will not get it
if any other good man can be had."
The wholesale and retail liquor deal
ers held a caucus on Friday evening and
decided to support Mayor Hazard, and
Theodore Summerland for councilman
in the Eighth ward, on the Republican
The friends of Governor-elect Mark
ham have united on the proposition to
stand by him as a candidate for the
vice-presidency in 1892. Some of them
want to cast his fortunes on the success
of Blame forthe nomination of first place,
and make the cry "Blame and Mark
ham." The more discreet wish, how
ever, to formulate a free lance campaign,
trading wherever they can gain strength
for the Pasadena tall sycamore.
M. Constans has refused to allow a
real Spanish bull fight to be held at a
fete in aid of the Martinique Bufferers.
The Italian authorities have less good
feeling, for the next corrida (the fifth),
to be held at Naples, is under the special
patronage of a benevolent society.
THE WESTERN SLOPE
A Terrific Hailstorm in New
Sheep and Shepherds Killed by
A Baseball Umpire Mobbed at Sac
The Mount Diablo Winery Seized for
Illicit Distilling—Crimeo and
Associated Press Dispatches.
Alkuq.ueb.huk, N. M., Nov. 23. —Word
is received here from Seven Lakes, in
the Gollinas mountains, that four sheep
herders were killed recently by a hail
storm. Sixteen others and 1600 head of
sheep are missing. The messenger says
it was the severest hail storm in the
mountains ever known.
MOBBED AN UMPIRE.
Meegan lias to Peek Police Protection
Sacramento, Nov. 23. —Sacramento
and Stockton played a remarkable game
here this afternoon, and Stockton won
by a score of 2to 1. It was brilliantly
played up to the eighth inning, neither
side scoring. Some decisions of Mee
gan, the umpire, caused great excite
ment, and the crowd tried to mob him.
He was escorted from the diamond by
the police, and refused to umpire the
The second game was won easily by
the senators, tlie score being 7 to 2.
San FnANcisco, Nov. 23.—San Fran
cisco and Oakland played two games to
day. Both teams played like amateurs.
The Oaklands won both games, the first
by a score of 15 to 7; the second by a
score of 9 to 6.
A Winery Seized.
Martinez;, Cal., Nov. 23. —The Mount
Diablo Vineyard company's winery and
distillery at Clayton were seized by a
deputy internal revenue collector on
Friday for illicit distilling, and the com-
Eany will be put to considerable expense
efore they get through with the govern
ment, as tiie fine will be several thou
sand dollars, besides the duty on the
brandy. The place is now in charge of
Father and Son Mordersd. '
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 23.—News has
reached here that Captain Crosby had
jan altercation with one Booth, his col
! oreii cook, in a lugging camp near Fair
j ""'.n 1 v asm tt-" ■. 1 m . ~ I ";,^-■..j:.; 1 . -■ ■■ fefe t." "I i ■.' ...'Lua
||| | | |
A SOLEMN silence prevailed in the Court room as the
Jury took their places and the Judge instructed the
Clerk to ask the customary questions:
"Gentlemen," said the Clerk, "have you agreed upon
Foreman of the Jury—"We have."
The Clerk —"Do you find the defendant guilty or not
Foreman of the Jury—"We find the defendant guilty of
selling Clothing at Prices Lower Than Were Ever
Before Charged for articles of similar quality."
Clerk —"Are you all agreed upon that verdict?"
The Foreman—"We are."
The spectators were visibly affected as His Honor pro
ceeded to inflict the full penalty of the law.
"Prisoner," said the grave and dignified Judge, turning
to the accused (the proprietor of THE LONDON CLOTH
ING CO.), "you have heard the verdict of the Jury. The
sentence of the Court is that you still continue to offer for
sale your Clothing, and the Court hopes it may be pardoned
for remarking that the public is indebted to you for the
opportunities you furnish to those who are looking for
their moneys worth.
-*$B A YE ARK—
Buys the Daily Herald and
12 the Wiikly Herald.
it is newsy and clean.
Haven, in which both were fatally shot.
Captain Crosby was a respected citizen
of Tacoma, engaged in the real estate
business. His son was murdered in
cold blood a few months ago by two
A Duck-Shooter Drowned.
San Francisco, Nov. 23. —Thia morn
ing Thomas Rush and three other boys
went hunting near lake Merced. Rnsh
shot a duck on the lake and swam in to
get it. The water was very cold and the
boy was seized by a cramp, and sank
drowning before help could reach him.
His body has not yet been recovered.
Rush was a machinists apprentice.
A Court House Damaged Isy Fire.
The Dalles, Or., Nov. 23. —Last night,
about midnight, fire was discovered in
the second story of the county court
house. The firemen were unable to
reach the flames until most of th* sec
ond story had been destroyed. The loss
is between $6000 and $7000, fully in
sured. It is thought the tire was started
by a spark from a lighted cigar.
Sprinting Kecords Lowered.
San Francisco, Nov. 23.—Robert Ml-
Arthur, of the Olympic club, today ran
a half mile in 2 minutes and 5 sec
onds, beating the Pacific coast record.
8. F. CaHsady ran 250 yards in 27 sec
onds, lowering the Pacific coast record
Opium Found Afloat.
San Francisco, Nov. 23—Police Officer
Mahoney today found floating in the
bay, a package of opium, valued at
about $3000. The opium is supposed to
have been brought down from Victoria
on the steamer City of Pueblo.
Mills Will Betlre.
■ Washington, Nov. 23.—The Post will
say tomorrow: Mills of Texas has de
cided to retire at the end of the Fifty
second congress, unless the legislature
electe him to succeed Senator Coke.
The Eapelgle's Movements.
San Francisco, Nov. 23. —H. M. S.
Espeigle sailed for Acapulco on the way
to her rendezvous at Quoquinibo, today.
Her stay here was very short, lasting
but twenty-four hours.
The Strangler Not Satisfied.
San Francisco, Nov. 23.—Evan Lewis
has challenged Joe Acton to another
wrestling match for from $500 to $1000 a
JUSTICES AND CONSTABLES.
They Are Correctly Named for Fair
mont and Antelope Townships.
In the list of township officers pub
lished in Saturday's Herald, the follow
ing lists contained errors which are
Fairmont Township—Justices, J. W.
Ong, O. L. Livesey; constables, Henry
Meeredy aud J. A. Johnson.
Antelope Township—Justices, J. J.
Peckham, E. Y. Cainmerconstables,
M. E. Mayes, James Pallett.'