Newspaper Page Text
SIOUX CO. JOURNAL.
BTT THIWCBRii TO HJIIMC CO. HARRISON. NEB. ABOUT NEBRASKA. The) Tribwae says there is morement en foal, mi it wwi to be gaining good headway, in the interests of Mm Anna McPherson for postmistress for Fre mont, Ska iatha widow of a soldier who died boob after tha war from the effect of wounds received ia that bloody strug- lira. Elisa Owen from near Bloom ington waa bafora the examining board on the charge of inaanity. The board decided that ahe inaane. She will prob- ablv ba sent to Lincoln. The Nebraska legislature will stand M folio wa: Senate, republicans twenty aavan: democrats, ail. House, repabli- aans, seventy-seven, democrats, twenty- one, independent, one, The Madison Reporter says the aonnty must have a better jail, the little 10x13. made of pina lumber, Having ai moat become useless. The sheriff, it aays, eannot be expected to guard all the prisoners day and night, in order to keep ahem, besides aome one is liable to be froaen daring tne winter in suen a piace. A fatal accident occurred in the Bur lington A Missouri yards at PlatUmouth last week, the victim being Charles Bub ball, a boy of 16, who, while crossing the track near tha depot, stopped to play with his dog, when severs! freight cars were backed down nnperceivea by tne boT. and which striking him from be hind broke his arm and dragged him a a , 1 1 asrerai yaraa, wnen we wneeis ran wer hia left, eomnlatelv crushing it Physi- eiana dressed the limb, but the poor boy died ia a few hoars after the accident. Herman Waehendorf, of Talmage, eharged by the Tillage board with sell ing liquor without a license, had his trial atNebraaka Citv before County Judge Mapea, and was bound over to the dis trict court in we sum oi aouu. Fremont ia to Tote bonds to the amount of $33,000 to erect two new school nouses. The South Omaha Drovers' Journal aaya arrangements have been completed whereby all shipments of live stock in and out of Omaha and South Omaha will be made on the standard scale of 100 pounds in weight Dng MoGnire, one of the notec Qninlan gang of burglars, was found guilty of breaking into and carrying away from the Star clothing house ol Crete, roods ta the amount of about $800. Judge Morris sentenced him tc serve six years at hard labor in the pen itentiary. This is McGuire's second trii to the pen. The twenty-third annual meeting oi the Nebraska State board of agriculture will be held at the state university chapel in Lincoln, commencing January 5, 1880. A passenger left his pocketbook, containing $190, in one of the Burling ton cars at Lincoln. The car was left ai Lincoln while the owner of the pocket book went on to Omaha. A telegram was sent to him that the missing article had been found, with all the content! intact By his orders $10 was given ta Peter Nelson, the honest finder. It seems from the report of the meat inspector that Lincoln people eat $1,000 beeves every thirty days. The next meeting of the Nebraska state historical society has been fixed for January 7th and 8th. It will be held, as usual, in the chapel of the state univer sity. The exercises promise to be more than commonly interesting. Papers will be presented by Prof. H. W. Caldwell, of the state university, Royal Buck and others. Prof. Caldwell's paper, it is said, will treat of certain features of our state university work, as compared with that of other states. Jehn Miller, confined in jail at Geneva, charged with forgery, escaped last week. The sheriff had taken him home with him and during the meal he stepped into another room and escaped, in the darkness. The sheriff and posse were out all night searching for him, but was not successful. Browtfville has been infested for some time with a gang of footpads. A rominent citizen, Mr. T. A. Bailey, was eld up on the street by three men and relieved of $60 in cash, and notes to the amount of $800. A man named Daniel