The Wahpeton Times from Wahpeton, North Dakota on November 29, 1888 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Wahpeton Times from Wahpeton, North Dakota · 8

Publication:
Location:
Wahpeton, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 29, 1888
Page:
8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

,,MP r..$**•£••.V--:. isra* LW J*uritii i^Waiip^pglTiines 91J rty Red WWr'KWe Press, *Stabiished 1870 •.- "-JBI OFFICIAL PATES OF COCSTT. THURSDAY, NOV 25, 1888. THE COUNTY DADS. ITEBRITOEY 6R DAKOTA County of Richland J- ss Office of Couuty Auditor V( On motion the case of Louisa Jelinick, appl.cunt for county aiL .was referred to Peter Kraemer. •-H On motion the board adjourned 2 p. in. Two o'clock ent p. M. Members pres- as before, called to chairman. On motion it was resolved to allow only $2 00 for each judge and i:. clerk of the last general election. On motion the board authoriz ed the county auilitor to engage J. \V, Gregg for assistant at a salary of $75 per month. The hoard llien allowed, the following bills. OUT OF OKNKRAL FUND. 012 Biildwin.mt'ilicul services,nm't claimed. $94.5J. allowed 913 811 Wood, I't'iit fur pimp rs, cl'mJ IIS.10, allowed Jacob Pel. rsoii, luriiitlire 911 947 W I'UI- On.... Cbrln. Klein, rent lor pauper 9W A 1.Rnberls, tiuHe t. ImspUal .... 448 Ainidon & Urimley. jM&ni I "gsi Co 984 Uj b.kken com ser and money ad. 985 Peter N Larson, coiu eervices 936 Htier Kramer, do do 937 A E Mtuderliu uf, making p'trs copy 938 S Aloores. mdselui p.mpere UaU Thus londen, work lor paupers, claimed, $|5.7S, allowed 940 Peter Kramer, milk to pauper 941 JHmt'K Purdon ic Co, mdst to pa'prs 942 Kdwardn & McCulloch, coal |ir Co 948 Mrs Abbott, butter tor hospital.... 944 Wni Denioray, nursing pauper 945 Friiz Wessel, coin "is -ervices .... 946 8 Comstock, work Tor county.... E O Johnson,J udge of election 970 971 978 078 974 975 970 977 978 ,978 980 Qunrnm. do A A Barbo, do I* Weda u, clerk Kiude, do do do returns A Osley. judge Aslng Beusou, do Viiiigsness, do Bredeson.clerk Jotin Hough, do A Osley. return? HI HW 988 984 985 986 987 988 Kellogg, judge A gteelliaiHuier, do George Enge, do Uiloertsou. clerk Htigeu, do O Ulven, judge Anderson, do Olson, do O Casptrson, clerk 990 Wilson, do OUT Or ROAD & BKIDOE I'VSll. S Hewitt, bridge ill Summit do do do 1118 W A Seeiy, ins on Bois dessioux b'ge 991 993 Vjh7. VaiiArnam, Uo 1U^8 Ole Micliols, jud .e 100U Ole Htnige, do JOl Ole Ellend, do 1 Henry -ones, clerk 18 LJohnson, do 8 I) iVicK»ini.n, joiige, 4 A McDoimld, uo 16 McbuugMl, Uo IvVi! impbeil, cleik lk'17 01 Abrhh .IllsOisdO fcgrM' Kiii 8tutl'ne, judge /I019 AlSchmi't, *1020 Lure VV old, do. 4181 br«kke, chrk 10^8 I A Joliiihoii. do 1028 A1 Scluiiiil, retuniH 1184 OieO ltw, judge «i Wnkeiiel i. du 1i*6'T bye, Uo SJ10^7 I* l^ewis, clei 1028 John Alyliru, Uo 10**9 A Nulph, judge lL&i A Spmi-rer, do iv l081 A bpriuger, Uo i^aSir ML Sargent, clerk W Sargent, do 1004 A Nuiph, rvturns ll85 Geo bemority, judge 10b6 MevetiHOii, Uo 1687 A Checick, do 1088 lieo Gates, clerk liM Brand, do Ji 1140 Geo Uemoray. returns, :m lOtl A Carey, judge •M: 104)1 Wm Bobbins, do 1D48 W Peunell. do !®i' 1044 Helmer, clerk 1L45 Smyth, do 1D46 Nick blonigan.judge 1147 Wm Vedder, do tir1l48 Albert Heley, do 1MU Chas Woiwode,clerk low AugUolineck.do 1051 Pe.erWlttman, judge 105S'tieimauBohn,do jf 1058 John Badke, do tg 1054 Waiuer, Jr.,clerk 1LS5 Holzbituer, do 1056 Herman Bohu, returns 1057 1 Trlbke, do 1068 do judge 106a Schiller, do 1060 Peter Schmitt, do J061 N Early, clerk &%vll08 Chas Quiun, do e*Va068 Holly, judge '•1064 GWWelherbee.do 1065 E Newby, do lt66 Wiilums, clerk 1067 E W Wetherbee, do 1068 W Wetherbee, returns do 1061, OF Wilson, judge do lt/W .W Scbouweller, do do ltffl .Joseph Bolton, do do (51 WlOW Geo W Moon, clerk do A''l0n £&v 1015 JosSehlld, :^do ''liido tliankd t.r order by the 8 79 SO 914 uutcli.us .11, runt lor •upers... 9i« 1 ,'ar Wold, cuiH'i mid burying tu'r 916 OK Hive, do lo do Ui7 SUBihy .wmtli, printing I'«r couuty.. 9 8 Kellogg kC'o, muse tu pauptia 9 9 do do do do UM Geo iarred, print ns for couuty 931 K.Jiey & Fritz, do ..o do Vat Miller,turnkey 1'ecs.liMmj p'ris. Ui3 0 Hiillum, nilsu to paupers 9-4 John ttineiinl'd, work .n liusp.t uI.. (Ma Peter Anderson. Uoardui? p..upcis 926 Ur A Ueiie'lict, mudli'al seivic. 927 Mills, work lor cuUnly p.iiipji' 934 h. iMoriill. job priming I'urcmtniy 9iB John Sumner, ices as deputy 7 BO 8 a- 12 ^.1 14 O.i 3.1 0 W 6. 1*J 5 8 5J 43 00 S3 I") 5. To A. 8 .5 0 4 2. 10 Oil .")'i 35 8 Oj rr. 5 &"> S3 -U 1.4 75 67 O 0:1 8J 68 05 V0 0 40 10 00 15 55 31 61 551 7 87 75 95 45 5 55 14 50 84 80 195 05 96 125 1 75 47 6J 33 as 6 05 13 6a Argun P'tg Co, record for probju'ge 9*8 Pioneer Press, records uud stal'ury 949 1) Barnard Co, do do 950 Bauer,commissioners services... 951 C'ochra n&Hougliton, rubber sumps 958 Sweitzer, work on c't h'se & hosp 958 A fttiksciie, milux to paupers 954 Chas Bade, postage and express 966 JobnJunge, work in cour. house.. 966 Buxton, oue month's salary.... .1167 John Gflmore, hauling uslies 968 Ang Brecker, nursing pauper S5 0J 5.. 