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Wessington Springs herald. (Wessington Springs, Aurora County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1891, January 06, 1888, Image 3

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99067997/1888-01-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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3fifiord of the Notable Occur-
Vences of 1887, Chrono
logically Arranged,
P,.1»-Tl ,x-treiV?ly
ura i^V
Iinportaiil Po-
Social and Financiiil
esrology °f 1887-Death's Busy Rec­
ord in
tl,e Ranls the Worlds
cmialty Record—A Long List of
Involving Loss of
Human Life.
Catalog of the Legal Executions and
Victims of Mob Law During
the Year.
iT0(p,yorlliy Occurrences of the
1 -ctaftu^r T.ft Champagne lauded her passen
'.lt jiavro, France, having sailed from New
'„.V on Christmas. Kmperor William colo
Knu'caUio i»igntieth anniversary of his joining
ll Tue^ian army.
V-.Srudity law enforced at Now Orleans bar
lul^wuorally closed no liquors given away.
•—iMi'r-t time in history wheat of oxcellent
Wlity and suj)erior weight exported by Kusaia
•ivin the CftiicasuH.
—l our vnuug men hanged at Sydney, r. S,
ky for brutal anaault upon a girl of 10.
Carolina coast covorcd with dead
iihto iliptii of one foot result of volcanic dia-
-sSo Hayes, negresB, who killed a police
Kridiut in St. Louis, sentenced to penitentiary
Hot uiiiuty.nine years
ji^Owfttoima iMinu.) people startled by thun
Idcr anil lightning lasting an hour, with mer
le irv below zero.
coiuinemornto the jubilee of Queen
•Victoria, 2-3,000 persons wero released from jails
yV-^teiunship Great Eastern, built in 1859 at
|acost oi H'Wu.oW, sold at auction for $130,000.
,4_A bill proposing to chango the jury laws
Isoasuo legalize a two-thirds ve.dict waB fa
|vorai»ly reported in the Pennsylvnnia House.
of Forty-ninth Congress coui-
prised thirteen names in donate and House.
I i',—At noon, darkness equal to midnight
Ispread over the region of Charing Cross. VVhite
|bull, and tho Strand, London,
the boltost
tbo latter city, deaths fi
I he Ct)unni«aiono. ^11*6
llaliiiig heavily.
lti-Kmporor William assurel tho French
General, Marquis U'Abzac, that ho would use
all his iiiiluenee to maintain peace.
1-5—President Cleveland entered upon hia
I fu'tv-firpt yoar.
hi-Cituons of Buffalo decided upon the re
I movftl of overhead wires, because they prevent
effective work by tho lire department.
•22—Niuotioth birthday of Emperor William
of Germnny.
refused to participate in the
I Paris lutfruutioual Exhibition ot 1889. Three
I hundred tramps invaded a Chinese village, and
1 wove lured by tne inhabitants into a temple,
I which was theu fired, only forty of the wanaer
era eB^ping.
oO—Eleven inches of snow fell ut Lexington,
I £)-.
31—Heavy mowstorm prevailed in Virginia.
A pair,.
5—Tho Pennsylvnnia Senate passed a bill
providing thut murderers may be put to doath
by electricity.
14—Saruli K. Howe, the Boston banker, fled
with $.V,'JUU intrusted to her by credulous poo
13—The Dolaware Senate passed a bill pro
hibiting absolutely tlio manufacture and sale
4-Knrthquake shocks at El 1'aso, Texas. Albu
I qucrque, mu .Mareial, and Lake Valley, N. M.,
croated groat alarm, a feeling tiliiu to seasick
ness seizing niauy porsons. Volcanoes broke
out in tbo Wincbostor, Whetstone, and San
Jus. Mountains, Arizona.
7-liev. Hi.1 signed tbo bill-Making Saturday
linif-UoUiluy throughout tiio State of New
W—Iuaugiiration oi a gr^.- Btriko and lock
out at Chicago of workiugm.n connected witb
tiio building trades. inuhMmg -lO.OJO carpenters,
bnckliiyurs, luasouB, puintci !, etc. tho briek
lavcrs insisted that Saturday Bhotild bo pay
day, jvbiio tbo muster builiors held out lor
iueeilGy or Wednesday.
-Mob Meadows assassinated bv unknown
liersiiiiB ut Ozark, Mu., making the" fortv-tbird
thewar "ie Christian County since
ai-(,Meuu Victoria began tho fifty-first voar
-"'-'feJ" °vor Ui-oat Urii ^.in, and bor jubilee
celebrated man impressive manner by a
UMsnincent jiroeoKaion in London, tlie most
uaposing pageant ot modern times.
in V'iC8SiulI.i1)y on a white woman
ii lelio ise l'aniib, Ija., :, united in tbo death
loue wbito taau and tw..:v ue^roos num
U.i oi eulorud people were lvnehed.
uu'lT,}t,!5,itlcy, Jll, "l'ro!. Baldwin dropped a
to tli... earth.
3 0
I ii in ad a
ic.cf ^ttiod by uri)i» i.iion wage-earners
ol Now York,
lho Koman
leather in tho country
th*f ai: 1 south of the lakes
ve"i,,l "",I"uterUirouy,i'
entire region
ieied i.r T.1',0 w'
'ereos, tbe latter iifi-
with 107 cbron-
ls' lu'
uunstrokes were nu-
r'.'.is at Cincinnati, Mr
Jjf .lav
Louis and Chi. ago
:)own in the history of
'iu Kuustroke numbex*-
'••an-ias iiunsi
les-ed 'i!1,,
ensiouB received a
ii,.. |.«iiisioiier to be taken
Knitjn °f 'uvcrnii.ent dopen lents tho
cured by^ iaitba"U"
'''3abiiities were
"Sed 1), of Eaton, Ohio, con
of bi^ mother.
near Macon, Ga., was
"tiler,1,1 •'""'dorof his fatber and oiybt
eiliiri' 'lu!-,or'fl °f the family, the motive of the
gain pujauasion of his father
jol .', !.r''03 .i1.1
Territory of J::
Ice Petti-
.V0J- yo, was sont
-orsytii Con
rincotou, ?,K-.
sentonced to
Georgia, for murder.