Graves, wlu has been passing himself off at Platts mouth as a Pinkerton detective, skipped out the other day, leaving the landlord of the Riddle house in the lurch foi about $85 of a board bill. He was sab sequently nabbed at Omaha. The Bed Cloud National bank gave its depositors a holiday surprise by sus pending we oay oeiore unnstniaa. Among Ainsworth's improvements for 1889 will probably be a system of water worts. Doiaaa grocery at Grand island. was cracked Christmas night and $100 " wi with, wiue uiarnug, macaerei ana outer eaiDiei purloined. . Barnes, ex-oonsty treasurer ot Merrick county and recently convicted of embeulement, decamped from Cen tral City Christmas night, leaving a neavy judgment naaging over mm. Henry Walters, of Hebraska City, died on the 23d of December. Two days later he was to have bees married. Fifty head of hogs sold from the Sa ute oounty poor farm brought $808. The Grand Island Independent says a revival has been in progress for six weeks at the Methodist church. Seven teen men hare been saved from the to bacco habit Twenty adults have been converted. Numbers have sought and fonnd a clean heart and family difficul ties and troubles of yean' standing have been settled. Two Omaha physieians, or alleged physicians, have, been bound over at Nelson, Nebraska, to answer the charge of having obtained money under false pre tenses. The Dairyseeaa Association at Gib bon fisaiil swisisUUtoiT reaolatioM on the &Zam o? W. D. Hoard, an hon orary sw Mr of taeaejooisnon, as gov enorf n leaver dined on a one- XVVMW " 1 i i n.nrfmu. raptured DOuna urwa , it Bazile mills. The stream was stocket with brook fry in 1SB4- Ti,a island Independent says - i ho. tliiis far this winter effected a saving of 50 percent . . ... .i a. ' f that 4ltV. in coal bill to tnc ciuxeua u "iwtro n i 9 All labor in Omaha is making .in ti.. ,lir-tion of ballot reform. IUV.O " 111 One or two meetinga have been held, and others are to take place at an early day. Trades and labor organizations - . . i .1 ..i.l will fttl- are interested in - -- deavor to push to suctomh" .... mi i .l Uwr KohraKka the mey vui ucmtuu j - adoption of the Australian system of conducting elections or uuw r- whereby the purity of the ballot box can be maintained. ' The traveling publio and Dusinesa men of Crete are rejoicing over the fact ... - ,.rt'. in 1 that the Burungton a: juissuuri um"- have decided to have Nos. 1 and 2, com monly called the "flyer." stop regularly at Crete on and after January 1. Ibis is but justice to the citizens, who have heretofore felt somewhat aggnvated at the railroad people for their action. M. C. Irank, editor of the York Re publican, met with an accident at Plum Creek last week that cost him his rigid hand. He arrived on the west bound train and had been sitting in a cramped position, so that one of his legs had be- come oenumoeu. im the car his leg refused to carry him and he fell just as the train was moving from the water tank to the cow shed. In fall ing he threw his right hand forward to protect himself and the wheels of the coach passed over it, necessitating amputation. THE FEMALE ANARCHIST WILL NOT DOWN. a newt mum mnnim. mm Mmrnt She Ixadt In a Meetlny That 1'anrt X Hnnciatory IttsolaltouB. Chicago dispatch: Anarchist Parsons, the dark-skinned widow, to-day made good her boast that she would speak in Chicago in spite of the poliee. It was in Waverly hall, one square from Mayor Roche's office, and is the same place which was closed against her one week ago. Four hundred people were crowd ed into the poky little auditorium, and scores of others choked up the entrance and stood upon the chairs. The meet ing was one called by the socialistic labor party "to transact business and for the promotion of socialistic doctrines. The proceedings opened with the intrO' duction of a resolution condemning the police for their recent "lawless" inter ference