6 35 6 Buxton, rent for pauper Berg, boarding paupers W House, lees, salary und rent as superintendent or schools S Fritz, hauling ashes nnd dirt... 963 Jonn Junge, work in courtliousfe... 964 A E gunde.hauf, month's salary.. 965 Chas Woiwode, election returns 966 John Mybra, do do 967 Henry Anderson, do do 968 Otis A Allen, do do 35 00 134 35 12 75 lii '25 140 2o 0 70 6 0J 6 2 2 I'll 2 Oo 2 0O 2 (1*J Bostwick, do do S1W4.! do do returns do m,-mt Wm Green, 00 judge do t"i7Chn» Mahler, do do W Spautding alerk do I A Spualdlng, do do 9 WSpanlding, returns do r.0ermati Proclinowjudge do I Andrews, do do lOPHIens, 5l9B01aw,' do juSjP'Uxk, olerk loS Si Slewart, do /lfi:W Mf Ingersoll, returns 10MMIJM W^l wend, judge Oaakifr, ^lo rtChlpwr*. judge doratarns liouo 1101 HQS 1108 in. Madison, 2 Uti 2 00 830 CO 880 0 40 1O GENERAL FI7ND. N Arntson, judge of el ction W4 Jen# olson, uo JL5 Thou Olson, rto fc96 Oti« A tlleii, clerK 607 CMorgun, do M8 W A Power, jutl^e ..W9 Smith, do iVliKiu John Muttjck, to lOtl W Porter, cl^rk 100S2 Porter, do 1008 VauHoni, judge i004 Gruiinum, Uo vl0.5 iojJel do 100® VnnAniam, clerk 2 0. 2 00 2 00 2 0 2 0 2 00 2 0. 2 Uo do Uo Uo do Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo iO Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo Uo do Uo Uo do do Uo Uo dp Uo Uo do Uo Uo Uo do Uo do do Uo do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do do Uo do tO 2 00 2 VO 1 8 00 1 1016 John Reeder. do ••'Mo ......•• 8 00 ,1107 Chus Giflord, -clerk do 2 00 1108 John Kuschner, do do 2 00 UQ9 Sleeper, judge do 2 00 1110 John Chads, do do 3 00 1111 John81mm«r, do do .... 9 00 U18 CUM MoKotn, elerk d* 00 1118 Frank Uberey, do do ......: .-'too 1114 McKlnnon, returns do 4 00 1116 Henry Jonet, do donudrent 18 00 1116 Geo Van Horn, do do §00 1117 Herbert Helmer, do do 7 SO 1119 Geo Schlener, work in court room.. 18 25 1120 Porter, 9 go Oa motion tbe following bills were rejected, John Kotschevar, B. Newman, 89.00, a committee ROLL OF HONOR. Pupils neither absent nor tardy for the month ending November 23. Ellie Northey, Josie Bessie, Maggie Bicklord, Cu.-rie Bessie, Bertie Colby, Myr.le Purdon, Oscar Otterson, Willie Bicklord, Willie Elder, Delia Ottey, tCrleHamiltt.11, Ralph Pejrce, Nettle Otterson, Hattie Abbott, Amy Hickok. NETTIE MCKEAN, 7 a.m. 9:45 a. auiiieme the 2 0 3 ro 2 00 2 u. 2 o. 2 00 2 0 2 0 2 00. 2 0 2 00 2 0. 0 5 2 00 2 0. 2 0u 2 00 2 0U 3 00 2 ID 2 10 2 (,0 2 0J 2 00 2 00 2 CO 2 00 80 3 20 2 00 2 but ti uthful 2 Jobusoa, do do 00 2 00 2 00 8 70 2 00 do 4 Green, ejerk l«B B'Bvkit) do |BJ Andrews, returns, h.T Dnnha m. 2 00 2 00 2 00 00 8 10 2 00 2 Oo' 2 00 2 00 judge. r.W W Ingersoll, do 2 !'Wi 00 6 80 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 U0 7 70 2 0J 2 00 2 00 200 2 00 8 00 '1#I R' •00 Dr. 1). escaped On motion Mr. J. Bauer was made on ladies in New York of one to have a wood­ shed built at the hospital. On motion the board tendered a vote of Mr. Jij. Bakken, re- ng commissioner, for his services on the hoard. On motion adjourned sine die. FUITZ WKSSEL, Attested ly Chairman. A. E. SUNDKRHACF, County Auditor. FOR CHRISTMAS. Book cases, ea.iy chairs, and roukers, polished colonial chairs and I'nckfi's, rattan and bamboo roek'Ts, parlor goods ami reception chair Side board*, buff Is and office chili 1 wr.ting desks and secretaries, lin^. a nl fancy ji.it eni lou gt-s, dress case* and chamber .suits, toot resl.v ottomans, slipiK'r and blacking cases. All new, ri. 'i, "truant, appropriate. utefui aul ho idav gills. Call and m.ik* solectiutiH nelore too late. member the place, Lounsbiiy's Furniture Store. Teacher. Jessie Hosue. Maudie Hamilton, Irene Leach, Georgcna Otterson, Maudie Propper, l.eua Swilztr, Henry Chezick, Frank McKean. George Ottey. Harry Palfrey, Otto Pouatli, Eddie Wrahlstad, 00 Ingman Wrahlstad. MARY A. TKOST, Teacher. Jimmy Bickfoid, Tommy Latighorn, George Wrahlstad, Mike Pettka, Otto Northey, Sally Drew, 8 00 2 00 2 do do do do do do do do do do do do do do .2 00 00 8 00 5 0. 2 00 •i to •i 00 a uo 2 1 0 2 00 2 DO do do do do do do do Oil 2 00 Anna Young. ALICE IIAWKES, 00 8 00 Teacher. excursion to Southern Illinois. The Illinois Central R. R. wUl run a land excursion to points in southern Illinois, Centralia to Mo.T\nds, inclusive, at a one fare rate for the round trip, tickets limited to January 4,1889. Train will leave Sioux Falls at 4:25 p. 2 00 tu. Sioux City, 6:25 p. M. Ouawa, 3:00 p. m. Cherokee, 8:45 p. 111., Monday, liec. 3 Dubuque, 7 a. Freeport, in. Meudota, 12:30 a. 111. liloomington, 3:17 p. in., Tuesday, Dec. 4th. A grand opportunity to visit friends in southern Illinois. For information concerning Illinois Central Company lands in Illinois, •«pply diree*. to Mr. L. I'. Morehouse, Laud Commissioner, 78 ilicli. Ave., Chicago. For rate, 2 0. 2 0 2 00 2 circulars, &c., I'pply to the undersigned, at Ou chester, Iowa. J. F. 2 0 2 00 2 00 2 0. 2 0 S 0 2 00 2 0 Last 2 0 2 0 2 ,0 2 2 UO Min- 1 MERRY, G. W. P. A. KERRY GOW. of Niglil—Tiie Boss Comedy tli Season. A Large Audience. 