Randall Blako-iloe fell
in the air, and was
Z1. ha'loon, 5JJ
i»didav C(*
Inigo pro.
'.'rated throughout the
Bious and })icnics no
iong, and uo Soeialibta
tho 1""-"
the pienien
Hiiruia o* lo
of its ul
".ted tne thirty-seventh
ssion to tho T'nion.
tlie Aiiierjctin sloop
ow York
nr.'i eft'
P. Hi
tne Aniericctu sloop
Thistle in
L},u. v,K'ilti
-caine ])i?.
-^arly twelvo
l:.-, ,, ."
a. ri-at
for tho America's
minuted -.ccjnd
did^ance, forty
:teer agai
gain ran away from
bfclo in the second
nd under like conditions
ei (M-ful
M'obij, a
U'riuiont wa.i made tit
a 1. r^'lttrv
VurK Ci:v, witu a tol.i
•t being located in tho
shot while attvinpting
a injin wh.
!:i tii-i Mount0?'!?!6'1,
ei:i'' Ll-'' a
gan and
I ro\
on thj
midAife, who wi:
.V.-iy .j
'i's °'ie nil:.
Stni ite!
XWa r^senttt°
tho bomb that caueArl tv« maker of
the banyan bv^e"p?oflh^ d?'00' =n"-tea
his mouth on thV^J,^
front of tons fell in
N. Y. Jleichants Hank at Amsterdam,
old°Ian^UM b"n!!v®'\ Wfando and her 12-yoar
rosy, ^ent to the ™,CtE? ^'itU 'Pl
eases at Thiladelphfa contagious
York fn
Ch0k0d hi8
."uu'° the trip from New
nstown ln Bis
—lastest Umo on record.
and two hours
The Distinguished Dead of the Old
troit "®rea8mali
Hnmo Ml
Newberry, of Do-
2—Bisop Horatio Potter, of Now York.
the eoiuposer of "The Arkan-
saw Traveler Covington, Kv., aged 85
B®t A?,ron Shaw' ox"il-
from Illinois.
half-breed ot Soldiers'
Home, Milwaukee, aged 1U8.
^-^lieo_pateK, well-known comic-opora sine
^°ach. famous ship-builder.
WdesteiRh (Sir Stafford Northeote).
it ^bief Justieo .lamos Jackson, of Georgia.
TJ 8 A°U' Hazen, C'hiof Kignal Officer,
sclontTs't'' k. Y'onmans, distinguished
f° "f Senator Voorhoos, of Indiana.
.. 21--l,en. CharlcH 1*. Stone (Stono Pasha, of
the Egyptian army).
4—.Judge Thomas S. Aslio of tho North Caro
lina Suprome Court.
Henry Clay Dean, widely known Demo
cratic campaigner.
0 Mrs. Henrv Wood, English novelist
Cottrill (turfman), of Mobile.
-2—Mr.H. Gen. David Hunter. Mrs. Gen.
Joseph E. Johnston.
25—commodore Wm. A. Truxton, U. S. N.
2C—Cardinal Jacobiui, tho Fopo's Socrotarv
of State.
2—Chief Justice Morrison, of tho California
Supremo Court, At Dotroit, John Walters, a
participant in the Irish rebellion of 1708. aged
1U8 years.
3—-I'.x-CongreB3man Kdward Breitung. of
4—Mother Angola (Miss Elvia Gillespio),
founder of St. Mary's Academy at Notre Dame,
Ind, cousin of James G. Blaine and of Mrs.
Gen. Sherman.
5 Chae. J. Peterson, of Philadelphia, author
and publisher.
8—Itev. Henry Wanl Beechor, of Brooklyn,
author and lecturer.
10—Capt. .Tas. B. Eads, noted engineer.
14-~Hon. Kben F. Pillsburv, Democratic lead
er iu Maine.
18—Mother Eupliemia (Miss Caroline Blenk
insop), head of Sisters of Charity in America.
23—Mrs. John Farnham, of Dtica, N. Y., aged
108 years.
24—Mrs. Eliza Weathorsby Goodwin, actress.
31—John G. Saxe, poet aud lecturer.
4—Miss Catherine Wolfe, of New York, known
throughout the United States for her groat
wealth and benevolence. Baron Hindlm, form
erly Sir Henry AUsopp, a member of the famous
brewing firm of Burtou-on-l'rent.
11—Ex-Congressman D. W. Aiken, of South
10—John T. Raymond ("Col. Mulberry Sellors")
the celebrated actor.
11—Alfred Lee, Bishop of the Episcopal Dio
cese of Delaware.
16—Chief Justice D. K. Cartter, Supreme Court
District of Columbia.
19—Alexander Mitchell, tho millionaire and
railway magnate.
20—Lieut, John W. Danenhower, tho Arctio
explorer, suicided.
21—Maj. John E. Blaine, on army paymaster,
brother of the Hon. Jamas G. Blaino.
5—W. C. De l'auw, millionaire capitalist,
manufacture- and philanthropist, of New Al
bany, Ind.
6—At Edinburgh, James Grant, author of
many popular romances.
14—Justice Wm. B. Woods, U. S. Supreme
l'J—Hon. Chas. E. Stuart, at one time a Dem
ocratic U. S. Senator from Michigan, aged 77.
