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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, November 08, 1888, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042405/1888-11-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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Terrible Tale of Cruelty Re­
lated by the Sailors of
the Ship Hecla.
Seriote Political Riot, in Which
a Score of Store Fronts
Are Wrecked,
The Famous RawsonJ Case Set­
tled in Chicago—Minor
TACOMA, W. T., NOV. 0.—Sixteen sail­
ors of tlie ship Hecla, which arrived here
yesterday, loaded with wheat for Great
Britain, entered suit in the district court
against "apt Snow, of that vessel, for
cruelty. They allege that the Hecla
.started Cor Cardiff, Wales, with a crew
of sixteen nu n. After she had been out
but a short time the captain began feed­
ing his men on rotten meat and potatoes,
which were not fit to eat, and both Capt.
Snow and his mate shamefully abused
the sailors. While near Cape Horn Capt.
.Snow attacked the carpenter, breaking
Lis jaw and knocking out many teeth.
A few days later he nearly killed one of
the men. AVIien debilitated by the poor
food they were unable to work and every
sailor was put into the hold and tied in
such a manner that he could neitlier
stand nor sit nor lie down, and in that
position was kept for forty-eight hours.
One of tlie men was tied to a stanchion
four days without food. During t^is
time his scant rations were placed within
sight, but out of his reach. When the
Hecla reached Acapulco the men were
weak from ill treatment and insufficient
food. The brutal captain, with the aid
of Mexican titops, cast them into a dun­
geon and kept them coniined until the
vessel was ready to sail. The men ap­
pealed to the United States consul at
Acapulco, but were unable to obtain any
assistance from that quarter. The case
will come up to-day. The captain re­
fuses to pay the money due the men for
their services on the trip from Cardiff,
about $600.
The Chicago Sensation Ended by C'om
promlne by All Interested.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—The famous Raw-
son controversy, which has so long been
before the public, was settled Saturday
afternoon by all parties concerned, with
the full knowledge and consent of Judge
Jamieson. By the terms of the agree­
ment Mrs. Rawson is to receive $40,000
in settlement of all her claims, and also
a divorce on the ground of desertion.
Mr. Rawson is to retract the charges
made against her in his bill, which is to
be withdrawn, including the criminal
prosecution of Mrs. Rawson for shooting
Lawyer Whitney.
Serion» Political Blot.
DBLPHOS, Ohio, Nov. 6.—After the
rallies at this place a riot took place in a
saloon. Thirty or forty men partici­
pated, part being residents of Lima and
others of this place. After four or five
had been dangerously wounded the po­
lice charged the place, making several
arrests. The saloon is a wreck, the
stove and most of the bar fixtures being
thrown into the street. The entire
wooden front was caved in by a violent
.surging of the rioters. More than fifty
lar^e show windows were broken in the
A Cane of Jealousy.
NASHVILLE,Tenn..Nov. 6,—At 6 o'clock
a. m. the dead bodies of Adeline Taylor
and her husband, Allen Taylor, both col­
ored, were found in the basement of
Edgefield Baptist church parsonage,
where Adeline was employed as cook.
The throat of each was cut and the
woman's head bore the mark of a severe
blow with a hatchet. Taylor was jeal­
ous of his wife and it is believed that he
killed her and then took his own life.
Fair Weal
her in the East and Light Show­
ers in the I.40ce Kegiou.
WASHINGTON, NOV. 6.—For pastern
Pennsylvania and New Jersey, fair, sta­
tionary temperature, with southerly
For Western New York, Western
Pennsylvania and West Virginia fair,
followed by light showers on the lakes
during Tuesday, southerly winds, slightly
For Ohio and Indiana, fair, followed
by light showers, southerly winds, be­
coming variable, slightly colder in nor­
thern portion, stationary temperature in
southern portion.
For Iowa, light rains, colder, winds
shifting to northerly.
For Illinois, light rains, colder, winds
shifting to northwesterly.
Insane Through Fright,
Ignatse Kilcic, a Russian about 20 years
of age, has been committed to the insane
asylum at Madison. Investigation shows
his insanity to have been caused by
fright, occasioned by being waylaid by
highwaymen. Kilcic about one month
ago left the camp where he was em­
ployed with $100 in gold, which he was
going to use to purchase a ticket to his
Russian home. It was at this time he
was waylaid and robbed. Fright and
disappointment caused his insanity.