'Hie manag rs of the ciicuit caiiiiot oil legion be liigaiy commended loo fur affording AI O.I C.ty pleasure of witnessing Mr. J. S. Murphy in the romantic Irish drama entitled -*K rry (Jjwr." I hose, who did not go missed the richest dramatic treat OF the season, those who did go were delighted, and there was every reason for their being so. The greatest players are those who are the most natural. Straining after effect is rarely rewarded. At least, if 00 2 tO 2 00 200 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 there is straining in acquir­ ing power, there must he no apparent straining when the actor or speaker is before the public. No doubt Mr. Murphy has worked carefully to master and perfect the character and that lie has succeeded, crowded houses and financial prosperity testify. "Kerry GOW" opened a new path in a rich lield of fancy, which has only yet been partially explored. To Falconer,Boucicault, and others the puplic 1,0 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 1)0 2 UO 2 00 2 00 3 50 2 00 2 UO 2 00 2 00 2 00 3 50 are indebted for peeps into Irish life in dramatic representation but the "Kerry Gow" is of a quiet order, turning upon incidents in connection with families, the key of the whole being love, that old theme, but which is, ever new. In the unfolding of the plot we learn .™a« pTi„„ HN'T tvnH HCRO' to the "light of as the needle to the pole. There was not an inferior actor ^LD in thfr company, but 2 00 2 00 way, tarough the opura liouse and stood upon the stage as nicelv as [Oil City, Pa., Derrick Jan '27i h' iiWA-n' TfrFjpl I Subscribe ^Concluded from Fourth Page.) and dexterous wen bis America has bad cases enough of cause less and motiveless killing, but of sexual mutilation there is but one authenticated case, and that was by a woman-i-the notorious Kate Bonder, of Kansas. Her victims were all men, ifturdered for money, but the corpses were mutilated, and as the excised portions were never found, the people of the vicinity came to tbe conclusion that they were used in some of the heathenish ceremonies performed by the thoroughly abandoned woman. Tbe nnmo of Patty Cannon was one of horror to a whole generation of Americans She kept a coun ry hotel in eastern Pennsylvania, and after murdering several persons for money, appears to have killed from mere hatred of mankind. In her case sexual perversion undoubtedly had much to do with it. The life of Sophia Hamilton, who kept a hotel on one of tbe roads from New York into Canada, was very similar. The recent cases of Uuiteau and Jesse Pomeroy are familiar to all. THE BUBKE AND BABE KVBDEBS. "Burking" is an adjective in our language which immortalizes the infamy of one man nnd so strong an effect did his crimes have upon the popular mind that after the lapse of sixty years one may still hear occasionally of a ner'vpus and ignorant person who is afraid of being "killed and cut up by the doctors^' Among the southern negroes this fear at tijries rises to a regular panic. Williapi Burke was of County Tyrone, Ireland, an4- VViUiam Hare, a smotuered in the early morning in the usual way, with a heavy feather pillow, and that night the body was taken to Dr. Knox, who paid the usual Bum for it. Margaret Patterson, a young and exceedingly haudsome girl, was decoyed to the home of Burke's brother, and there dispatched. She was carried four hours after death to Dr. LLiiox, who paid £8 for the body. Aa old womau and her grandson, a deaf mute were tho nest victims. Dr. Knox paid the assassins £10 for the two subjects. As chance customers at this time became rare, the regular lodgers were now requisitionized, and a man known as "Joseph the Miller,' who was well connected and had once possessed considerable means, was smothered during the night and his body sold for £10 to. the omnivorous Dr. Knox. Shortly afterwards Hare fell in with a woman of the town, enticed her to bis house, murdered her single handed and carried tho body round to the doctor, who gave him £8 for it. A cinder gatherer known as "Effy" was induced by Durke to enter a stable occupied by Hare. Here she was dosed with whisky. She fell asleep on a truss of hay and the two villains smothered her in the usual way. For this body they received £10. One night Burke encountered a policeman dragging a half drunken woman to the lock up. He induced the officer to release her, promising to see her safe home to her lodgings. The wretch took her round to Hare's house, where they speedily smothered her and sold the body for £10. Their next victim was a half witted boy. I And then, horrible to relate, they murdered Ann MacDougal, who had come on a visit to her cousin Helen, Burke's pretended wife. They next killed two poor women, Mrs. Haldane and her daughter Peggy then Mrs. Hoster, their washerwoman then a country woman named Hurd, and finally Mrs. Docherty. And only one of the four fiends was banged. Hare and his wife managed to get out ot the country alive, though bands of the poorer sort of people were on the watch to kill them they went to Australia, where she die| a natural death, and in 1855 he RETURNED the value of true love, and how the "IAN,1TOTALLV »BL' TO ENIUL TO Edinburgh, A broken down old BUND- IT WAFR yirfT 4 movMnents that TM arrest for a long time, creating a regular panic. The villain who threw vitriol some years ago, and the men or boys who slyly pinch, or scratch or cut when they can encape arrest, are well known