25—Major Bon: l'erley Poore, tlie veteran
journalist, at Washington, aged 67.
4—Hon. William Almon Wheoler, ex-Vico
President of the United States, a'jnd 08.
6—Chief Justico Mercur, Pennsylvania Su
premo Court,
8—Prof. Hermann, the restidigitatour,
aged 00.
11—At Lynn, Mass., Dr. Jauios r.uffum, a co
worker with Garrison and Phillips ia the anti
slavery cause.
17—Prof. Mark Hopkins, of Williams College,
aged 84.
•jj—Gen. Jamo3 Speed, Attorney General in
President Lincoln's Cabinot.
•'))—Bishop Jamo3 A. Shorter, African M. E.
1-Advices from St. Thomas, W. I., announce
the death of Peter Barli, who fought under
Gon. Washington during the liovolutionary
war, aged 1«).
•—Jud-0 Luke P. Poland, ox-Senator aud ex
M. C. from Vermont.
4—Ex-Clov. Morrill, of Maine, aged 84.
13—Gen. Richard ltowett, ot Carlinville, HI.
14—Friedorich Krupp, the great German can
non founder.
lft—Hon. It. M. T. Hunter, ox-Senator from
Virginia and Confederate Secretary of State,
aged 7a
20—Miss Jennie Collins, of Boston, a life-Ions
friend of workiug-girlB.
25—John Taylor, President of the Mormon
2ti—Goneral James M. Comly, editor Toledo
1—Joseph H. llainey (colored), M. C. from
South Carolina.
:i—Colonel Elward Itobortson, M. C. elect
from Louisiana.
4—Fliilippo Xavior Pelissier, distinguished
French goneral and Senator.
8- General A. \V. Doniphan, of ltichmond,
Mo., noted politician and lawyer.
10—At his furm near Loxington, Kv., John
Clay, son of tho famous statesman, aged U7.
13—Ex-United States Senator Aaron A. Sar
gent, of California.
l»--Profo.ssorO. S. Fowler, notod phrenologist
and lecturer.
l'J— Professor Spencer F. Baird, U. S. l'it-h
Commission. Alviui Clark, of Cambridge.
Mass., famous astronomor and telescopo
•23—l'.ear Admiral Craven, U. S. X.
2—Bishop W. L. Harris, M. E. Church, at New
Yolk. C. Hovey. the veteran horticulturist,
at Cambridge, Mass.
7—Ex-Gov. Wm. Aiken, of South Carolina,
aged hi.
12—Gov. Washington Bartlett, of California.
14—Ex-Gov. Luko P. Blackburn, of Kentucky.
10—Hon. Joseph Cilley, ox-U. S. Senator from
Now Hampshire.
•21—Gen. William Preston, of Lexington, Ky.
22—Gen. James 13. ltickotts, U. S. A., a vot
oran of three wars.
3—In Paris, Mile. Aimee, singer. John Ii.
Finch, tomporauce oriitor.
5—Ex-Govrnor a 11 ex-Senator William 1!.
Waahburu. of Ma.-B tcliunotrs. Ez-Congress
inan John W. Allen, of Cleveland, Ohio. Gou.
Pitcairn Morrison, IT. S. A.
'J- Maurice Ktralioseli, operatic impresario,
11— JmiijeThomiis C. Muu-.iing, U. S. .Minister
to Moxic.i.
12—Mrs. Craik (Dinah Maria Mulock1, the au
•2*2 Hon. E B. ashburne, who from a farm
er's boy ru-.c to a printer's apprentice, then a
lawver, a statesman, and diplomat.
2—^liiie. Jenny Lind-.'iol Isciimidt, the cel
ebrated riweili.'li N giifii'.qal').
4—Dr. Mo
lost bis way
dii'"riet, a wiid uniii-
»n. »..V
Nova Sootia, and a*» ro-?
-iisted on wutor for eleven
f'i'toen infants wer
cistern at .Toledo, Ohio,
adin« advocates of social
—August Spies, Adolph
ol, and Albert It. FaraojiS—
old at Chicago. Thoy wero
rato and j.-iirticipanta in
iie HayiuarJ et square, Chi
•hii-h t/.uisr-d tbo doath of
tne ut iiniinj of sixty
••KUn itn.i Michael Schwab,
Gunn, of Chicago, oi:o of the
foremost sur.gcoua of the day.
—Geu. Valentine linker, ex-Q. M. General
of tbo British army.
2*2 (-Ion. Kamlolph H. Murcy, tho venerable
sohlier and \ot. spoi tsuiau--father-iu-lav.
o: Gen. i:eor. B. Mo', lelliin.
2!)—Ex-GoWilliam ...
of Arkansas.
C—Lord Lyon, IJ.itisli Ambassador to Friinee.
John Suvd'.-r, tho II. osier pml'-strian freak,
whose case )u/''.le.I liii'nlrcd-i of phvHieians.
H—Near Latrobe, Pa., Arch-Abb Bonifaio
Wiimncr, O. S. H„ Superior of the Benedictiuo
ordor in tho United States.
10—At Whatcom. Washington Territory, llev,
I. S. Kalloch. ox-Mayor of Han Fn.nciseo.
11—^1 8 John Jarob Astor. if New ork, note..
for'hor cliar.t'/aud earn for tlie siitl'oriii. j-oor.
li--Governor Joa- pli it. Hod we 1, of aine
17 sterling 1'. lloiiuda, ox-I'nblij Printer,
and a well-known newspaperman.
naiiv/ay Disasters, Fire Horrors,
4 Thirty miners snlt'ocated in a ooal-pit at
0—Alcazar Talaco, Toledo, Spain (lately re
Btorod at a cost of *0,0 1O1, reduced to ashcB.
22—Ono hundrod (.'hiueso soldiers besides
fleveral mandarins lost by drowning iu a collis
ion at Shanghai.