with public meetings. The res olution was unanimously adopted. first speaker, fie said the employment of force by workingmej was futile. It appealed to the lowest instincts of man kind and was wrong from tue moral, in tellectual and practical standpoint. Its impracticability had been demonstrated in this city by the Haymarket and its results. I lie liangeu nnarclnsts was proof enough that force was impractica ble. The meeting was then open to any one who wanted to talk ten minutes Mrs. Parsons rose. The crowd cheered when it Baw her familiar fiice. "1 should like very much some ol these days to answer the assertions Mr. Morgan lias mnde against those who aro dead," said she, "but the ukase has gone forth from Rocho and Lord Bontiuld, that I am never to make another speech in Chi cago, and that I am forever to be de prived of that right under the constitu tion. But I cannot sit here quietly and hear it said that those who are dead and silent in their tombs had anything to do with the throwing of the Haymarket bomb, though in the war against the tyrants, all things are justifiable. Those who say anything else are curs. They were miserable curs who on last Sunday night allowed themselves to be driven away from this hall by the police." Mrs. Parsons then read what pur ported to be an extract from the speech of Thomas Jefferson, in which occurred the following words: "God forbid that our country shonld be for twenty years without a rebellion." "Did Parsons or Spies ever utter anything more revolu tionary than that?" said Mrs. Parsons. "I has been said that dead martyrs aro no good, but their memory is dear to us, and a perpetual inspiration, because they died before they would ask pardon for deeds they did not do. When liberty shall be crowned with immorality, the brightest names in her crown will be those of Parsons, Spies, Fischer and Engel, who died for her. Cheers. I am for peace on principle. If you see two rival armies approaching each other and take a poll of the men, you will find that nine-tenths of them are for peace, but they are borne on by irresistible forces to the conflict. Before we can have pence in a society like our own, rivers of blood will have to run." Ap plause. The chairman interrupted Mrs. Parsons and said that her ten min ntes had expired. A number of detec tives were present but made no attempt to interfere. After a number of other speeches, some iu a decidedly fiery vein, the hall was cleared and a private meet ing held by prominent members of the socialistic labor party." When the con ference ended it was announced that ar rangements had been made to continue the meetings every Sunday afternoon. n. JMba U. "' WmUT't Kdf. PUouemin. (La) dupateh: Th. John H. nanna, n OuschiU, burned uere The boat and cargo Killed His Mothir and Sister. Muscogee (L T.) dispatch: A temblo tragedy occurred Sunday night three miles west of here on the farm occupied by a widow named Johnson and her four children. A 10-year-old boy went to a neighbors on a visit Sunday, and when ne returned home in the evening fonnd his mother and 12-year-old sister dead, their heads being beaten into a pulp with a huge club which lay on the floor. The 8-year-old baby in the house was tZyi TUa "5 on.1Kd 16. was not to be found, and as he is known to be a hard character and has had frequent guarreU with his mother, it is supposed e, in a fit of rage, committed the mur-dsn. Senor Piedrahita, an eleotrioiaa of Bogota, has patented a UUmnhh J. rise which works without batarias. He wnims that it will .revolationiae tele-graphy. William Black, the novelist. d. scribed as tightly built lithe of limb, strong in the arm, eapable of great nltvafaal andnranM halnw Am mull.M J " -wrj mv IT.U, height, with short mask hair, thick. "i own maWwaone. ohk bum vjm, ana it mtii aad a aqaan UmSkmL taavmer cotton, from are a total loss, ine nu.u. --rij.