cases, and it is more than likely that this frenzy also jrows by indulgence, and that if undetected tbe perpetrator would go from wounding to murder I THE ONCE NOTED BENDERS OF KANSAS. Scoumnan latter hajl a wife, and the former JJVed with a woman named Helen MacDougaKand these 1 four kept'ft low lodging house in outskirts of Edintjirrgh. An old man died while a lodger in their hotel I they sold bis body to t#» medical college I £7 tor 10s., and this suggested such an easy way 1 of making money that in a lew months they murdered and disposed of no less than sixteen I persons. After the natjfl^l death and disposal of the lodger BurJra'used to frequent tbe low public houses of np neighborhood, and when he found some fljhfarer without a home or the means of oifaining a shelter he would offer a lodging. The victim was industriously plied with liquor till he or she became unconscious. Then'the two would fall upon the victim and Hare usually choked the poor wretch to death. The two women were undoubtedly privy to the crimes, but they invariably left the room while the murders were being perpetrated. TBE F1BST OF THE CRIHES. The first of the series of sixteen murders was committed in January, 1838, and the last, that of an old woman, Mary Docherty, in October of the same year. This last crime led 1 to the detection of the murderers, their arrest and the trial, conviction and execution of Burke. The woman MacOragal was acquitted. Hare saved his neck by turning king's evidence, and his wife also was used as a witness in the case. The murder of ili-s. Docherty was discovered by a Mr. and Mrs. Gray, who lodged in Hare's house." They heard a noise as of quarreling and lighting after they had retired one night and the next day Mrs. Gray found Mary Docherty's body concealed under a heap of straw in the Hare's bedroom. After Burke's conviction he made a full confession. The first victim was one Abigail Simpson, a aged woman, enticed to the house by Hare's wife. She was induced to drink, went off'in a dead sleep and wus suffocated in the early morning. Then followed an Englishman, name unknown, who came to lodge at Hare's, The body, liko the preceding one, was sold to Dr. Knox for £10. Then came a nameless old womau who took a night's lodging by chance in the murderer's den. She .was SOME years be- E, and carrying a tin cup to receive the contri- his eye" butions of the benevolent When he found his head as a fast trotter in this community for the last century, behaved with the dignity of an old' circus horse. He walked up the his identity was discovered he disappeared, WAF every member of the troupe was an artist and a favorite with the audience. Even old "Romeo," who lias held up UOVER set upon lie would in any city smith shop". Tho forging of the horse -shoe upon the stage and the driving of it was A feat as natural as if performed at a regular farrier's. Give close at was us more like Kerry Gow and A like company, bro,ther- iak At^eelyis Opera House Sat-1 ^8K^^%o^ebee^aicui^to urday night Dec. 1st, 1888 another case "•W, »R afterward heard ot Dr. Knox also gave evidence in the cose, and his protestations to the effect that the idea never entered his mind that the subjects bad by violence appears to have been believed by the authorities, as no subsequent proceedings were taken against him. ~W hen tbe woman MacDougal she, with main stair- was ALMOST returned to her old ho unts. She released incredible audacity, at once was at onoe by tbe people of the neighborhood, and but for tbe fact •'•AT. the police watch office, to which she ran for protection, was hand, would have been lynched. She subsequently hunted out of Edinburgh and returned to her native place, Bedding, in Stirlingshire. From there she afterwards went to Glasgow and took up her abode with Constantine Burke, her late paramour's And there she died, at a good age, of two women end two men thus -ted-vj I 't. J* «v for ur totally devoid or ail ooneiaeooe end of every moral TRYING THE BLOODHOUNDS. Sir Charles Wanm Lets the Dogs Chaee Him as aa Hsperlment. The London police have engaged In what looks to Americans much like comedy, that Is in "testing* the bloodhounds. The correspondent of The Mew York Bun gives this aocount of It: was barely daybreak, and the frost lay thick upon the grass, when War ren's stalwart form showed the way f) the place of trial, followed by a few experts, one holding a pair of dogs in the leash. SIB CHARLES' ENTHUSIASM. Sir Charles, in a lit of enthusiasm, offered himself for a quarry, and started off at a good swinging trot. He was soon lost to sight, and then different policemen crossed bis track. The dogs were laid on, a worked surely but slowly along until they arrived at the spot where the first policeman had crossed the traiL Here the doge were at fault for a time, but soon took up (be scent again, the ®urSh®» wbo start. The dogs did well for a while, but finally were halBed, owing to the number of people who crossed the traiL Three more courses were tried, but in only one did the hounds succeed in catching their BLOOD ATONEMENT. "The law of blood atonement is written on the constitution of the human when utterly perverted by a sense of