'M)~Collision of tho British ship Kapunda
with bark Ada Milmoro ofi" coast of Bra.il 3U0
immigrants for Australia drowuod both ves
sels lost.
-Fifty lives lo.«t at Woodstock, Vt. express
train thrown into White liiver by broken rail.
•1^—Hotel Continental, Berlin, burned loss
33—In a storm along tho Kockv Mountain
rango from the British lino to New Mexico 25
per cent, of tho cattlo perishod.
-Earthquake shocks iu the vicinity of
Tsico aud Genoa, on tho Mediterranean So a,
caused the loss of C'JO lives *20,0)0 persons ren
dered honioloss material losses, $10,00 ,0 0.
*21—Chinese juuk wroekod oil Socotra coast
o94 persons perished.
"6—Fire losses duriug February aggregated
1—Explosion in collieries at St. Etienno,
France sixty lives lost. Burning of steamer
Gardner near Gainesville, Ala. twenty Uvea
5—Explosion in collicry at Mons, Belgium
144 minerB suffocated.
14—Thirty-five persons killed by fall of pas
senger train through* bridge oa Boston and
Providonce Railroad, near Boston.
15— Richmond Hotel at Bulfalo, N. Y., burned
thirty lives lost.
lives lo3t by explosion in
colliery atLiduev, England.
20—Steamer Benton sunk iu collision off the
island of Formosa 210 persons perished.
31—Fires during March entailed losses in the
United btatea and Canada aggregating $10.
2—Fall of a church roof at Linguaglossa,
Sicily forty persons killed.
22—Kansas, Missouri. Arkansas, and Ken
tucky were swopt by storms, and scores of
people killed by Hying debris in Kansas, some
hail-stones wore found measuring thirteen
inches in circumference. The northeast coast
of Australia was swept by a hurricane, and the
pearl-fishing fleet was destroyed 250 persons
2—Steamer John Knox foundered off Channel
Harbor, N. F. thirty lives lost.
3—In a coal mino at Nanaimo, British Colum
bia, two explosious occurred, resulting in a
fire 170 persons periBhed. Three towns in the
State of Sonora, Mexico, destroyed by oarth
quake 170 lives lost every house in tho town
of Bavispo was injured 169 persons wore
buried in the ruins caused by the first shock.
20—Forest fires devastated tho northern pen
insula of Michigan, causing a loss of $7,000,000,
including the towu of Lake Linden (82,500,003),
which was destroyed eight lives wero roported
21—Steamer Sir John Lawrence lost in the
Bay of Bengal 800 Hindoo pilgrims, mainly
women, drowned.
25—One hundred and thirty persons perishod
in the burning of the Opera Comiquo, Paris.
27—Belt Line Btables burned at New York,
with 1,300 horses
28—Gas explosion in a coalpit at Blantyre,
Scotland seventy-five miners perished.
8—Explosion of fire-damp in a coal-pit of
Westphalia fifty-three miners killed.
17—Steamer Champlain burned near Charle
voix, Mich. twenty-!wo lives lost,
18—While cros ing the Danube Hirer near
Faks a ferryboat containing 40J Hungarian ref*
ugees capsized over 300 wore drowned.
27—Marnhfield, Wis., nearlv destroyed by fire
loss, about $4,000,000.
6—A landslide carried forty houses into Lake
Zug, Switzerland liO persons perished. The
town of Nagg Karolyi, Hungary, waB destroyed
by a hurricane a^d waterspout many persons
lost their lives. The Wonchow hiver in China
overflowed its banks, submerging miles of ter
ritory thousands of people were drowned.
31—Fir© record for July showed losses by fire
in tho United States and Canada to have been
$14,02G,f00—double the average loss in July for
the past twelve years.
5—Millbrook, Kan., swept by a cyclone and
eighty buildings destroyed,
8—Forest fires raged in Northern Michigan
and Wisconsin vast amounts of timber and
other property consumed.
10—Wreck of an excursion train near Chats*
worth, III. upward of 2o0 persons killed and
injured number of deaths, 83.
11—Inman Line steamer City of Montreal
burned at sea one boat containing thirteen
persons misBing.
5—Over 150 persons burned, suffocated, or
crushed to death in a theator fire at Exeter,
28—The Yellow River, in China, overflowed
its banks, destroying Chin-chow and ten other
populous cities 7,000 square miles of territory
was submerged, thousands of persons were
drowned, and a million survivors wore reported
30—Fire losses for September wore §7,937,900.
against $45,500,010 during tho same month last
year aggregate losses for tho first nine months
of 18*7 were $93,493,'"*00—$10,uOJ.OOO greater than
for tho same period of 1SSG.
7 and 8—Quelito, a town of 8,000 inhabitants,
on the southern coast of Mexico, totally de
stroyed many lives loBt.
11—At Kouts, Ind., a freight crashed into a
passongor train on the Chicago and Atlantic
Iload, and twenty-five persons perished.
29—Wreck of tbe steamer Vernon in Lake
Michigan, off Two Itivers, Wis. thirty-six of
the passengers and crew periahsd.
31—During the year, ending at date, seven
teen Gloucester (Mass.) fishing vessels were
lost, 368 mon perishing, who left over sixty
fatherless children.
1—Sixty fishermen drowned off Boulogue at
Etablea seven bodies lashed together were
washed ashore.
3—Twenty-five men buried iu a lead mino at
Matlock, England.
16—Steamer Wah-Yeung burned at Canton,
China 400 passengers lost.
19— Sinking of Dutch steamer Scholten in
collision with English stean or Itoso Mary,
near Dover, Kngland 132 lives lost.
23—llussian steamers SineuB and Vesta col
lide! otT the Crimean ccast: tho Vesta sunk
and thirty-five of her crow drowned.