-A ia not vet known. It was just before Christmas day was being . 41... .1,. An. atMDr WSS usuered in iu coming down the river. Several of the passengers were sested in the cabin having s merry time, and with thought of the impending catastrophe. Msny of the crew snd psasengers were asleep when the fire broke out and spread with indescribsble rspidity. Tha details of the sufferings sad death of aome of the passengers are harrowing in ths extreme. Clerk Powell wss np stairs at the time, snd when he saw ths flames he heroically ran through ths smoks which filled the cabin snd tried to arouse the sleeping people. He kicked at the doers snd in a short time slmost everybody was awake. Then confusion worse con founded appeared, and the frantio peo ple ran to the difierc at exits to make their escape, but the boat was pried high with cotton and ths passage wsys were filled with smoke. As soon as ths smoks and flames be rr.M in atart tin the sides ef the beat Capt. Jolles, the pilot, swung ths boat for the shore. A full head or steam was nn nd tha boat soon ran into the bank. Before she did so, however, shs wss doomed. All her timber waa furiously burning. When the steamer struck the bank shs bounded sway again and swnng around and drifted down the stream as she burned. Then Capt Jolles jumped out over the cotton hales and, springing into the river, swam ashore. The sight was a weired oos viewed from the bsak snd the town was sroused. Floating cotton, charred timber and other debris filled the river snd msny people were strug clinr in the water for their lives. Some of them were able to swim ashore but most of them were so badly burned or thoroughly exhausted that they strug gled but a few moments snd then ssnk to rise no more. Plaque mins was not slumbering when the fire broke out, and when the dis covery was made that the Hanna wss burning, almost the entire town flocked to the river bank and watched the ves sel burn. The struggling unfortunates who reached the shore were taken care of, and doctors and others came to their assistance and tried to alleviate their sufferings. The City and Central hotels and private houses threw open their doors to the ill-fated people, snd fed and clothed them until this morning. The survivors telegraphed accounts of the disaster to their homes. No one saw Clerk Powell, who dis olayed much heroism in waking up the passengers, after he bad rapped at the doors, and it is quite positive he was burned to death, and went down with the steamer. No attempt was made to save any ef the steamer's books and papers and everything, together with the clothes of the crew and passengers, war. lost. Ths boat burned rapidly after she reached the bank, and in a very short time after the alarm was given she had burned to the water's the hull sank and nothing was left of the Hanna, but uie flouting timber and burning cotton. None of the men could say what was the oirgin of the fire. The general im pression, however, is that some careless smoker threw a cigarette among the cot ton bales and thereby caused the disas ter. The death of John Grafton, the carpenter, was a sad one. He was in the upper portion of the boat, struggling to get near the front end. The flames were twisting and sweeping all about him. He tried to reach the bow, but dropped and bnrned to death before the eyes of the people who were not able to render him any help. A special from Flaqne mine gives the following account of the death of Capt. Holmes: The brave captain met the most awful death. He remained at his post of duty till every chance to save the Hves of the passengers was gone. Then he attempted to swim to the shore, but it happened to be boggy, and he was seen to make frantic endeavors to extri cate himself without avail. The bnrn ing boat was fast neaiing him, and while he was on his knees in the mud, he put his hands up to protect his back from the intense heat. It was aa awful mo ment for