The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on October 4, 1900 · Page 11
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October 4, 1900

The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 11

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Thursday, October 4, 1900
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DEWEY TO H6BSON. conies, if he ... ,k. .-.tiUe.tor resr.-t. nor n ..v ,..m ii L1' , SPKARFI.-H. S. IJ., i-v-sp,-tial. 1 lie i.mellmg iti:ti d:tatau: oi the inuuun. ent,. erected in Sptuilisli to the mtuioiy of lue solditis troui tin- R. . . . l i : y in Town. R 1 , lv '..- . IC.e of Me- best known n. wspiii'tr in. n ,u the Hills in early thus, is leiitwinir old ncmiaintances Heed Oc ottered ,.m NViih , !...- ' and Gamble r'wh, apparently -sh to ex- ui.u .uaiiiii in cn;u; in the st-nat.-. w, w j w- "ill o i ., . .!- u . 11. .. 1 . - , , ' own iltut uu at-icu iiiillf r-p.lIMM. : ; Ile.elWood He looks haw- a delega- an a., ft el proud of. yoiiii-ier l !i.:n uou u;ai w American and tilipino wars occurred s occurred when be left licit ami eniovs life lu.-l statements currently macie Djr .. , ,.n his return from t.. l,. .-.-11 .. ......rll.ti .. 'I'l . iuuu.. kiia a uiasmin em stale. I lie i as lie a I win s did. Sle ,' t wo is r hot . ROOSEVELT AND STEVENSON. Out. a tin,- lod citiz.n. tin- other during the war of the rebellion a I.-.... . . . .... L ,r,i touk occosion iu say iimi P1' 11 nt- - nav jt would ie as ni i e".-. , Hohson's remarks. ktenii" , thm vnune man d net ".-i.e.. -: - lv harm- As lo ule laLL'' "l C however, the Admiral gives Lony of an eye witness re- the most lmponaui c. t referred to by Hobson name-!Lhii Beina Maria Christina. f as destroyed by a shell seen i t.- 1 1. lr,s (i.i and but for a cliaje 1-y hi; ' ody utard aaains't the mob. t!isper.-;:;g tho.-e in front and fortius tin opening, there is no telling what would have follower:. Enraged at their itpulse -they crowded alKiut his car and kept up a shower of mud. missiles anil vile invectives. They marched to Cripple Creek, ami would l'ae followed up their shameful vio-It lit e with till greater outrages, but, for the presence of a police detail w it h draw n revolvers. In the melee at Victor and Independence the governor was struck across the breast with a board, and w-as bespattered with mud and dangerous missiles. He did not shrink or show cowardice. Not a bit. He took on his fighting grin and wanted to participate in the defense. His friends had difficulty in restraining him from getting at his assailants, and he rebuked them in his forcible, explosive way, for showing too much solicitation for his welfare. They tried to force him into his car. away from the storm of missiles, but he would not go. He stood on the platform, pelted by stones and mud. telling his persecutors that he was for law and order, as his train moved away. During his address in the hall, one burly ruffian asked him: "How about the embalmed beef?" Governor Roosevelt did rot palaver. He said with a shake of bis fist at the fellow: "1 ate it. nil you never did. and what's more. ou will never eet w ithin five miles of a hostile bullet so long as you. can inn." His friends were in terror for liis saf; t- and . titreiitetl', .him to se.-k over, but he stood his l round. It is hdmiral to stnKe me sieru oi wrecking eneci. cir- rwiiKi.i. ui ch- i. olden Circle. One. who answer.-,! his country's .all and took- l.i.s place in the front rank of his country's (Menders; the other a sneak and copperhead, who did what he could t- weaken the arm of the government In the hour of its supreme peril. One. who has stood for the honor of the nat:on. the other for its disintegration and disgrace. Which will you honor by your vote? The one who carried our victorious flag up the heights of E Caney on the one who lurked in the rear and organized a traitorous foe in the north to counteract the work of the boys in blue in the south? Had Stevenson succeeded there would, perchance, have been no presidential election this year, no nation to dictate to the world the policy in China; no free Cuba, no hope for the Philippines; no liberty or free institutions on the American continent. For what was he contending in the early sixties? For American slavery, to make it na weekly newspapi rs at Fremont. Neb., ami says a weeniv paper is a map. Me says that. Kev. Mr. Buss is still pastor of the Congregational church at Fremont and wanted to be re membered. to all his old friends in Deadwood. Mr. Kelly expects to leave for home Sunday nieht. ONE OF BRYAN'S MISTAKES. Mr. liryan is of ta opinion that the repiiblicgan party is insulting the American worKi'igman by laying o much stress on the full dinner pail Mr. Bryan, being a theorist, makes a double-barreled mistake in contend ing that the republican party mastt'.