DODGEVILLE, Wis., Nov. 6.—Conduc­
tor Bartholomew, of the North-Western
road, fell from the superintendent's train
four miles west of here, while it was go­
ing at the rat* of thirty miles an hour,
fracturing his skull and spraining his
ankle. The injured man was brought to
this place, and after being examined by a
doctor, was sent to Madison. Mr. Bar­
tholomew resides at Lodi. His injuries
are not of a fatal nature.
four Negroeit Drowned l»y the Upsetting
of Their Boat.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 6.—At 8
o'clock last night William Brazleton, ac­
companied by five other colored persons,
entered a boat to cross the Arkansas
river at a point in Faulkner county about
thirty miles from here. Midway in the
stream the boat ran on a log and was
capsized, throwing all the occupants into
the water. Brazleton and a 18-year-oM
boy were rescued, the other four Wing
SaekvlU* Letter Genuine
Son of St. George
He Think* the
and That
Wrote It.
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 6.—Hon. Patrick
Egan, ex-president of the Irish National
League of America, said to a State
Journal reporter: "I am convinced that
the reason Lord Sackville gave liis ad­
vice so candidly in reply to the Murch
ison letter is this: There is extending
all over America a society of recent for­
mation called the Sons of St. George,
bound together by an ironclad oath, and
having for its objects the promotion in
this country of English interests, the
maintenance of friendly relations with
what they are pleased to call the mother
country and the most watchful and
malignant hostility towards everything
Irish on this continent. I have seen the
constitution, ritual and oath of the Sons
of St. George and I perceive that the
Murchison letter conveys distinctly
throughout its phraseology that it comes
from a member of the society. The
British minister of course recognized
this and felt that he was communicating
with one of the brotherhood who—as the
letter clearly conveys—wanted the in­
formation for the special guidance of the
members of the society on the Pacific
slope. He had, therefore, no hesitation
in writing fully and frankly his own
sentiments and those of his government
as regarded the friendliness of President
Cleveland and his administration toward
British interests. I have no knowledge
of Mr. Murchison or of the authorship of
his letter, but I have good reason to be­
lieve that what I have stated is the true
explanation of Minister West's reply."
Seventeen Men Killed by Gas
Explosion in a Pennsyl­
vania Mine.
Forty Bodies of the Eighty Vic­
tims of the French Mine
Disaster Recovered.
Terrific Explosion of a Nitrogly­
cerine Factory—Daily Work
of the Grim Reaper.
LOCK HAVEN, Pa., Nov. 6.—There was
an explosion Saturday night in the
Kettle Creek Coal Mining company's
mines, thirty miles west of this city,
which were but recently opened. The
explosion occurred in anew drift in
which twenty-one persons were at work.
As soon as possible after the explosion
the mine was entered and fifteen bodies
were carried out and four others badly
injured wefe found, one of whom has
since died and the othei'3 are likely to
die. The cause of the explosion is un­
known, but it is supposed to have been
the striking of a fissure or pocket of
gas. Sunday afternoon the naked and
disfigured body of a miner was found
fifty feet from the mouth of the air
shaft, througli which it had been blown.
Many rumors are going the rounds as
to the cause of the explosion, and among
them is one that the direct cause of the
explosion was the inexperienced use of
dynamite in ftie mines. In a blacksmith
shop near the scene of the disaster laid
the charred and unrecognizable remains
of August Pierson. who was blown out
through the air shaft fifty feet in the
air, and some of his clothes can be seen
hanging to a limb of a large tree near
by. Next to him is Mike Currens, who
was blown 200 feet out of the mouth of
the mine and was found dead in a ditch
still clinging to the handle of his shovel.
Beside him lay P. F. Donley, who was
also blown out of the mine. Then in a
row are Samuel Killinger, Charles
Almon, John Carlsen, John Anderson,
Peter Plutoo and others, whose names
can not be learned.
The Country for Twenty Miles Around
Shaken ly the Kxplosion of the Shaun'o
piu Torpedo House.
PITTSBURG, Nov. 6.—A terrific explo­
sion of nitro glycerine occurred about
4:30 a. m. in the Delaware-Torpedo Com­
pany's store house at Shannopin, the
well known oil and gas field, some seven­
teen miles southeast of this city. Three
men are said to have been killed, but
later reports do not confirm this. The
telegraph and telephone lines were torn
down by the explosion and details of the
affair are difficult to secure. It is re«
ported that quite a numbar of well
nouses were destroyed, besides some
shanties occupied by well-drillers.