those on shore, who were mak ing every endeavor to relieve him with skids and with ropes from the bank. One man went out to him and placed a box between him and the flames to protect him from the increasing heat. He said: "Never mind me, I'll be dead in a few minutes anyway." He was finally freed from his terrible situation by tying a rope around bis body and dragging him on shore, but too late. He died about half an hour after being rescued. Latest reports place the number known to be last by the Hanna disaster at five whites and sixteen colored. Murdered by ths Minister. Macon (Qa.) dispatch: At a country church in Coffee county a few days ago a man who was disturbing public wor ship was killed by the preacher in charge of the chnrch. There had been consid erable trouble about the retention of the pnstor, who was voted in for anothor year. One of the members most bitterly opposed to the pastor approached the pulpit where the reverend gentleman was sitting and engaged in conversation with him. They became very much ex cited, and finally the member bean to strike the minister, accompanying his blows with vile epithets and idso spit ting in the minister's face. The minis ter drew a knife and stabbed his assail ant repeatedly. Women screamed and men looked aghast, while the unfor tunate man fell down by the pulpit and died. Ihe friends of the minister hur ried him away, snd it is reported that be ned the country. A Conflict ef Aa'toitv. A snecial frnm A Sheriff White, who refused to jail Gen obiot ana uis aid, was arrested on I warrant issued by Justice Stnsrt for con mup oi conn, and bis trial is now it L : vnma mates Attorney Kl berg is expected here to-night or to mmrrow to institute proceedings against Wilis. Hayes, the well-known song writer, is traveling through Kentucky, T li p name is an Intro- HOSTILE TO THE WVERMB MAatWWU. Mimre - mi"- - r The president Hasuiugiuu i . - ,l. , ,,;, that he will veto the river and harbor bilL Craine, of Texas, went up to call on h.m to-dav, with a party of people from Oal- veston who are in. - . ..r lmrhor of that city, and were told very plainly that if they expected any legislation in that direc tion they would do well to bring it to the white bouse as s separ and not a. a part of the usual river and hsrbor bilL "You mean, then, to veto the bill?" asked Mr. Craine. "All such questions," replied tne presmeim 1 nwered when the time mure j , . , . comes for their executive consideration. I merely remarked that if I were inter ested in such a measure and lr decure it, witlioui prouuiinjr v. I would not trust it to the river and harbor bill." THE TEBRITOKIAL MTODLE. Congressman Springer, chairman of the committee on territories, wio has been the most bitter opponent of the bill fur the division of Dakota, up to the present session, now expresses the beliel that the bill will go through the house without difficulty directly after the re cess and he further says that be does . . i... i:..., n-ill 1 uiv orcanizeo llUfc I'ruc.u t opposition to a division among the peo- pie ol tne territory, .m. - suys that, iu his opinion, the bill to create the territory of Oklahoma will 1)6 passed at once. Against the latter meas ure there is, however, a groat deal oi earnest opposition. The bill in its pres ent shape is very objectionable to such men as General Hooker of Alabama, Barnes of Georgia, and Pavson ol Illi nois and a host of others. They are de termined that it shall not go through the house without imiortaut amend ments, and these amendments, all in the interests of the settlers. Springer pro poses shall not be adopted. Owing to the persistency with which the chairman of the committee on territories presses this bill in the shape in which it came from the committee, there is a growing heliel tliat mere is houji-iiuuk "u vi.-tit uitli it and those who miK1. w ...v.