intolerable wrong makes of the man such an ogre as this slayer of women. There are many kinds of vampirism, but they all cluster around this one idea of motiveless mutilation of bodies, No one would do the deeds of this monster unless dominated by the law ot blood atonement mingled with an evil principle that then takes the form of demoniacal possession. "The law must furnish by punishment some motive for the man to resist. The taking possession of a mind is a gradual process, a consequence of willful sin against nature's law, or weak yielding. Tbe whole opens up such a wide field of metaphysical study and religions suggestion that you not answer any question in one word, yes or no. It is yes up to a certain point and no beyond it." Dr. Hammond is also emphatic in bis opinion that such murderers should be executed, and alienists generally are adopting the view that a monomaniao is often morally responsible for his condition and that the responsibility can be fixed. And, adopting the opinion of medical men, the London police now have a theory that satisfies them and claim to have a particular individual in view, and to possess corroborative evMeooe In support of their theory. He hju MSB repeatedly tracked and traosd, and is a well known and wealthy resident of Urosvsnor square, the most fashionable quarter of London. A sensation of lmmenss magnitndst is expected in connection with the Matter, 4 won first price in the New York dog show this year, leading oft Burgbo has been trained from a puppy to hunt the clean shoe and waa well up to the wo^ though evidently the scent did not lie welL Finally both dogs failed, going off on some side soent Anew trial was started. Sir Charles again huntod nwm, taking 1,200 yards m»n, ALTOGETHER the aiM then they licked and fondled him as an old .friend. KOT D»SATISFACTORY. Considering that the dogs were following the soent of a man alone, and that the moratag was extremely had for following any trwl, the result was not altogether unsatitfactory. If the Whitechapel murderer, on itfS8 next crime, smears himself cwTies off any portion Of the body, it is believed thtdogs will hunt him down. Sir Charles WarrenjJi his tight military dress, and puffing and-Wowing with his exertions, did not look scvery dignified Commissioner, but if faffwent back to ScotIftlMI Vatwl AilAva •. ... land Yard hot and with the most novel made a good start wii was very mad when came out with reports ings, which doubtless noted by the murderer. it was certainly that he had y's work. He -ening newspapers his morning's doalso read and PROBABLY A LUNATIC. The Opinions Law of of Experts—The Atonement, Professor Ordronaux, of Columbia College Law school, author of standard works on the legal bearings of insanity, and for nine yean state commissioner of lhnacy for New York, gives this opinion: IS THE LONDON HEBD HBUimf "The murderer is a lunatic, of course. There is no doubt of that,. His very cleverness in eluding the police might be a proof of it- ®e devilish cunning and resource of some maniacs is marvelous. The question is, what frightful nightmare of fg thi» that possesses himf When he is caught he will speak out he wont hesitate to give reasons as far as he is able. "Meanwhile, we can only guess. But cases of the kind have not been so rare that we need guess at random. The vampires of the middle ages that haunted the cemeteries and dug up the bodies of women to tear the flesh ftom their bones were doubtless men of his caliber. They were a very real terror to their time, not at all creatures of an excited fancy. At times their madness became fairly epidemic on the continent of Europe. The reason whv the nevchology of the middle ages presents many more such cases than our day is that then they ran about unhindered, while nowadays such lunatics would be veiy soon arrested. "Science may ridicule the idea of cal possession. Those who deny that there is anything but matter will aee no proof to the contrary. Proof expires with the conditions of matter you are examining, and whan you drop the subject as a mental and take it up as amoral question you tread on ground in a senses It is true that you cannot find a demon with a microscope or figure it out by tables of logarithms: and yet it is not irrational to suppose that a distinct evil agency does dominate the human mind under circumstances when it is overthrown to the last degree and has lost its personal and subjective identity. When insanity, originating in a perversion of the sexual instinct, passes beyond bounds within which it can be explained on conditions of physical deterioration, it is permissible to recognise a superhuman cause as tbe controlling power in the domination of human conduct This is demoniacal possession. Granted that the only foundation for belief in it is the utterly man and illogical conduct of the victim, yet if he alone of ten thousand lunatics similarly affected goes this length, we shall have to assume either that be Is a being differently formed, which we cannot do, or that some uew agency is discovered in his case, as in that of this London murderer. Here is where 'possession of an evil spirit' steps in to supply the explanation. It seems to ms