The force of the explosion was terrific,
being felt in this city and Alleghany and
for twenty miles around. At points
along the Ohio river, including Sewick
ley and other boroughs there was a panic
among the people and many of them
rushed out of their houses in their night
clothes under the impression that they
had experienced a shock from earth­
quake. In some instances glass was
broken in houses ten or twelve miles
distant from the scene of the explosion.
The explosion was caused by a tramp
trying to force an entrance to the maga­
zine at a door. The tramp was blown to
atoms and only the smallest fragments
of his body have been found.
Building* of the Oriental Powder Com­
pany DeAtroyel-Two Men Fatally In­
PORTLAND.* Me., Nov. 6.—About 11:30
a. m. a terrible explosion was heard at
South Windham. It was soon learned
that the powder mills at Gambo, about
two miles distant, belonging to the Ori­
ental Powder company, had been blown
to atoms. There were four buildings,
one kernel mill and three wheel mills.
The explosion originated in the kernel
mill, but how is not known. There was
only a fraction of a second between the
explosion of the kernel mill and those of
the other three. There were only two
men in the mills at the time, and bath of
them were fatally hurt.
I nnst think of everything, ao as new
to 1M taken UMWUM.-Napoleon.
Siiirltwood Lake
Medina .'
Spiritwood Station
Alt. I'leasant
First Ward
Second Ward
Reddy Gallagher Is Anxious to Have a
Fight With Charley Mitchell.
CLEVELAND, Nov. 6.—Reddy Gallagher
is anxious for another meeting with
Charley Mitchell. It seems that after
their tight here, which Mitchell won, he
promised to meet Gallaher again as soon
as his tour with Kilrain was over. Then
came the Sullivan match and delay.
Gallagher says: I am ready to fight
Mitchell six or eight rounds, or to a
finish, with small gloves, London rules
preferred, in Cleveland or any other
town, and claim the first chance at
Bond purchases by the treasury de­
partment during the past week amounted
to $2,412,000.
The Yale team defeated the University
of Pennsylvania at football by a score of
fifty-eight points to none.
The schooner yacht Brumhilda, John
J. Phelps, ownef, has sailed from New
York bound on a voyage around the
The court has ordered that the affairs
of the American exchange in Paris be
wound up under the supervision of the
Advices from Saigon say that pirates
attacked a post consisting of forty men
of the foreign legion and seven pagodas
in Tonquin and killed all but one man.
The customs preventive ftlcer at a
New Brunswick outport col ected duty
recently on a casket containing a body
being brought into Canada from Boston
for burial.
"Red Nose Mike," the English speak­
ing Italian charged with the murder of
McClure, the railroad paymaster, and his
guard near Wilkesbarre, Pa., has been
discharged for lack of evidence.
The steamer Fashion, from Pittsburg
to Cincinnati, while trying to land at
Rig^les Landing near Manchester Island,
ran into the shore, struck an obstruction
and sank. The passengers and crew es­
The Monticello seminary for young
ladies at Godfrey. Ilk, was entirely de­
stroyed by fire. There were 125 girls
and teachers and a dozen servant girls in
the building when the fire started out all
escaped safely.
The treasury department monthly
statement of changes in the circulation
during October shows a net increase in
the circulation since Oct. 1 of #23,531,
388. There was a decrease of $2,360,957
in national bank note circulation during
the month, and increase in gold coin
circulation amounting to $2.680,V52: in
standard silver dollars. $1,841,994: in
gold certificates. $5,775,408 in silver cer­
tificates, $11,221,551, and in United
States notes, $3,815,643. The entire cir­
culation of the country, specie and pa­
per, on Nov. 1 is put at $1.407.871,068..
tlodie* Are Terribly Mutilated.
Nov. 6.—Very few of the bodies
of the miners, victims of the Campagnac
coal pit explosion on Saturday, can be
identified, owing to their fearful mutila­
tion. A subscription for the relief of the
miners' families has been opened.
Tlie Kearsage Will 'ot Go.
PORTSMOCTH, N. H., Nov. 6.—Tlie^ or­
ders directing the U. S. steamer Kear
sage, which was recently fitted out at
this port to be ready for sea on Saturday
next, aup proceed to Hayti. there to pro­
tect American interests, have been coun­
termanded, and the ship will remain at
this yard for five or six weeks.