---. oppose it at first are still vigorous and determined in their opiosition. u mey persist it will probably result in the de feat ol all the terriorial bills at this ses- in a,iitt fJ illfl flUfcll milCfl of tllO oiiru, in ...w - - chairman of the committee that the Dakota question will oe seined. GOKF 8 BI.KITIOIK. 1 .i:....l. i.i 41ia Vvnninir A Btui!" UIBJ'uu-u ....... Star from ita correspondent at the capi- t..l ,.f VADt Viwri'iiin uat'l.. "Tim POtl- ccssion by the democrats of the election . .. .. , . n . ..11 J or lion. Jatlian won is vinuany au- 1 1 1 1 l . 1 . .. nnnn..nAAMA.4 liaA IJlJILrU Vy HIU Mil UlMlUUDiUCU il-w w day that Judge Flemming has completed his notice of contest and will serve it in a few days. The republicans hnve been expecting wis, ami wnue noi louuiv un prepared, have dono little toward col lecting material for a reply. The con- ! . . hi ,.i , ii. 1 - wsi win oe niaoo oeiore me legislature, l.:-l. : .1.... i:v... wiijuuia ueiuouiuiii; ouo hiujuiht. Every republican member has been urged to let noliung prevent nis oeing nn hand at the organization of the legis- l.i..... nn 41. .1 ..I ... ..A mime, nn tuu aiim-iicn ui uuu ui mwin democrats would throw the control of the organization, settlement of the gubernatorial contest, and tuo election of a United States senator into republi can hands." Senator Kenna is here looKing alter unairs. r.x-Denaior I'ovis, 1 .1 . :l.l winj ior uivnuu loumeu up nn h iomiioiu and dangerous opponent to Kenna, has losi ins prestige in consequence oi we iinpui iuucu uis mum; ijhs receiveu in me allaged movement on the part of Uen- i Tr a i . i. i i . i i .il erui narrison 10 ureaK np me Bonn souiu, 1 l : l - -.1 . ana iu ins lersouai intimacy won uen eral Harrison, 8. B. Elkins, Mr. Klaine, and other prominent republican leaders." OREGON 8WAMP Z.AKDH. The secretary of the interior to-day rendered a decision in the case of the State of Oregon vs. the United States, which involved about 110,800 acres of land in the Lake View land district, compris ing what is known as the swamp land list number five. It appears from the records that these lands inured to the state swamp lands under the act of Sep tember 28, 1850, as extended by the act of March 12, I860. Prior to certifi cation the greater part of these lands were sold by the state to various par ties in large bodies. Upon reports of special agents of the department, certi fication was finally i'nade. Subsequent investigation showed that the reports of two or three agents were false, and that a large part of the hinds described in these reports asswampswere really high and dry. The secretary orders the cer tification set aside, and directs the com missioner of the general land office to prepare nnother-list of which shall con tain lands only known to be swamp. Such lauds as arc found to be not swamp are ordered to fco restored to the public domain, subject to any rights which may have been attached to them under the aw. Hi Heana ef CMrsttsn Ulrs. Vashington special: Nothing further has been heard from the bedside of Congressman Laird, but his friends bere believe that he is quite as ill ss the worst reports make him out to be. The trouble with Mr. Laird is that he has not the requisite physical stamina to get well. He is of that peculiar temper ament which cannot stand pain or dis comfort. To all outward appearance, he is the picture of health, but just be fore the session closed he was worn by the worries 0f the cam" '"eon. ducted at long range. The worry was"follon,dVU0moni' Dd 2 was followed by a severe nervous pros tratmn. It is from the latter d fli'.X '"fnt trouble arise,, ffi he left Washington for Nebrssks he wow a tren ded air, which he mA Si-. e!nWKn ,,e "ed every trifle to ruffle him. and it i. .id XZ were weeks during the last day. of the canvass, when he did not sleep ten co ' secntive minutes. It is thonX strength, and his brain has given Hrium aeeornpanyinir the ia... aatfafaiiB