as admisible in this last emergency as Ahe law of gravitation. Nobody sees it, yet nobody doubts it. We all see its results/ •it*- W THE TIMES. THE LOI His Ninth and Latest Horrible and Fiendish Murder. STILL BUTCHERING FALLEN WOMEN The Murder Is Continuation of the Series Whleh for aWhile Was Interrupted for Isok of Opportunity or Inclination- There Seems to Be No Question as Regards the Insanity of This Whitechapel Murderer—He Is Evidently Making War Upon tr-Uversal Evil by Insane Methods, Another horrible murder has occurred in the East end of London. A woman's body, hacked and cut intopieoes, was found in Dorset street at 11 a. m., Nov. 9. The appearance of the remains was frightful, and the mutilation was even greater than in the previous cases. The head had been severed and placed beneath one of the arms. The ears and nose had been cut off. The body had been disemboweled, and the flesh was torn ftom the thighs. The womb and other organs were missing. The skin liad been torn off the forehead and cheeks. One hand had been pushed into the stomach. The victim of tbe Spitalfields murder was. like the rest of the Whitechapel victims, an abandoned woman. She had a husband who was a porter but she lived with him only at times. Her name is believed to be Lizzie Fisher, and she was nicknamed Mary Jane. The physicians who viewed the corpse reserve their statements for the inquest which will follow. The murder is undeniably a continuation of the series which was for awhile interrupted for the want of opportunity or inclination. In. this case, the murderer worked surely, as is made evident by the fact that the killing was done in a room fronting on the street, on the ground floor, and within a few yards of a temporary police station, whence officers issued hourly to patrol the district. The most annoying feature of the case is that the arrest of a number of innocent persons on suspicion will have to be repeated. The opinion of Archibald Forbes and Mr. Window that the assassin is a homicidal maniac is confirmed by the latest murder and the prediction has become general that another murder will soon follow. The brutality of the mutilation to which the last body was subjected surpassed all the others. There is, of course, no question as regards the insanity of the Whitechapel murderer. In the time of the bitter vendettas of the Middle Ages, in savage border wars between the whites and Indians and among the cannibalistic Polynesians similar murders halve been committed with equally cruel mutilation by men whose sanity could not be questioned. But in this age and in the very center of modern civilization there could be no incentive to such horrible crimes in the breasta of sane men, however unruly their passionB Semonstrate i- or revengeful their na tures. The methods of homicidal madness are very diverse, and often difficult of analysis. Sometimes it is a melancholy mother who destroys her children under the delusion that she saves them from some threatening disaster, or because a voice commands her to sacrifice them. Sometimes it is some moral imbecile who delights in torturing innocent people to death. Often it is the victim of aicohol who "runs amuck," stabbing right and left through a crowded thoroughfare. The Whitechapel murderer is actuated lw one of two motives. He inn* to satisfy a religious fanaticism or because of a perverted sexual instinct, or there may be a combination of the two impulses. The fact that his victims have been selected from the lowest classes of immoral women in London certainly in clines one to the opinion that his desire is to immolate these creatures upon the altar of religion, his delusion being that they are the chief emmisaries of the devil in the Bpread of evil. Under the fiendish penal code which he has established it seems necessary to kill and mutilate these poor creatures. If this be really his sole imperative idea, however, it wul be the Only example of its kind in history. The religious paranoiac is not so apt to concentrate ms reforms upon one vice alone. He usually makes war upon universal evil, but bv insane methods. He harangues audiences, announces himself as a prophet perhaps, is constantly quoting the Bible to his associates, and orten incites rebellion and riot, John Thorn, who caused the bloody Canterbury riots in 1883, is an example in point of a religious paranoiac. The fact that women of this class are selected should not be taken too seriously. That he selects women is a more important point. That they should be of abase type is quite as likely to be due to the necessities of the ewe. They are the only women hew induce to follow him into dark corners ln the dead of night. When, on the other hand, the motive is excited by pervemon of the sexual instinct with canmbalistic or similar insane propensities, the crimes are limited to women, and ttie lunatic is more secretive. Andreas Bichel murdered young girls, cut open their warm bodies, and ate their quiver mg flesh. The Westphalia murders, a few years ago, with most shocking mutilation of the bodies, of which more roan twenty young women were the victims, ate of similar origin. Only recently in Texas there was a series of