10—The famous Calumet and Hecla mine, in
the copper district of Michigan, burnt out an
acre of land over tlie mine caved in, requiring
three years' work to put tho ruins in order the
firo botian Nov. 20.
12— Three children locked up at heme by
thoir parents, near Point Ploasant, W. Va.,
burne'i to death—third case of the kiud in that
vicinity within a year.
A Year's Victims of the Law's
32—Granville Prowitt, at Mcntioelto, Ky.
13—Johu M. Wilson, at Norristown, Pa. mur
14—T. J. Clnverius, at Richmond. Va. mur
der. At Fort Smith, Ark., Albert- O'Doll, James
Lamb, John T. Echols, and Johu Stevens mur
21—Preston Valentine. Augusta, Ga. murdor.
Abe Chambers, Newport, Ark. murder.
25—Jim Stevens icoloredt, at Princoss Anne,
Md. criminal assault.
•28—Mra. lioxaluna Druse, at Herkimer, N. Y.
10—Samuel F. Besse. at Plymouth, Mass.
11—Henry Artis. at Goldsboro, N. C-.: murdor.
12—hucch Carter, at Jacksom ille, Fla. mur
2f,—Amos Johnson, at Marion, Ark. assault.
Jackson Mariou, at Beatrice. Neb. murdor.
Thos. II. Harding, at Dillon, Montana, murder.
1— Lewis Stewart, at Laurens, S. C. wife
{••--Shade Scarbrough, at Clayton, Ala. Pat
rick Mci'artliy at Fort Sm tli, Ark.
i—Daniel Jewell, wifo murdoror, at St.
Louis. Ben Brown, a nogro, at Nashville. E.
F. Clum at Cass\illo, Mo.
20—James H. Marcum, at Louisa, Kv.
4—Petor Smith in New York City murder.
6—Thot.dore Hnk-»r at Las Vegas, N. M. Hen
ry Anderson icoloreu* at Socorro, N. M. John
Rogers atKurekn, Cal.—all three murderers.
1Imvo Nihilists at St. Petersburg, impli
cated in the plot to assassinate tho Czar on
March 13.
1—William Steele (colored at Jackson, Miss.
niurlnr. Goorgo 11. Disque a- Jersey City, N.
J. wifo-murd» r.
A a or a O or N at
—Jacob Leggett at Keidsvillo, Ga. murdor.
John W. Smith, in Heard County, Georgia
Fli-nbctl, v.r.eked off Vir
giniacoast lives
Frank Wilson at Proscott, Arizona: Holmes
Puryoar at Princo Gcorgo C. H„ Va.
20—Taltou Dauzy {colored murderer- at Cam
deu, S. C..
1—Joseph Terrill at Columbus, Ohio
9—Johu Thomas Ross (colored 'burker") at
Baltimore. Hhudo Sunshine, a C'hor keo at
Taloquah, Indian Teiritory murder.
3J—Chin Ah Chuck (a Chitieso murderer) ut
San Francisco.
7—Seaborn Kalijah and Silas Hampton, full
bloodod Indians, ot tho Cherokee and Creek
Natious, respectively, at. Fort Smith, Ark.—
making fifty-two exocutious for murder at that
pla'.o in niue yeard.
U—Charles Edwards i'a negro) at Clarkos
ville, Ga. Robert Giles, colored, at Dallas
21—Joe Simmons at Oray'a Station Ark. Au
drow Fleming at Tallulah, La.
4—Henry Robinson at Union Springs, Tenn.
At Lexington, Ky., Tuck Agee, who murdorod
his brother-in-law in a quarrel over a few
roasting ears of corn.
1j—James McCabe at Honoadale, Pa.
11—August Spios, Adolph ischor, George
Engel, and Albert It. Paivous (cuarchistsi at
Chicago. Richard E. Warple (murderer) at La
fayotto, Oregon.
15—Lee Mosior at Wichita, Kan.
25-Charles Goslaw at San Jose, Cal.
2—Jake Simons at Mount Ploasant, S. C.
9—Cruse Roderiquez at Uvalde, Tex. murder
of Panuho Garcia.
l'»--Thurston Lee, at Bakersville, Cal. Ches
ter Bellows at Charles City, Iowa.
Bad Men Who Died by Mob Vio
10—Moncricf, a nogro, near Atlanta, Ga. as
19—Two brothers named Hawes at Flagstaff.
Arizona, murder.
29—Kicbard Wood draggod to death by a
masked horseman at Leavenworth.
30—Ludlow Cornish at Springfield, Kv. mur
4—Trin Blocker, a nogro youth, at San Mar
cos, lexas attempted outrage.
7—Alex. Crawlord, colored, at Winona. Miss.:
lu—Wm. Jackson at Falmouth, Ky. murder.
lMVm, Hardy at Troy, Tenn. murtter. At
Lordsburg, New Mexico, Win. Dodge, alias
One-Ear" Dodgo, deeporado and horse-thief,
3—John H. McKenzio at Corning, Iowa.
5—Fournogroes-Ciilea Good, Hailey Bowdle,
Prmdle Thompson, and Moso Lipscomb—at
\orkviIle, S. C. murder.
lu- At Itipley, Miss., a murdorer named Will
11—Joseph Arnold, horse-thief, at Sargent,
14—John Thomas at Union City, Tenn. bru
tally assaulted a colored child.
19—A negro namoi Hito, in Union County.
Ky. assault.
'2J—Threo negroes nnmed Sylvester, brothers,
near Proctor, W.Va. thievery.
7—Richard Goodwin and Grace Blanton, ne
gro incendiaries, at Flovd, La.
9—A colored youth at Williamstown, N. C.
criminal assault.
