THE SIOUX CITY JOURNAL: MONDAY ; MORXtXGv NOVEMBER 14, 1S9S. A W A T A, V O ? ; V fi V I Greatest I ne 1V A VV fji-Glouiins: 4 t i; f -fe A I H. W. K. & Gos Men's Suits, H. W. K, & Co.'s Men's Snits and Ulsters Worth H0.C0 and S12.0V ' Worth S7.0 and 5S.50 for only " for only 3 .S. $5.50. A ; V v 4; iAi &9 Your Honey SITUATION- IS UNCHANGED Only the Official Count Can Decide Eesnlt in South Dakota. THE POPULISTS A EE CONflDENT At the Same Time. Chairman Herreid Will Not Concede th-s Election to Got. Je A Brakeman Killed Xfr Tyh Woman Dreads Her ck. Sioux Falls, S. D., Nov. 13. Special: The situation remains practically unchanged with regard to the returns on election. Chairman KUM left Saturday for Vermillion, where a banquet was given Gov. Lee last niht. KiM claimed Les's re-e!etiou by atom the same figures as given out Friday u'ght. Chairman Her--reid does not sow concede the election of Lee. Later returns, it i-; claimed, show a gain for Fhlllips cf nearly 100. The fu-tdoa chairman does not concede the election of the republican aitorncy general, railroad commissioner, ire:vurer and commissioner of public l..n5, and they believe that the official canvas will show , the election cf one ef the populist conirress-rui-n. The official ccunt is proceeding in the various counties hut will not be finished till the latter part cf next week. The illrnchaha county commissioners finished their count jfaturday and the fol-jowing are the pluralitic?: Gamble, 124; F-urk?, I'l; Lee, 23a : ilobinson, . 53; Reddle, 14; Smith, tt: Scharr.fcer, 1; Collin.'?, 5; Scollard, 11; Tompkins, l2; woman buflrage, 113 majority against; dispensary law, 243 majority for, initiative and referendum majority, 7,",7 for. - , .Not I loaded with Alaska. Chamberlain, S. ., Nov. J'j. .Special: T. C DeJean, who returned the other day to his home in this part of the state from Alaska, does not cpk very encouragingly of the prospects mere, and makes ser!ou3 charges against the transportation companies and accuses them of knowingly misrepresenting the situation in that rer glon. He states that perhaps one out of a thousand reports ent out to the effect that gold has been found may be believed. In his opinion the p'orics of fabulous flnd3 Rre set afloat by the transportation companies for the ?o!e purpose of increasing their business. He cites particular case3 "where men who wore reported to have come out with great stakes, actually had to beg their way back to Seattle, the transportation companies carrying thm free If they would permit their names to be used in connection with telegrams telling of The People What They Read About Hood's Sarsaparilla Their Faith in This Medicine is Grounded cn Merit They Know It Abcclutely Cures When Other Medicines Fall Hood's Earsaparllla i3 not merely a simple preparation cf Earsaparilla, Dock, Btillingia and a little Iodide of Potassium. Eeeides theso excellent alteratives, it also contains those great anti-bilioua and liver remedies, Mand-nke and Dandelion. It aLso contains thoso great kidney remedies, Uva Ural, Juniper Berries, and Pipsissewa. Nor are these all. Other very valuable curative agents are harmoniously combined in Hood's Sarsaparilla, and it la carefully prepared under the personal supervision cf a regularly educated phar-' ruacist. - Knowing the-:e facts, is the abiding faith the people Lave in Hood's Sarsaparilla a matter of surprise? Ycu can pee tray Hood's Far?.-;aril!; cures, when other medicine? totally, a '.vs.. -lately fail. "My litilo ;:rl raj anikted with eczzmz and suL'ired for p.?vtn years. She W3 ettended by i hy-ician and tried tti:;ay CZt-tezi Lir.:. of ir:ed'.cir.e without reiki. Afur t ; u le:v bottles of lluod a t:.:r-J2-''---i I:m:;a rr.Ai-sr.:s-, I! ME3. eye, New York. , - oars a-. ID - poiiila f-: Trne PlotuI Ptirif.sr. . -i '., I.owfli, i"i?s. i-th r fl;s:x f-.;r C ' I. Believe si 8a e Back if Yon Want It, Means What It Says, the Immense amount of gold brought out by them. DeJean asserts that many of the disappointed gold seekers are thus compelled to perjure themselves In order to get out of Alaska at all. He expresses