butcheries of young women, all perpetrated under circumstances so peculiar as to point to a homicidal lunatic as their author. The remarkable cunning of the Umdon paranoiac, his secretiveneas, his ability to elude the vigilant officers of justice in one of the most crowded quarters of the globe, his careful selection of victims of one sex, the singular mutilation to which he subjects them, all indicate that he is actuated by a motive partly religious perhape, but more than likely for the devilish gratification of erverted instincts, and at the mm* «ma him to be one of the most daring and atrocious homicidal lunatics of which medical jurisprudence has any record. Column 7, Whitechapel Murder Page, Blaine refused to attend the banquet of the Home Market club in Boston, Thursday evening, because of "weariness and a desire for rest." Mrs. Grover Cleveland will receive and acknowledge in her own handwriting subscriptions to the fund for replacing the burned buildings of Wells college at iakn, N. Y. -'i: i' ^(^KVAKPUBUCATIOM.—FIMONREEM-T' Jsrgo, D.T ^November «M, 1888. Notice ishwely gljen Hist, the lollowlns-psmsdiieUler tib/gtjei lea nouce of Ms Intention to make flnsl five yser proorin support or his elulin, and that •sld proof will be msde before the judge or In his sbssnee befoie W Cope, cierk of the district coart at Wahpeton, D. T, on Thnrsdsy, Msasry loth, 168*. viz: Aaron B. Llchty, H. E. He 18558 for the sex nnd *1 swX of section HL town 188, range 48. -He names the following witnesses to prove his eontlnaons residence npon and cultivation of said land, vis: Benjamin Tar lor, Ole O Tew, Anton Hanson and Alfred Coppln, sll of Wshpeton, Richland county, Osk. MICHAEL F. BATTEL.LE, Register. John Shlppam, Agent. First Publication, Nov. S8,1888. TVTOTICK OF FINAL PHOOF Land Office st Fargo, T., November S'st, 1888—Notice is hereby given thitt the (bl owing named setter has ttlvd notice of his IntenUnn- to make Unit I Hve yesr proof In aupport of hla elulm and secure tlniil entrj thereof, vis: Nels Anderson H. E. No. 117x5 for the southwest quarter of sec. 80. town 184 N„ 48 W snrt nsmea the follow mg an bis witnesaes viz: John H. Qaulle, Bemt 'lyerion, Peter Anderson, John J. Skophammer, all of C'olfilx, Richland county. D. r. The testimony will be taken before the judge of the district court, or in his nb»ente before J. W. Cope, clerk of the diatriet court, st his office In Wahpeton. D. T., on Wednesdny the atb day of January, 1889. MICHAEL F. BATTELLX, Register. JOHN SHIPPAM, Attorney. (First publication f.ov. 82,1888.) MORTGAGE SALE—Whereas, ITS A. lar. and 1 derault has been mide in the conditions conditions of a certain mortgage, executed and delivered by Carl Yoeltz, a single man, mortgngor, to F. A Hi-ing, mortgagee, dated the 16th day ol January A. D. eighteen hundred and eighty three, and recorded ass mortgage in the office ofthe register of deeds of the county of Ricbland, in the territory of Dakota, on the 8?tn day or January A. D. 1838, ai 2 o'clock in the after noon, in book of morigageK, on page 2.5 et seq, on which there is claimed to be due. at the date or this notice, the nmonntol'eleven hundred and forty one dollars ($1,141), and no action or proceeding has been instituted ut law or in equity to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or an part thereof Now, therefor, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of power or sale contained In said mortgage, and or tbe statute in such case msde and provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, which sale will be made at the front door of the Court House in the city or Wahpeton in the county of Richland and territory of Dakota, at public auction, by tbe sheriff of ssld connty, or by Ms deputy, on Saturday tbe TWELFTH day of JANUARY VD.eigbteeii hundred und eighty nine at two o'clock In the alter noon, te satis'y the amount which shall then be due on said mortgage, with the interest thereon, snd costs and exitenses ol sale, and ttity dollars attorney's fees, as stipulated in said mortgage Incase of foreclosure. The premises described in said mortgage, and so to be sold, are the piece or parcel of land situated in tbe county of Richland and territory or Dakota, and known and described as follow-, to wit: The-gouih west quarter of section thirty five, in township one hundred and thirty one, of range Ufty, containing 160 acres mora or less according to U. 8. government survey. Dated at Wahpeton, D.T. Nov. 16th A. D. 1888 F. A. RISING, JOHN JOHNSTON. Mortgagee. Attorney lor Mortgagee. [First pub. Nov. 29,1838 -^_Fall and Winter Clothing,—- FLANNELS, DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS. His Stock of Groceries is Fresh and Large. ALL AT BOTTOM PRICKS. The Best Organ The Best Sewing Machine for the least money nnd sold on the smallest and easiest payments of any machine on the market. I have a good stock of machines on hand( machine oil and repairs. I will Exchange new Machines for Old ones. All Kinds of I have in stock 80 different kinds of -m§ PUBLICATION.—Ofceev at Wstsrtown, O. T. No*. 90, MB.