-fles the importance of the full dinner pall as ifcjt were all that the American workingman needed: and in thereby suggesting that the full dinner pail is a matter of full importance. If Mr. Bryan had to go to work day after day in mill or mine, he would learn that of which he Is apparently ignorant, namely, that the- full dinner pail is of much more Importance than he theoretically supposes in fact, of the utmost importance. . Let him try to work for any length of time on half rations, and he .will surely find that bis tieoi ies. baeutiful as they may be. will fall into ncthingless before an monument has been in position lor several weeks. This afternoon al a little after 2 o'clock, while a chorus ot ladies' oioes raised a hymn, the flag with which it was veiled was drawn aside, and, the erect figure of an American soldier, of the type that participated in the last war. clad in the uniform of the field, with campaign hat and leggings, was revealed, his rifle at' the order, gazing to the westward across the beautiful valley. At 2 o'clock the Spearftsh band marched up the street from the Spear-fish hotel, playing, followed by several hundred people, some in carriages, many on foot. K. H. Warren, presiding officer of the day, opened the ceremony at the moment by briefly announcing the nature of the gathering and its purpose. The ladies' chorus rendered a selection. Then followed tne invocation by Rev. V. H. Pond, rector of the Spearfish Episcopal church, a short prayer by Rev. J. A. Becker, pastor of the Congregational church, an original poem by by Mrs. Bessie Bradley on "The Nation's Dead." The cere mony was concluded with a benediction by Rev. D. W. Tra-( y(. pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church The oration was delivered by Major .1 li. Fairbanks, who spoke substan ftially also the Admiral states ee other vessels examined by al constructor connected with were raised ana sent 10 nuus- fhere they were being put in re- Ifore lieutenant Hooson ar- The Admiral does not say y0UUK man has been makittg CHICKENS COM'NG HOME TO . 1 1 W WO I . ... i.i aii ii.uuca liuiuic haste to iiooiiii, me Associated-Press that the ittiaciv upon Governor Roosevelt m.ttle at VKtor. Colo, did not come Hum any political organization. But -i.i. liryan and tus lenow apologists taimot tonwnce an intelligent public that the spirit whicu moved this angry mob did not find its source iu the methods oi (he popjiist party. Theie .., Homing in cU'e personal chaia lei ol C.jveiuor kooaevelt thai oi.yuld aioii!e. the mob spirit. As SLiiuiar. fccutienian aud patriot he ;aiid., betore tile American public, ami uie w oidd as a typical American. 'J bore i., nothing m his speeches, i either matter nur in style, that iiiounl aiouse a maiitious opposition. His clear, cogent arguments sets men .making rather than arouse even enthusiasm. His career as a soldier was brilliant and successful, winning the highest enconiums, both from his brave regiment and his commander in chief. As governor of New York he has proved iiiniseli a statesman of unquestioned ability, administerlngal-ways in the interests of tne common people, renai ill. . :' the dictates of the monec p.,v , ,.- aid of political ringsters Why should such a man be made the target for tile missiles of a mob? Kvi.lently anil only, because the speakers ami press of the party whose agarics lit is exploding in his tour thru the northwest, hesitate not to slander and blemish his record that they may lessen the power of the sledge hammer blows he is wielding from ' L. i to day. K CoM-ruor Alt f.eld. seconded 1-y bis t o partisan. Mr. IVItiurew, denounces him as 'a tin -oldier. a strutting pet of society." .ti . Charley Tow lie si ted himself hoarse over lioosevelt's splendid leadership at San Juan, but now himself a back number, he iiegle. ts no occasion to belittle the record of the man who was once his hero. Having no cause to represent, no record to defend, these partisans must deal In vi 1 1 i fitation and bitter pei soiiiilll Ies. McKlnley Is denounced as a traitor, a would-be ei-peror. Our own Martin Is characterized as a hypocrite, dishonest and the enemy of the laboring classes. It is this stuff that heard from the platforms and emanating from the press , 'statements which cannot oa fated, but he leaves mai io u while good-naturedly extenci- ards him the hand of charity tional, for the depredation of labor! and the enslavement of the American Vlea that it is only numan toiler? A "Knight of74he Colden n di')i'fM iate wtiat omers nae 1 it is therefore not worth Circle:" Who that loves his country, or lias any self i csp.-t t .an vote for any such a man'.' h) pay nun ii airenuou n ui'- ense remains. ;o tint more unpleas Likes it rather limit of the hoodlums that he es jciiietutiit Hobson in Jus c.i-, ,,:' Admiral IKvey and We r.-spei i i li,. man in t he far ...mi li " ; ' I. Ml been taii.:ht and mailt to l.t li' If I lei t ill- lil.