One Hundred SC«n Out of Work*
BUCHANAN. Mich., Nov. 6.—The Bu­
chanan Manufacturing company's furni­
ture factory burned between 11 and 12
o'clock a. m., also half of the company's
lumber yard. Loss from $50,000 to $60,
000 and insurance $23,000. The concern
employed 100 men, manufacturing a pat­
ent folding bed.
Carried Grant's Famous Message.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.—John Lynch,
of Indiana, is dead. Lynch was a pri­
vate in the late war, and when Grant
was at City Point he carried to Lincoln a
number of dispatches among them the
famous one "I will fight it out on this
line if it takes all summer."
Anderson and JNI«hell Are Here.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Mary Anderson
arrived OH the steamer Umbria from
Liverpool. Charley Mitchell, the pugi­
list arrived on the same steamer.
avaurvA msa.
Cramer Olaspell Farrell Henderson..
55 Harden

Dr. Pepper Says There In No Reason
Why the Kiuinent Jiiiint Slioull
Nearly 300 Majority for the Sale
The Vote in Detail as Far
as Reported.
Jamestown people who are interested
in politics slept very little last night. A
heavy vote was polled in the city and it
was two o'clock when the last ward
finished counting. Reports of the presi­
dential contest in the east were very
meagre until after midnight and as the
returns kept increasing Harrison's chanc­
es the interest in them rose and Cleve­
land money became scarce. At four
o'clock there still remained a big crowd
in the Gladstone basement where Tony
Klaus was receiving the returns over a
special wire.
Tabulated Statement of Unofficial Returns in Stutsman County, as far as Received.
For House.
a. at
2 6
i:«t 75 1 102 78 ill
12.1 148 31 ill 147 34
96 1IK 58 134 25
73 72 .. 88 54 12
15 88 22 18
i:t 27 .. 14 28
19 25 2 2!1 14
:u 8 30 4
30 21 27 lit
5 r* 18 8
12 23 6 16 12
52 r.2 49 411
9 2ti 25 6!
11 16 1 86
si 50 5:i 47
5 26 as
8 2 18 -j
ii 8 14
11 29 8 26
31 10 7 9 271
24 81 1U|
4 0 •-'1 31
til 4
14 7 at" •ii
35 19 10 LO!
Kegaln Health.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.—Justice Stan­
ley Matthews, of the supreme court, who
has been ill for manj- weeks and quite
unable to attend to his judicial duties, is
beginning slowly to convalesce, and his
friends think he is out of danger. He
has been attended recently by Dr. Pep­
per, the eminent physician, of Philadel­
phia, who attended Gen. Sheridan, and
who states that he has no organic dis­
ease, and that no reason exists why he
should not recover his former robust
health. The trouble from which he has
been suffering is abdominal catarrh. It
will be many weeks, however, before he
is abjp to appear on the bench of the su­
preme court, but he will, doubless be
seen there before the end of the present
The County Gives the Democratic
Territorial and Legislative
Ticket a Majority.
Nickeus for Attorney and Wood­
bury for Commissioner, In­
dependents ,Elected.
Although a number of county
precincts have not reported and the vote
in some that have reported is probably
incorrect, the following summary
of the votes will indicate about what the
result will be in Stutsman county and
the way the reported vote stood at 2 p.
Mathews 671
Harden 774
Glaspeil 502
Farrell 726
Henderson 202
Gronna 541
Wellman 432
Greene 630
Perkins 579
McKernan 108
McKecluiie 634
Schmitz 828
Ashley 594
Lutz 570
Miner 262
Nickeus 985
Frye 484
Graves 806
Selvidge 615
Branch 520
Hayes 467
McGinnis 737
Gieseler 667
J. H. Homey 850
Dewev 530
Flint" 891
DePuy 30G
Thorold 557
Cunningham 156
Woodbury 358
For the sale 753
Against the sale 520
For treasurer and register of deeds the
contest is very close and the official vote
will probably be necessary to decide the
latter. The democratic ballots were thick­
er than ever before known in Stutsman
county. Gilford's majority of 212 two
years ago will be replaced with about 1(K)
democratic majority this year. Hender­
son for the council,has received 202 votes
so far. These votes were nearly all
drawn from Glaspeil and are about the
number he falls behind Farrell. For
members of the house, the democratic
ticket will carry the county by a majori­
ty of between 50 and 100.