TNt-v mtf vmmau. uwoa Washington special: Congre-men wboae district, are on the border, of Can.la are naturally interested in tl.e eotxstion queUon. The them, however, do not regard the pro position with favor, "All that -art of the Dominion west and north of Minnesota," said Bepresen Utive Nelson of Minnesota, "u already practically annexed to 8t Paul and Minneapolis commercially. Lower Can ada is so f.r sway that the people there are almost bonnd to come to u. to trade. Annexation, howevar, I do not consider at all practical. The resolution which has been introduced in the house ia nothing but buncombe. The building of the Canadian Pacific railroad de stroyed the lat chance "'oa bimiin" the provinces altogether Be fore tfcy were very much separated, and their isolation might have caused some of them to d-sire to come into the union. The Canadian Pacific ha- now strung them all together like ld" on a string. Neither rty iu Canada dares to favor annexation, and the lea. said about it m the United SUtes the better for the sno cL of the cause. WTids anneiaUon would be a good thing for us, the Cana dians do not dcire it If annexation comes, in myopinion. it must como either through war or inexorable com mercial necessity. UISOLET EXPBESasa "I regard the projiosltion to annex Canada as being 'all in the air, so vt SH-ak," wss Itepreseutative Lingleys remark, "Seven-eights ol tne ana-iiu aro it and the less Said alxillt it in the United States the better. If sn- nexatioii U desired the proposition ni.w. como from the Canadians lhe diffur- i ton nartlM there is ence lieiwt-i-u - . that the liberals advocate commercial union while the tones oppose iv. Neither party dare fsvor annexation. The reciprocity treaty has always len one-sided. It allows Canada to send in free, such articles as fish, lumber, etc., that we want, and allow to send tliem nothing that we don t need oursuivca. Mil htf.I'ukssos's vtp.ws. "My district," said Mr. Stevensou of Wisconsin, "is a harbor one being on Lake Superior, but the people there, so i ..... ;,.f,.rm,.,l take verv little iai ma " . . . interest in the (niestioil. lhe liihal.lt- ants of Minnesota and Dakota, and those interested in the fisheries question in the east, 1 think would be most bene fited by annexation. Mr. Farmiahar of Buffalo, is enthuai ..:.. ...liin.) and thinks it will Willi Ul-- . . . . cerae as soon as Sir John McDonald goes out of power. "lhe peopio oi tne United States," said he, "do not know what a great acquisition Canada would lw, in tliia lAimirv Tha fanmlians are a hardy and thrifty people and tho dominion contains half as much good areublo land as the United States. An nexation would be a great benefit to l'.tttr.l.i in ni.rM-ninfr liar llTlflinCftJ! to tllS north. Lending Canadian business men are in favor of it too and that the peo ple appreciate tho advantage, that a United States citizenship confer. IS ulimvn liv Din number of VOUni? men w ho emigrate to this country and bc t , ti come naiurauzeu. THE CABINET CRAUKS. The Post this morning has tho follon -in-: "Somewhat of a stir anion'' poli ticians was caused by the receipt of a private dispatch from tho west last night, wlii.li Mtntitil tlini tlifrf. arnra iornl rea sons to believe that the president elect i i . . . : i. .1 lias under coiiHiiii-nuiuij tue name m Congressman McKinley, of Ohio, for the iosition of secretary of the treasury. It is assumed that Mr. McKinley 's name ...... ,..,1.1 i... u ...... .. wi. i nun nui:ni.-ii tty 17.-111111, iTuuiiiinii, iimt tlmt the senator lirefi rs to remain in the senate, because his own appointment to tho cabinet would open the way for one of the liveliest scrambles that has ever been known' in polities. A general re arrangement c. the cabinet slates iihhi winch Mr. Sherman s name stood as sec retary ol slate, will now have to bo made, and it is not at all probable, that i 11.: .. .: 11 1. - 1 . . 