-i a 'em. i ne. V. a- I., his slat . and v. n In . -.-e.-.l. .1 I ' "i. ii ! ' ;t ' rrt - in lie . ;m . of i !,. toiil'i .e I a w leu i- lean ), v. a - tially as follows: The monument c recti tl to sonic distipgiiishcil commander brili gs to miiiil' a single tnajes. I i li u lire. e art t h rilled by I he i.iaiidciir and glory of a single man. I'nl Ibis monument brings up the plain, common sobliei. in all the sa i r-'tliitss and may bt sorrow of his Tie 1 -1 It u ia, t le.i i ".ide , at tl.a' Me- initiates Were ill i I '. ; in si i on : hold t 1 1, i it -i 'ii e of I ',; an fcOSEVEuTo FAIRNESS. l oth a tiaiior to :,s nation and to his towiii"! idea is always to F . . . , .... I u "!' h the i : i : i nr. ne! i ml Th.- it ad in Colorado wen I III 1 pe !ll ate '1 in of aiian h its ol tie- partv hfair Willi tapmo . 1 1 i in" . , i .- i.. 1 1,,...-.. ill-fed stomach. People ho are in want iln not cr for speeches, poems pit tures and the like, hut for bread Some few M-ars :mo a mob of sm ial-istsi:alhi red in field of tin- eiiipenn p. i lace in I ! i lin Hi-hind I lu lu w en-I he piet ll e i;a I Itiv ami tin- mi ale v. it h their pi i. i b-s.s i ol It i I .ii i .: pictures and other art sultje ts. Ac cnnling to Mr. Hrvan the people should have called for the beautiful but they didn't -tlx-y simply clamored for bread, even tho they were sot ialists. The thoughtful American citizen will not be misled by the glamour cast over the subject by Mr. Bryan's silvery eloquence. The full dinner pall is of primary importance to the man whp has to work with his hands. But when he asks for bread, would Mr. Bryan give him a speech? It is Mr. ur. lie na.-. : i '-ii u.i. stale, is only to he de-pi sed . teita;n! litit to In- lionor.il. (lovtinor Itoost tit has been tried ami found true courageous and patriotic in every pn sition to which he has been called -it her iiiialdi llii- outrages or unwilling to prevent they ,-iro at any event i prat 'i' al way since be en- huhlit' lite. W lien lie was governor he said privately whether fighting- the corruption of corporal ion snuuiu net n imt- Tammany, now Bryan's ally, as com pi ivat" ami doniest ic . relations : it ndiiKt-Ts noihir.g to faint, nothing to lame, nothing to the love of glory, nothing to the passion of war. What pre the lessons of the hour'' Why have l cared this shaft? Ami what hnve we set it to teach? In the presence of the monument to some distinguished commander we forget what war really costs, the awful waste of human life and social power it involves, the want and beggary it entails upon unknown generations. But Ithoiit paying the state for it. niissioirer of New York City; laboring day and night as assistant secretary of he reached the logical con- I". that all corporations should the privileges they already the navy, preparing for the conflict with Spain, or as an intrepid soldier je broach d the subject of a of the republic, carrying its flag to e tax. ami the machine oppos Jenously. victory In the cause of liberation and human rights, or as the brave governor of the Empire state stemming the day charging up and down the country if the corporations contribute Bryan and not the republican party who insults the workingman by asserting that he can be so easily bamboozled by theories which are not in accordance with facts: that the American workingman does not know what he wants until he Is taught. fo the campaign funds of both "Republicans never offer pltal legislation; the demo- with an irresisible energy that car ries ererything Defore him. whether it ifer a great deal and Intend te the sophistry and platitudes of It was a long and bitter fight. standing before such a monument as we dedicate today we realize what war really means. We see what glory costs. Let this monument thea teach: First, the desolation, the sorrow, the suffering and the misery of war. Twentyone young men from these peaceful hills and valleys must die because of war. At twenty-one firesides were desolatloa and anguish, mothers sad sons weeping for fallen sons and brothers. Among tin fal-lea. or those who offered up their the governor's special mes- tn this point sent after the MARRTIN AT HURON. Huronite: Hon. E. W. Martin, of I had slumbered In committee any prospect of awakening k up in the house. This was guilt y of having . incited a tendency to lawlessness that .attained an impetus with which they could cope feebly. Home of Ilrynn s followers seek to justify the outrages by referring to the antics of a lot of irresponsible college boys at Yale when Mr. Flryan addressed them at Vale four years ago. They do not take into account that the Vale incident was caused by creatures whose judgments were im-maitujre. The outrages in Colorado were committed by men who have reached a period in life where their judgment is supposed