—Jfe. Uoeu bersbT givea that the followtni sasasd settlsrlufiflM noUceof hislateatlonTomake commoted ttnsl proof In si and, that said proof will V3£JSg% He namee the following wltn contlnwms tesldeace anoa and calti. Mid land, vlat A SpauMing, fmf letaiop, W O Hubbard aad Thomas Bardrisy, all othlN moont, D. T. Any persfa who Miee to pretest agaiast the Sjiwance of sech proof, or who keowsof any substantial naaon, under tbe law aad the iega* tattoos of the laMtior Department, why sech proor should not be allowed, will be gvea an pportunltyat the ahove aieMloeed' ilace to cross-examine the wttn pl clsirnxnt, and to oflhr evidence in rebuttal of that submitted by claimant. M. W. SHKAFK, Bscuter. First Publication Nov. 9, UN. TVWriCE FMt PUBLICATION.—l«nd Oflee at Watertown, D. T., Nov. SU, 1888.—NoUce 1.herebytlten tluttbeh&omag-aaaMdsettler nax Bled notlce of hM intanUon to make Baal .'JjiJ proof In eupport of his claim, end that Said proor will be made before tbe clerk, of the district coart at WUmot, O. T„ en January 14,1MB viz: Paul Kamerttd, P. D. S. No. ISMS, Mr the self section 4, town 1W, range 47. He the fallowing witMsaesto prove Ms conttaooas residence anon end cultivation of sold lead, William Putnsm, Vsndermsrk, Stera demon snd Bargor, all of White Bock, D. T. Any person who desires to pretest agalast the allowance or such proof, or who knows of any substantial reason, under tbe law aad the Mentations or the Interior Dspsrtment, why such proor shonld not he allowed, will, be given aa opportunity at tbe above mentioned tune aad place to cross-examine tbe witnesses of said. claimant, and to oflbr evidence la rebuttal of that somitted by claimeat. First pnblicatloa November W, 1MB. Register of Deeds of Riehland rounty. Territory ot Dakota. July ssd. 1W. in hook.V of mortgages. .. ...... aaadcEiar: 1, whereby George M. Saunders aad 1 Iote E. Saunders, hie wile, mortgageon, mort. gaged to The Middlesex Banking gage at the date hereof, $623.60. Now notice Is hereby given thi said, power said mortgage wlU betoreeloeed and said premises sold at publleanctlon, by thesherUI of said county or hie deputy, oa December leth, 1888, at ten o'clock A. B1888. Q-O TO for the least money and tlte longest time to pay without interest. Call. arid Examine my Stock and get Prices. ALL GUARANTEED FOR FIVE YEARS. I also repair old organs and will exchange new organs for old. AMQIW MIKBC HE'S -FOB YOUK- Carpets from 25c to $1 per yard constantly on hand also carpet tacks, carpet hammers, carpet stretchers, carpet paper ant? felt and stair rods, I ^ao Glean, Sew and Re-lay Carpets. Brussels carpets from 70c to 92 per yard. I have a large and well selected stock Window Shades,ofkindsallof Shade Rollers, Drapery Poles, Arch Poles, Drapery Rings and Pins, Shad* Pulls, Drapery Chains and Everything needed to beautify the windows and double doors. All shades, poles and curtains bought of pie ate put in place Free of Charge in the best of shape. Picture Mouldings Call and see my goods. Picture frames made to order on a half honrt notice, from 15c per frame upward. All kinds of Window Glass and Picture Glass, and Ready Made Frames on hand. Oil Cloths, Lineolinms, Ilemp, Cocoa, Chinese and Napier Matting and Trunks on hand. The Best Carpet Sweeper ever offered. Call and get one try it, and if not satisfactory retnrn it without cost. Door Mats and Rugs of all kinds and sizes. A also carry a full and complete stock of Coffins and Caskets and Ready Made Shrouds. Wrappers, Suits, Robes, Slippers, Stockings, Gloves, white and black, French Crape, white and black, and Door Crapet and everything needed to care for the dead from the cheapest to the best. I guarantee to preserve dead bodies without the use of ice, or without mutilating the body to keep from coloring or smelling in the hottest weather. The services of the undertaker and the use of folding chairs door crape and pedestals can be had night or day free of charge. I will when desired, take full charge of funerals, furnish hearse and carriages get grave ready and evrything in order without care to the family. W.H.HABKER, Lidgerwood & AGENT AT— For the Adjustable Light Steel-Frame Esteriy Bidders WITH FOLDING PLATFORM, The Best Harvester in the Mirket. He also sells the ESTERLY and MEADOW KING Mowers and Hay-Rakes. Wyndmere gesnpply of the beet bindinir twine consffcntly on Call I 1 -u.-. to OVO MS isravitioaer ..ji •.vt'.' a~.- M. W. SHEAFS,- Register. Company, mort­ gagee, the southwest quarter ot section sigbteea (18) la township one hundred and thirty (1W ot Jfsr. range fllty-tno (62). In Blchland county. ritor.v ol Dakota, by which default the poweret sale haa become operative and no actloa or proceeding at law hoe been instituted to recover the debt remaining aecured thereby, or any part thereof, and there Is claimed to be due on said, mort- ii.® '•i 'P'D iMJii at the front door of the Coart Honse, in Wahpeton, tnealdeonnty, to pay said debt, interest, attorney's teas and disbursements allowed.by law. Dated October 29tb, Tan MIDDLESEX tit® OOMFANT. [Seal.1 By Robt. N. Jackson. Pieeldsnt, MortflpRfw* Lee J. Lockwood ft Co., Attorney*. •,^ryA :i'. t. .V V-:' V, v: vV(, U0I -A .V' .'•'V,'. •:SI' NEW 'X'v-fea t'r W. 7 J. Su A "l jey. 4 l«V

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free