14—Two colored men (Andrew McGeehe and
J. B. Walker) shot to death at Willis, Texas, for
21—Andrew Springer at Powhatan, Ark. as
sault upon a woman.
31—In Crawford Countv, Ind., two brothers,
Walter aud Charles Davis assault on a youne
8—W. L. Washington, colorod, near Mans
field, I,a. attempted assault,
1'2—Peter Butters, colored, at Jamestown,
Ohio murderous assault. "Dago Joe," a half
breed, noar Austin, Miss.
17—In St. Mary's County, Maryland, Benj,
House, oolored attempted outraaeoua assault.
23—James M. Webb, wife-poisoner, at Kos
ciusko, MiBB.
3—At Caperton, W, Va., Lolly Itobinson killed
Charles Williams, hiB wife's paramour, aud was
subsequently lynched all oolored.
6—Oscar M. Kelly, wife-murderer, at Dallas,
7—John Christianson at Peru, Ind.
17—John Thomas, a novro, at Union City, Ky.
criminal assault. At Nelson, Neb., a farmer
named Conrad robbed and murdered a neigh
l'J—Wm. JohnBon, murderer, run down by
blood-hounds at Mineola, Texas.
23—Lee t-hollenberger at Nebraska City, Neb.
murder. George Washington, at Mississippi
.pity, Miss. criminal assault.
'2B—Beuben Cole in Surry County, Va.: color
ed assailant.
21—Reuben Hudson, colorod. at Redan, Ga.
2—Leonard Hoyd at Jacksonport, Arlt. wife
4—George EvauB at Greeuwoo 1, Miss.
5—lioyd Martin in Sunilower Countv, Missis
1—Thos. Scott at Oak Iiidgo, Ark.
8—Chan. Williams, at I.ogan C. H,, W. Va.
10—James Reynolds, a tramp, noar Afton,
Iowa assault.
11—Dan Pleasant at Franklia, La. murder.
'2iJ—.lorry White (colorod) ut Valentine, Neb.
2.3—Eugene Hairstou at Greensboro, N. C.
3—Charlos Colman at Flemingaburg, Ky.
14—Joseph Dixon at Ouray, Colo.
11—Five bandits who bad abdunted and were
holding for ransom a wealthy citizen of Starr
County, Texas, captured and strung u».
14—Dan Cunningham, Georgo Dull', ,Jr, Robt.
Duff and Jake Coon, niomborsof a robber gang,
noar Sissouville, W. Va.
2 )—On tho banks of tho Arkansas River, in
Indian Territory, a battle between Hud Train
or's gang of outlaws and a vigilance committee
resulted iu tbe killing of eight of tho vigilants
the outlaws lost fifteen. Perry King and Drew
Green at Winnnborouyh, La.
22—Amos Green, at Delphi, Ind.
Hart, at Waverley, Ala.
7—Two negroes burned at the stake in Dale
County, Alabama assault.
14—Two unknown tramps in Pike County,
Missouri assault.
2:!—John H. Bigua at Frodorick, Md. feloni-
Blunt, wife-murdorer, at St. Louis,
Mo. Kdward C. fcneed at Independence, Mo.
I—Albert Turner at Louisville, Ky. negro
2 i—David Hoffman, traiu-wrecker, at Ne
braska City, Neb.
23—Henry Wiggins at Pulatka, Fla. murder.
II—Fred Hopt snot to deith at the peniten
tiary near Salt Lake City.
12—Solomon Conytrs at Hampton, S, C.
2li—Frank McCutcheon (a Mexican: at Oak
dale, Cal. incendiarism.
1—Michael O'Brien, at Alamosa, Cal. fel
onious assault.
3—At Charleston, Miss., ?lonroe Harris, Joe
Tribble, aud Charles Taylor attempted mur
7—Adam Charlos, Andy Miller, and William
Smitb, noar Kivors, Tenn. criminal assault.
12—Georgo Groeu, cattle tbief, at Flomiug
ton, Fla.
IK— Dick Hines and Charley Met/, at Dado
City, Fla. felonious assault.
17— Johu Porter, at Quitman, Ga.. assault.
Education in irizona.
"Have you cut down tlie horse-thief
that was lynched last night up by the
school house asked the Mayor of an
Arizona town of the Coroner.
"Not yet," replied the Coroner.
"Well, what in thuuder have you
been doing—going to let the fellow
hang there all day before you hold
your inquest
"O, no, only about an hour longer."
"Prof. Harvard, of the school, re
quested me to leave hiin there till after
"What's that for?"
"Well, he said he thought the chil
dren ought to become acquainted with
the proper position of a horse-thief, so
he asked me to leave him till after they
came to school. Ho said it was of
course rather outsi.U of his regular
line of instruction, hut he was anxious
to do everything in hia power to edu
cate and broaden the minds of the
youth placed under liim."
'•Well, by gosh!" replied the Mayor,
"I don't kBow but the professor ia
right. I believe I'll step up aud sug
gest that ho go out under the tree and
give tiie children a short talk on the
subject. I'm sorry that they couldn't
have been up there with us last night
and have seen the follow kick."—Fred
A Chatham CN". J. taxidermist breeds
owls that he may not be short of such
birds for his business.
Text of Delegate Gifford's Bil
for the Division and Admis
sion of Dakota.
Tho Condition on Which Admission
Shall be Grant Plainly
Set Forth.
Delegate Giilord has prepared his t.ill
for the division and admission of tho ter
ritory of Dakota as two states. It is as
The inhabitant# of tho section hereinaf
ter described are authorized to form a state
government for themselves under the name
of North Dakota.