to be mature and rational. And the outrages committed were so much more flagrant than those at Yale as to leave no reasonable comparison. Where at Vale a few harmless missiles were thrown end Jeers uttered, in Colorado missiles were cast calculated to Inflict bodily injury or death. No one sought to condone the injustice done Mr. Bryan at Yale'. It was condemned by all just persons, and the incidents in Colorado will be. It was argued by Bryan men that Governor Roosevelt had made statements during his recent addresses to invite the outrages. This is a poor (Intense. It is seeking to circumscribe free speech or abolish it altogether, and will not be countenanced by thinking people. Mr. rfryan has hardly delivered a speech during his two presidential campaigns but what he has said things to offend the honor and impugn the sincerity of every Ameri-ian citizen who did not believe with of the opposition, appeals to the tower passions of men and creates mobs. The vile epithets loaded upon Governor Roosevelt preceded him at Victor. The town was a popnMat stronghold, but five men living there-having the courage tp vote for McKlnley four years Ago. The attack was organized and carefully puisnes. Che insulting remarks whlth fall from the lips of the mob were ts stock phrases of the populist speakers and press. No man can for a movent doubt the source, or the animus of this brutal attack, which remains, snd should remain, a foul blot upon the fame of Colorado and the northwest. Chickens always come kom to roost lpr which the machine saw no Deadwood. Republican nominee for congress, will speak in Huron Oct. 1. The meeting will be. In the evening and in the opera bouse. Mr. Martin is one of the ablest speakers In the state and those who than did the governor. , An- lives, whose names are iaserfbed tegsage followed; It was read; chlse bill was passed and be- Bryan, or the murderous mob of Bry-anites organized for his destruction, at Victor. Colorado. Which of the two men do you like best? Young men. which would you rather pattern after? Who is the hero? Who was the traitor, or the patriot? To whom Is it safest to commit the affairs of government? The man who defends, or the man who berrays? The man who prays and fights-for his government, or the man who aids and abets its enemies and prays for their success. How long will honest men halt between these two opinions, especially how long will it take young men to make up their minds? As soon choose between Washington and Arnold, be tween Lincoln and Jeff Davis. law. But the corporations can come in from the country will be amply repaid for their trouble. He the hitter enemies of ths is able to discuss all issues thoroughly and from a standpoint of absolute , to sav nothing of the oppo-the machine. fairness and will do so. AH may ex e friends of this intrepid man P8 clean and does things, will pect the Martin meeting to be one of the best during the campaign. hat of the future? Is Roose- It rare sort of man who can- here, seven were killed in battle, and fourteen died of disease. Second, let tuts monument teach the lesson of supreme duty to humanity. ilrd lesson Is that our republic can safely rely for Its defense upon its citizen soldiery. The fourth lesson teaches that we should garner up and transmit to com-ine generations the traditions of faith, of courage and heroic devotion In which our country Is so rich. The fifth lesson Is that this monument stands as a token of personal affection ami personal gratitude on the part of the citizens toward each ami all of the sacred dead, fallen as they buried with the honor or sec-ce on the national ticket? precedent and machine oppo- fill he yet emerge triumphant, JUTRAGES AGAINST ROOSEVELT. ..The attacks made on Governor Roosevelt at Victor and independence, fig his enemies, as he did the lb on San Juan hill? This Colorado, hv a moh of ruffians answered by the future, but Wednesday furnishes food for much Aguinaldo offers $40 per head for all Americans who desert and jo'a him. He makes the appeal to the wrong people, when he appeals to the soldiers there. He should come to South Dakota anil Jo Moore. Pettigrew. Lee and their gang for HO cents per head. They are not fighters, tho. but as hollerers they beat the world. Sampson is reputed to have fought They only fight with the weapon that the Philistines wtin. . n I) love a clean man. a good find doer, will be willing to Jiave in our behalf and stead. WHAT THEY ARE FIGHTING FOR. At the anti-tmpertailst meeting held in New York the other day, It was declared that the Filipinos are fighting "for flod and the right; for freedom and justice, as our forefathers fought in the revolution." This high-sounding announcement would sound still hlgh-oi and be more impressive were it not for the fact that the fighting In the 1'hllippines at the present Is carried on by