McKechnie, the only sheriff Stutsman
county ever had and the longest in office
of any in Dakota, was knocked out by
Chief of Police M. Schmitz, who has a
majority of about 200. McKechnie's de­
feat was generally predicted when it was
settled that only two men would be in
the field. Had the republicans nomina­
ted another man and McKechnie run in­
dependent, he would probably have been
elected. The candidacy of Johnson
Nickeus received an emphatic and tri­
umphant endorsement. The people
showed their confidence in his ability
and their belief that his independent
candidacy was fully warranted, by elect­
ing him by a majority of 500—the largest
For For
For For Register of
181 111 82 74
118 92 181 152
72 57 I:IH 132
7r 65
91 21 •-J6
3 3 tc
104 105 5 88 120 86 71 55 M) 118
159 109 9 103 169 106 106 55 177 95
85 97 30 64 145 62 108 47 178 86
74 70
1 89 2 88 28 1( 8 32
1 84 18 16 15 IB 7 8 32
19 31 81 21 32 13 81 82
27 31 17 44
11 22 13
68 30 73 80 56 41 7 59
:to 17 18 7 IK 12 31 4!
6 ai
13 10 18j 14 14
9 13
:ti 2»|
1!» 1
On the question of the sale of intoxi­
cating liquors, the yoice of the county
finds an unmistakable expression. The
county gives about 300 majority "for the
sale." Last year the majority for the
sale was 113.* The unfortunate experi­
ment on this matter which has harras
sed with ten fold evilB, other counties in
the territory, has luckily been spared to
CI ry
Register of
Deeds. Att'y.
Treasurer. Sheriff.
N 0)
The total vote in the city as cast in
the following wards, was:
First ward 214
Second ward 277
Third ward 212
Fourth ward 151
Total 854
The total vote of the county will prob­
ably run a little above 1500.
Wheat is $1.01 today.
Voting at the school house passed off
very quietly. At this writing it looks as
though W. W. Graves has every vote
Our depot has come out with new cur­
tains and stove, a much needed improve­
F. A. Maschger of St. Paul stopped
here a few days last week hunting.
John Maloney recently shipped a car
of wheat to Duluth, also V. L. Craig to
Rev. Mr. Teall conducted several revi­
val meetings heie last week with good
success, it is said. We earnestly hope so.
R9V. B. S. Taylor preached to a full
house Sunday, several being present from
Eckleson and Jamestown.
"Manitoba Slim" alias Hugh Hawley,
our popular night operator, was out
hunting for two days and only shot one
duck. Slim is nervous, otherwise the
geese and ducks would have suffered.
Geese Flying South.
In the darkness over head is now
heard each evening the clamorous cries
of the late Mr. Hiawatha's wa wa. The
confused sounds and their varying direct­
ion indicate plainly enough that the
usual self possession of the birds has
been badly wrecked. The electric lights
of the city no doubt, tend to disturb and
dazzle the ansers optics, for their flight
is marked with much shrill wonder­
ment expressed in their voices.
The Canada goose is always a level
headed bird, besides being one of the
most elegant in feather trappings and in
form. He is graceful and confident on
the wing and even on land his move­
ments are easy and dignified. His long
trumpet like neck, black and slender, the
well proportioned head with throat latch
of white adds to his high bred carriage.
The white brant, the most numerous
in this vicinity, is a scrub and dotard
besides its aristocratic relative, although
his apparel is equally fine in its
way. The jet black tips of the wings,
the only shade of color in th* fine white
plumage of this bird, are very curious
and striking. But the head is lumpish
and coarse and indicates instantly the
inferiority of its feathered possessor in
bird intelligence. The white brant re­
sembles the common domestic goose. It
winters in the extreme south along the
shores of the gulf and in the warm
waters of the rivers and ponds there. On
its migrations it seldom or never stops
in the interior of the country. The
Canada goose travels more|leisurely, how­
ever, and is to be seen feeding at all
points on its southern trip. They return
to their breeding haunts in the far north
early in the spring.
Patents Granted to Dakota Inventors.
List of patents granted the past week
to Dakota inventors, as reported for this
paper by F. W. Lane, solicitor U. S. and
foreign patents, St. Paul. Minn.
Joseph P. Weber, Wahpeton. car coup­
L. G. Willis, of New Rockford, was one
ofj the lucky candidates, being elected
treasurer of the county. Mr. Willis has
congratulations coming from Jamestown,
his former residence. Eddy county has
obtained a good custodian of its funds.