SECTION 2. That, the said state ot North
Dakota shall consist of all the territory in
cluded within the following boundaries:
Beginning at the point of intersection of
the eastern boundary line of tho territory
of Dakota with tho northern boundary lino
of the United States, and running thence
southerly along the western boundary lino
of Minnesota to its intersection with tho
seventh standard parallel of Dakota thonce
west along the standard and on a lino with
the same extended to its intersection with
the twenty-seventh meridian of longitudo
west from Washington: thence north upon
said twenty-sevent meridian of longitude
to its intersection with tho northern boun
dary lino of the United States, to its place
of beginning.
SEC. J. That in order to secure the for
mation of such government the qualified
electors within said boundaries are hereby
authorized on the first Tuesday of June.
1888, and in conformity to the laws
of the territory of Dakota relating to
the the election of county officers, as nearly
as practicable and in so far as they may be
applicable, to elect delegates possessing the
qualifications of such electors within the
limits of said boundaries. That there shall
be elected at said election tho following
number of delegates, who shall be appor
tioned among aud elected by tho qualified
voters of oaeh county within said bound
aries, tho following number of delegates
from such county, to-wit: One delogato
for each 8,000 inhabitants theroof, and in
addition thereto one delegate for the major
part of the fraction of said 3,000 inhabitants
provided, however, that each organized
county within said boundaries shall be en
titled to at least one delegate. That said
delegates shall each be inhabitants of the
county from which ho may bo elected. That
it shall bo the duty of the bfllccrs of the sev
eral counties herein named to provide for
the election of said delegates by calling and
giving notice of said election, and canvass
the returns theroof. as is provided for in
the election of county officers, as near as
tho same may be applicable and practicable.
SEC. 4. That said delegates shall meet at
Dakota, on the second Tuesday of
September. 1888. at 12 o'clock noon, and
when organized shall declare on behalf of
the people of that portion of tho territory ot
Dakota within said boundaries hereinbefore
set forth, that they adopt the constitution
of tho United States, and thereupon said
convention is hereby authorized to form a
constitution and state government for that
portion of Dakota within said described
boundaries, and said state when formed and
organized shall be known and called the
stato of North Dakota. Provided, neverthe
less, that such constitution shall be republi
can in form and make no distinction in civil
and political rights on account of color or
race except as to Indians not taxed, and not
repugnant to the constitution of the United
States and the principles of the declaration
of independence. Provided, further, that
such constitution shall provide that neither
the money nor the credit of the stato or of
any city, town or other municipal corpora
tion therein shall bo given or loaned to or
in aid of any association, corporation or
private undertaking, and that the aggre
gate debt of the stato shall not at any
time exceed $200,000. And provided, further,
that such constitution shall provide that
tho legislature of said state shall under
no circumstances exempt any portion of the
property within said state belonging to any
corporation organized for religious and ed
ucational purposes from taxation, and that
no distinction whatever shall be made in
tho assessment and collection of taxes be
tween an individual and a corporation. And
provided, further, that said convention
shall provide by an ordinance, irrevocable
without the consent of the United States
and the people of said state, that perfect
toleration and the free exercise of religious
sentiment shall he secused that the inhabi
tants within said proposed stato do agree
and declare that they forever disclaim all
right and title to the unappropriated public
lands and the lands the Indian title to which
has not been extinguished by the United
States lying therein, and that tho same shall
be and remain at tho sole and entire dispo
sition of the United States that no tax shall
be imposed by said state oil land or prop
erty therein belonging to the United States
and any Indian tribes or Indians sus
taining tribal relations, or which may here
after be purchased by the United States:
and that all navigable waters within said
state shall be and remain public highways,
free to all citizens of the United States.
SEC. 5. That said convention, having
formed said oonstitutiou as jirovided in
this net. shall provide by ordinance for sub
mitting the same to the people of said state
for their ratification or rejection at an elec
tion to be held at such time and place and
under such regulations as said convention
may prescribe.
SEC. (j. That at (he election last afore
said the, legal voters of said new stato shall
vote directly for or against such proposed
constitution, and the returns thereof shall
be made to the governor of Dakota, who.
with tho secretary and chief justice thereof
and the president of said convention, or
any two of them, shall canvass the same,
and if a majority of the legal votes so cast
in said proposed state shall be for said con
stitution said governor shall certify tho
same to the president of the United States,
together with a copy of said constitution
and ordinances.
SEC. 7. That on the receipt of such
eertitlcation of the vote so east at said elec
tion showing adoption of said constitution
by the people of said state as aforesaid, and
a copy of said constitution and ordinances,
the president of the United States, if said
constitution and ordinances, shall conform
to the requirements of this act, shall
thereupon issue his proclamation declaring
the state admitted into the union, and
thereupon the said state shall be admitted
to the union on an equal footing with the
original states without any further action
on tlie part of congress.
SEC. 8, That until the next general cen
sus said state will be entitled to one repre
sentative in congress.
SEC. L). That the governor and other offi
cers to bo provided by the constitution
shall be elected on a day fixed by said con
stitutional convention, the territorial offi
cers to hold over until theirsuccessorshave
SEC. 10. That the laws of the United
Slates shall have the same application as in
other states of the Union.
Sue. 11. Provides for the transfer of all
actiors, eases and matters pending from
the territoral courts to such courts as may
be established. No indictment is to abato
by reason of any change in the courts.
SEC. 12. Provides for the granting to the
state of sections 10 and 36 and all swamp
lands or their eqivalent for school pur
SEC. 13. Provides that the grant, of 500,
0)0 acres of land and in the provisions of
section 2378 of the Revised statutes be
used for school purposes.
SEC. 14. Provides for a donation of sev
enty-two sections for agricultural college
SEC. 15. Provides for a donation of sev
enty-two other sections for the support of
an institution for the support of the deal'
ami dumb and blind.