Malays tand bandits who have been bandits, who have been pjunder-cts. outlaws, and assassins from time immemorial. The bands of guerrilas that the soldiers of the I'nited States nave to deal with in the islands are the same that have infested the coun him. liryan. Pettigrew. Moore. Alt-gtdd. I.ee anil a score or more of oth serious thought by the American people. It manifests an inclination on the part -of an element of Bryan's followers t depart from rational meth that 1 heodore Roosevelt's career closed w ith the cheers er fiisionists have uttered statements lands in Philadelphia. He is publicly in South Dakota anil the The monument is of marble, of hand some design, surmounted by a full-sized figure in bronze, with full accoutrement. Around the base then-are tablets on which arc engraved the ods of campaigning, ami suggests a sort of man to make the Hlack Hills seemingly intended to cast aspersions on the flag of their tonntry and to offend the patriotism names of Col. A. S. Frost. Captain William McLaughlin. Captain Paul D. nd intelligence of men who believed fhOROLY ENTHUSED. threatened overthrow ot the institution of free speech. It wns the logical sequel o fthe incendiary sermons that have been preached ami promulgated hv Mr. liryan and his fellow-leaders (luring the last few years. Wrought up over their inability to in and had assisted in its defense .McClelland. Captain F. W. Medbery, freston Times : Friday even- Vet their political opponents have not of the First South Dakota Volunteer E. V. Martin, the republi- This year the republicans of Lawrence county can vote a straight ticket, from president to constable. There is not a candidate on the; state, county or legislative ticket that is in any wise objectionable. They are entitled to the full vce of the party. The state and congressional ticket is sure of 10.000 majority, and the county Is good for 600. if republicans ; vote a try thruout its known historv. So far kressional nominee from the said or done anything to suggest a desire for mob violence, 'Ami what infantry; Col. M.lvin Origsby. Cap tain Seth Bullock. Captain George K from fighting for right, or for justice. successfully defend their positions fills, addressed a good greater provocation could there have Hair and Captain .1. K. Hammon. of the Third United States Volunteer or from any of the graniloquient impulses attributed to them by the Bry- fhe Opera house at this place, een raining all day and the been for it? by reasonable means, several hundred ruffians took up the bludgeon and hand missile against a man who has anjtes, they are fighting for plunder. was a very stormy one, so Misrepresentation and unfairness have characterized the campaign of c avalry, and Col. W. W. Torrey, and Captain Austin of the Second United States Volunteer cavalry. These were Just as their predecessors have fought proven himself one of the most val straight ticket. On the opposition biance was not so large as It k would have been but the the Bryan party thruout. Its proph ticket there are many who are not entitled to receive the votes of any the regimental and company comman ets have inaugurated a false reason I u sufficiently large to be- i&nt defenders of the republic a man who has labored for the welfare of the nation In the assembly hall and on the rostrum, and went for his nation's ders of the dead wnose names were on Joroly enthused. Mr. Martin party or individual. ing that is yielding a dangerous harvest among the irresponsible few, the shaft. The names of the dead the money, trust, tariff and are: f. questions in a masterly Denies the Story. Failing to accomplish their desired results along the lines laid down they First Sooth Dakota Volunteers Hit language, delivery and are resorting to the rule of a disor James E: Link. Fred E. Green, Will-lam O. Larver, Victor Schofleld, and PARIS. Sept. 2S. SpeelaL Captain Dreyfus denies the Havana story that he contemplates going to the f Rd all who listened to him. ilon wc of South Dakota are for centuries past. Spain never undertook the task of putting an end to these depredations, and the peaceful communities of the ilsands have always been subject to raids from these marauders: but the United States, having undertaken to establish peace and good order in the Philippines, is committed to the task of destroying these vermin, and while it Is a dlffl-cuult task and a dangerous task, and a dangerous task, it is one which we must pursue, to the end that the safety of life snd property may at last he fully established. ganized mob. The prophets have William H. May. of Company I; Sam Miens of the United States, Philippines, and take charge of the fwlon and derelopment the flag onto the bloody field against a common foe. His assailants betrayed a discontentment with the ordinary ways of conducting political contests thru the press and from the platform, and assumed the roles of cowards and assassins. The assault on the governor was one of the most dastardly ever perpetrated agaifist a citizen of the republic, and will be contemplated with revulsion and deprecation by a vaBt ma- Filipino campaign against the Ameri cans. ' Captain Dreyfus says he is un s become second to none uel C. Frazee, Newell Jenks, Harlow DeJean, Sergeant Jay Rundell.