84 70 45 36 88 68
29 5 19 2D 26 82 40 8

7 15| 9 is 18 8
Iti as 18 821 10 28 8 33

89 11 24 10 21 19
26 i! 6 21 25 2
17 28 in 30! 83 22
15 3t 27 32 :J4 19 7 42 18
0 15 fll 12 9 0 8' 3
15 4
6 11 11
majority sirile party lines were drawn in
this county. For auditor, Graves is
elected by a good majority as is Branch
for probate judge, Thorold for coroner
and Flint for assessor. J. H. Homey is
county surveyor without a struggle. For
county commissioner, the people of the
second commissioner district stood by
George H. Woodbury as he has always
stood by them and their interests. Mr.
Woodbury receives a majority of 200 in
the precisnct comprising the district and
a majority of nearly 400 in the whole
Kepublicans Carry Every New
England State and Gam
Many Congressmen.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 7.—[Special Telegram.]
—The United Press returns indicate that
Harrison has carried New York state by
10,000 majority. The New York World
and the Sun, both democratic papers,
concede this much, but Chairman Brioa
of the Democratic National committee,
continues to claim the state for Cleve­
land. The republicans carry every New
E ngland state.
Indiana is doubtful. Michigan, Wis­
consin, Iowa, Minnesota and California
go republican by pluralities ranging from
5,000 to 25,000. All the democratic con­
gressmen in Minnesota are defeated,with
the possible exception of one.
Republicans again capture the legisla­
ture in New Hampshire, and may gaia
two congressmen in Indiana.
Illinois state democratic ticket is as
surred of succees by light vote and pop­
ularity of Gen. Palmer, bnt republican
electors will win.
Three hundred and forty Indiana pre­
cincts, reported at noon, shows republi­
can gains of 1938.
Thirty-four of forty-three Colorada
counties gives Harrison 12,000 majority,
and the republican state ticket wins by
Missouri's congressional delegation will
stand about eleven democrats to three re­
publicans, a republican gain of one.
Republicans gain one congressman in
Miohigan, and perhaps two. The repub­
lican state ticket is elected, but Luce,
the republican candidate for governor,
ran'5,000 behind.
Iowa republicans feel sure of securing
every congressman except two.
Indications are that Connecticut is re­
publican, but the majority is so small
that the official result may change this.
Both houses of the legislature are re­
Harrison's majority in Oregon is 2000^
above Blaine's vote.
A republican delegate is claimed for
Montana by 2000, the first sixteen
In Dakota republicans claim sixteen
out of twenty-four councilmen and Ma­
thews republican candidate for delegate
is undoubtedly elected.
The Chicago Tribune claims that the
next house of representatives will be
composed of 175 republicans and 150
democrats. The republican ticket and
three congressmen are elected in Min­
nesota. Congressmen composing the
famous ways and means committee of
tlie 50th congress are all re-elected.
The Vote for Councilman.
The vote for councilman in Eddy coun­
ty was Farrell 134, Glaspeil 184, Hender­
son 131. Glaspell's plurality 50.
In Stutsman county with three pre­
cincts to hear from, Farrell leads Glas­
peil 224.
In Foster county Henderson is in the
lead with as many votes as both Glaspeil
and Farrell.
In Benson county a majority of 250 i#
claimed for Glaspeil.
A telegram was received here today,
stating that McHenry county has given
Glaspeil a big majority, but it gave no
figures. Mr. Glaspeil expects a majoritor
of 300 in this county.
Nothing has been heard from Nelsob,
but 400 plurality for Glaspeil is
expected and claimed.
Wells county will give a majority for
Glaspeli in the three figures, but just
bow much hap not been ascertained.
Johnny Burns was in the city today.
He expects to spend the winter in Chiea
go. He is one of the best engineers the
Northern Pacific has had, but has give*
up railroading to look after his property
interests at various points. Mr. Burns
has made money in Dakota, in West Su­
perior Wisconsin, and other places, by
fortunate investments. He is preparn^
to take things more comfortably and
enjoy his well earned prosperity. All life,
friends agree that he deserves it.
51 SO
The Sun and the World, Both Dem­
ocratic, Concede Harrison's
Chairman Brice, of the Democratic.
committee,Claims the State
for Cleveland.

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