SEC. 16. Provides for a donation of fifty
other sections to go towards the erection
of suitable public buildings as the seat of
SKC. 17. Provides for the donation of fifty
other Rf.Ptions to be used in the erection
and maintenance of a slate penitentiary.
JSv section 18 fifty other sections are to bo
used for the maintenance for an asylum for
lie' insane. J5y section 1 seventy-two
other sections are donated for the erection
and maintenance of a state university.
SEC. 20. Provides for a donation of a liko
number of sections for a state normal
school. ]3vsection '21 all salt springs in tho
stato not exceeding twelve, with six sections
of land adjoining each, are granted to tho
state for school purposes.
SEC. 22. Provides that ten per cent, of
the net proceeds of the sales of public lands
within such state shall be given to the stato
for school purposes.
SEC. 23. Provides for the sale of tho
lands above enumerated at such prices as
the legislature shall direct.
SEC. 24. Provides that such state shall
constitute ono judicial district, with a
judge, marshal and district attorney, and?
provides for the holding of terms of court.
SEC. 25. Explains the powers and juris
diction of such courts.
SEC. 26. Provides that the salary of tho
United States district judge shall be $3,500
per year.
SEC. 27. Provides that tho powers of tho
marshal, district attorney and clerk of tho
United States circuit, and district court shall
be same as similar officials in other United
States courts.
SEC. 28 and 29. Provide for tho transfer
of proceedings from the old courts to the
SEC. 30. Provides that tho secretary of
the treasury shall ascertain and audit' the.
expenses incident to the formation of said1
constitution and the submission of the same
to tho people of said proposed state, includ
ing such compensation to tho officers and
members of said convention us is allowed to
tho members and officers of the territorial
legislature and the sum of $20,000, or so
much thereof as may bo necessary, is hereby
appropriated out of any money in the treas
ury not otherwise appropriated for the pay
ment thereof, provided that any money
hereby appropriated not necessary for such
purpose shall be covered into tho treasury
of the United States.
A precisely similar act has been pro
vided for South Dakota.
Swift Travel.
Mere speed in traveling is in itself a
great element of independence. Iu a
country where good lodgings are only
to be found at wide intervals the
power of going quickly from one to
another makes the traveler heedless of
the demerits of those which he easily
passes by. Nobody knows who has
not tried how difficult it is to travel
slowly in some regions that the quick
traveler believes to be perfectly well
provided. It matters nothing to liim
that his hotels are forty miles apart.
The slow traveler has to put up with
wretched accommodation in the in
terval. This is the great adyantage
that cyclists have over pedestrians.
The velocipede soon takes its rider over
the ten or fifteen miles that separate
him from his inn. The slow traveler
seeks independence in another way—
his great desire is to have his lodging
with him. Long before independent
traveling was understood as a recrea
tion the science of it had been mas
tered empirically by poor practical
men. The canal boat has its narrow
cabin, the wandering hawker his
covered wagon or more comfortable
caravan, the gypsy his humble tent
for the roadside. All these people can
cook for themselves in their own way,
and being thus always near their lodg
ing and their dinner are independent
of the country inns. Lovers of slow
travel have been considered eccentric
and absurd for doing that which the
necessity of the case has suggested to
all mankind, in similar circumstances,
from time immemorial. The desire of
all travelers by water is to have a
cabin in the boat, and every land
traveler caught in a shower of rain
has desired a tent or a caravan. The
eccentricity of traveling with means
of shelter of your own seems to depend
upon very slight distinctions. It is
extremely eccentric to have a caravan
on the road and sleep in it, but not in
the least eccentric to have a saloon
carriage, with similar sleeping ac
commodation, on the railway. When
the distances are very long, and people
wish-to be independent of hotels, they
do exactly the same things in rapid
steam conveyances that slow travelers
do on the canal, the river or the road.
When Her Majesty goes to Provence
or Savoy she sleeps on board her boat
like a fisherman in harbor, the only
difference being in the greater luxury
of the royal accommodation, and when
she passes from the water to the land
she sleeps again in her railway car
riage, which is nothing but a splendid
sort of caravan. The progresses of
Indian Governor General used to be a
very magnificent kind of gypsying.
Yachting of all kinds is gypsying that
has received the consecration of fash
ion, and now that independent travel
is appreciated there are yachts of all
sizes and degrees of luxury and ex
Horses Taking a Hath.
We really enjoyed a most interest
ing sight the other morning. Half a
gale was blowing and the sea was run
ning high on the incoming tide, the
great waves being topped with foam
that glittered in the sunshine as far
out as we could see. As we walked
along we saw a crowd assembled, and
soon joined it, when we found that
about fifty horses belonging to E. San
ger's circus, which was visiting tlie
place for a day were having a sea
bath. Some of them were tied to
gether by fours and sent in by men,
only to turn and scamper out again as
fast as they could. Sent back again,
and seeing the joy of their equine
friends, they soon entered into the
spirit of the pastime. Some of them
swain about for along time, delighting
in the refreshing dip, and probably en
joying a wild sense of freedom, with
the soft west wind exhilarating them
and the great waves splashing over
them. Six small ponies, tied together,
for a long time refused to face the
formidable-looking breakers, taller
than themselves, but at last they were
hunted in, and, after a very short stay,
they scampered out, shaking their ears
and expostulating freely in their own
tongue. Some of the horses were
ridden, and their riders got wet
through, but, regardless of this the
men seemed to enjoy the boisterous
play of wind and
A SPHISO-HOOSE is a house with a spring
ia it, and a spi-injr bonnet is usually worn
above waterfall.—Hixm-ircl Tribune.
A rule, lawyers are a bravo class of
men. "It's conscience that makes cowards
of us all." vou know.
A SAlLon need never starve while at sea.
He can get bread at the Sandwich Islands
and milk at Cowe^.
T&Z. fi.

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