-David C. Dean, Company L; Joseph W. Whitman, C. I-. Telland. William B. Smith, Oscar Fallon, i irst Sergeant Charles etrth. Khali n -tn K.lr. der everlasting obligations to the American people for "sympathy In his f If the people know what reached Incendiarism, and iheir -over-zealous followerp are pursuing their doctrine to anarchy and riot. They would tear down and trample upon the whole system of law and order. The raitonal discussion of issues and principles no longer suffices for them and they seek violence. A vote for Mr. Bryan is an endorsement of the desire of this element to uoing. B. Preacher. Wayne B. Larabee, and 4 troubles. 0 To Sell Only Union Goods. NEW YORK, Sept. 29 The New Edward Mancher of Company M. Third United States Volunteer Cav Miotic eloquence. alry. Martin t-.oigan. George Mc Chronicle: Hon. E. W. Ambassador White's Vacation. HAMBURG, Sept 29 The name of ority of American citizens, of all parties, and 6hould react with amazing force against the men responsiWe-for it. Several hundred hoodlums, arm York State Liquor Dealers will hold Laren, William K. Williams, of Troop andldate for consreBs on the undo the whole fabric of Americanism. A; Christian Bahier. of Troop D. f ticket, delivered a rous-UCan aauress In Armnnr loot United States Ambassador White was en the books of the Hamburg-Ameri Second United States Volunteer their meeting this week. This association has an agreement with the Federation of Labor whereby members Galvin-Nicholls. There was a very pretty wedding ed with clubs and stones, eggs and vegetables, attacked Roosevelt's Cavalry. David Spitz, Troop E. oon. The convention The monument stands on a promi Fm Just before the arrival marching column and did their ut at the Scollard house, bturgis, Thursday afternoon: Rev. R. Titmarsh can line steamship Deutchland, which sailed for the United States today. Ha has been spending a short time on the nence in the southern part of Spear handle only union-made cigars and goods, and to employ only union la- f'H n-orn tne east and marched fw the depot to escort Mr. most to inflict personal injury to the governor and his friends who were fish. from which it can be seen from' officiating. The contracting parties Island of Foehr, in the North Sea. His were Mr. Seth Galvin of Galena and nearly fell parts of the town. It is uor so far as possible V U COUrt h OH OA Thora Miss Delia Nicholls of lunteer. enclosed, by an iron fence, and occu visit to the United States will he a escorting him. They continued their Outrages In the halls in which he spoke, lending obscene and revolting enithets to their carnage, intent not pies the center of a plat of ground ' National Steel Company Dividend. The newly wedded couple took the evening train for Hot Springs, where the will remain a week or more, after short one, and he will return to Berlin to again take up his worft. F 100 men in line, headed by Snd the sight , would, have r8" most skeptical that ! me republican? left In the tL, ccraU to contrary ding. Mr Martin spoke d a half and it was only In compelling the adjournment of ; John "Williamson, formerly of Cen the meeting, but seemingly in maiming or killing the governor. Ifad it that is Intended to be a public park. Some of the citizens of the town have worked untiringly in securing this mark of affection for the soldier dead, particularly the n embers' of the Blac k Hills Monument association, whose president, Mrs. J. T. McConaughy, has rendered noble service in its behalf. which they will be at home at Galena. The groom has made "his home at Galena for a number of years, belongs to a good family and is a young man . NEW YORK, Sept., 29. A dividend of 1 3-4 per cent on perferred stock of the National Steel company, was paid today. This dividend was declared drsptte the fact that the steel interests have been uncertain and on the decline during the past few months. not been for the heroic defense of the tral City, sailed from New York on the 2th. aboard the St Paul, for tho. Ashante golod fields of West Africa. . elooncm .H i. a governor 1-y his friends and roui i of excellent habits. The bride is one of the many worthy teachers of ' the J His postofflce address will be Olnassl Prasha, West Africa. riders ho wero in bis party, it !s possible that nru'der would hav bfen committed. They followed the fv When Mr. Martin In ths next congress, " o as sure as elecUon Black Hills.

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