1 . .1 . 1 1'inu win ne uonoreu wim iwo places iu the cabinet. HAlllilHOV RRCTRR8 QCAKTRtlS Quarters have been engaged at the Arlington hotel for (leueral Harrison and party prior to the inauguration cer emonies next March. There will be in tho party Oeuoral Harrison and wife. Uussell Harrison and wife, J. It. Mo Kce, wife and two children; ex-Senator Saunders and wife of Nebraska, tlm wren is 01 jirs. liuHKull llarriHon; i:. Halford, private secretary, wife am daughter. 1110 morning oi the inauguration they will go to W lllard's hotel, on Penn HVivama avenue, and occnov a unr nr nn the second floor, where they will view mc procession as li lorms. ratal Rumpus About a Gaaaa 8i0UI Citv aiuutiul. A : : i j ,-...,. 0iTiiijUq TIOI OO- curred this morning near Tripp, Dak., l ,,.i ...... . i . , . ' ' f 1,18 xiussian Mennouites Americans, A imblic sal . i,u farm nf a T.. :.. . . " namea Bink, and t armer named Merchant purchased . u uiiicKens. ne tied them in u pui tuem in bis wagon, and and at a pairs when ready to go homo found that two had Kami ,4,.l TTT . . Sink Ise ol who A era to been stolen. Ha -mi..-..i . ho told him to take something ol E ,,7' , . Kooseand ,yrt. ?r',.mt.'.r-. overtaken claimed tho go,m as their property wrangle ensued that attracte.?, me scene, m.,1 . - .. . . . ': . ' Lan in ; . " general ng it bo- XwerTl r0ll"!rR' nam01 Jol'nson, o 'the Ai"l!' c"n1etotl, wi-tanee IffSfotet bed Td'h-W Wi"M.r.rtag: sn's 1 el l ,,,it Cllr' -ine imtOifV1 ,,,t,' oeckvoke. infliot- U right armT" "f80 ''"so, had y s b low ,m,irok,'n ,a,Mr8 iW,?. revoke, and three When th I Cnt' ,H,t n"n" drew K for them with- tiasortheir LV.Sir ,?Cnda' Mih- rhMcreatiS tnm U,em- Th the vS2Ltai7 noi.t in r- RnaUiillin t, 0., U,e Mrs TIKbav' naval at... . -"wa ( t'l-oiniiaeut 4 itiomatofrfli narv it . warv 1 service, sad I meet in W,iJi Thy think uTJ - iiarunfjj J - WUlb,.! Catl,rl, r cuaI(J xuo onieet i. . church amoB tJ . . . . . B 4J Uibboni u k a ns onici&k tt ment Lad .aotV word came Iron -tienk. of tku J teller of thatif mo counter ij notes whifhul passsl throng J in wie preatjijj atA j 4 more dancerom. wasatwentj.bJ more oi ia tf will be so mnci thief to diipo treasnrv wnti,. trace the DutotJ stole tliem, 1-J tern it was eJ ny .of the be altrrtJ ance of to J That there ire that the Bi-l date. The irte was inangnniwJ very surerMfaUl employed. Uik-J were propfrlj&J It was the cnt(i obligation! id tL tec of three, (j character mAilft and it soon in three to neetcii things all IiuotiJ little son of m what is tlitt ot It was disenora bunches of bi!i fonnd to be L1.-J halves, and be iarl ing tho cut Duta ever the oprrto waa estimatnli:: stolen $-10.(KlOflt! discovered. Three nevai.: shin wers bn c-1 friends, Imt e-'.-i(.'aavaa neas. One ol ir sj ii . Ixdge, the jwa E T member froit ' irobably infeni-.tia 4 ii i ,l!W .T.JIIIUUM ' fr it Tho second V'tJ- -'Ifi-lii.ffalo, anoW" hr of tho Typont p f tho most wJT" but w,ill not e 1 speakership; till , M. Payne, mmit sylvania dilf;it vlv fore the tlirf fk'taiS maliii.f.'a nlwavs has Ix-cn is w Ponnsv prob Tho fifth susa ienn Historical this evpuing ii i i nun nrlr li-ffi rell aloni: Vi itiylvaniT' bally is K-ft-l . iibrarv fi if M. Po. .. t uvtiy iiiiiBij - x opening aililrf!f' l.;.m.i l,I R mil uii'l,'"! "1 : Wilson, siiu""2s, tory by l'rw- f Nebraiks W evening une oi me ""5 taliatsinthuw. J. Catheal, to'4 in New lott IBS ''ben 4 Wheit-Ko. ! --" -Cohk-Ko. i mi Oata-Ko.i.. ( lira-- -llt Hlttiiii-O""" V Iturricn-Otoia Kaon Irwin ( ni(Krs-l" ...LPerl1 OxiofH-Perba- I'otatow r AriM.ES-l'wtTi HA!.-Sr-t ' CAiiaoT-l'" b'l JUAIAlur.", I , Vooi-Fin, V 1 Homer - I'rrD- t lioi-rK-i - i UAr-ltaili"f I'm HKKD-rn -T lloas-Mix"1 1 , . . ii it ' lirvrrMCBOlMl """" A WHitAT-lincf11 t'OKH No- Oats Mii 1'OIIK. at ... tiha' "SHI-uJ CoiiN-l'tr bJJ OAT.-I'rl"-l Pons...'. I.AI1D- -lJ m a ll-.Lrllll ! r WAT-l2l Oats-i'" WaastrVlfl Coa-PfJrJ