the belief that gold in anything like the quantities reported is not to be found there, and that nobody In Alaska is making much money except the transportation companies. His advice to intending gold hunters 13 to stay at home unless they have plenty of money to take the trip for pleasure. He states that in juneau good board can be secured at $1 per day at two different hotels. Plenty of carpenter work can be had, but as It rains about half of the time the man who works at this trade or any other finds himself so EV.ch exposed to the elements that even the $5 per day offered is small Inducement. Full Returns from Lawrence County. Dead wood, S. D.. Nov. 13. Special: The returns for Lawrence county are all in, and the auditor has made his report. The entire ticket went republican ; except for Eheriff and county superintendent." The majority for Phillips ia 361, for Gamble S04, for Burke 171. The persons elected on the balance of the state ticket are: Senators, Wm. O'Brien and H. T. Cooper; state representatives, A. P. Cindell. Ed H. Warren, J. N. Hawgood. John Peterson. County ticket: sheriff. Matt Plunkett, populi3t; treasurer, H. P. Lorey; auditor, Wm. Zink; register of deeds. John Wringrose; superintendent of schools, Kate Murrin, populist; county Judge, P. Washabaugh; state's attorney, R. C. Hayes; county surveyor, A. S. Gates; coroner, C E. Zerflng; assessor, A. S. Moodie. The election wan one of the closest and most hotly contested in the history of the county. To show how confident both sides were, each, side made bets of two to one until two days after the election. There may be a contest on some of the populist votes cast. The ticket had five columns, cne for republican names, prohibition and the fusionists had three columns, one for each party in the fusion, but the names were the same. A good-many names were marked more than cnee. which invalidated the ticket. The pcpulists consider that they have grounds for a contest. About fS.OOO will change h?-cds in bets in the county. Moody County. -Flandreaul S. I)., Nov. 13. Special: According to the official count this county gives Gamble for congressman, republican, H'j; Burke, 697: Keiley for congressman, pcpuliFt. 876: Knowles. 7S1; Phillips for governor, 702; Lee, 671; Kean, lieutenant governor, 725; Robinson, SOS; Roddle for secretary of state. 70; Sparling, 77; Resvcs. auditor. 74,1: Smith, 800; Fchaniber for treasurer. 736; Taylor. S04; Pyle, attorney general. 733; Palmer. S23; Collins for state superintendent, 731; Kintz. 701; Eastman for school and land commissioner. 733; Scollard. 7P9; Smith, railroad commissioner, 718; Tomkins. S07. The populists elected Ed Jordan, state senator; T. E. Spaulding and J. Lorentson, representatives; C. D. Sanders, county auditor: C. H. Allen, register of deeds; C. S. Brakke, treasurer: , Chas. McFarland. sheriff;-V. S. Metcalf. clerk cf courts. The republicans elected May Farrell, sup?rintendent of schools; J. Q. Adams, state's attorney; W. A. Krause, probate Judge; R. F. Robinson, coroner, and E. G. Pettigrew, county commissioner. First dl-trict. They also elected three out of four county Justices. Oa lieutenant governor, secretary of state, auditor, treasurer, superintendent of public instruction, land commissioner and railroad commissioner, they carried nine out of the sixteen townships of the county. Returns in lirula County. . Chamberlain, S. D., Nov. 13. Special: Practically complete . unofficial . returns from Brule county give Gov. Lee a majority over Kirk Phillips"'bf 210, practically the same as two years ago. The early returns Indicated that Lee would not carry the county by more than 150 majority, but losses in the towns were recovered in the country precincts. The fusionists elect Jesse Hiatt to the state senate, and John A. Stransky, one of, the two representatives. The other representative is still In doubt. It lies between I. A. Weeks, fusionist, and Nels Larson, republican. Oa the face of the returns Larson Is elected by six or seven majority, but there is a possibility that the official count may alter this. The fusionists elected their county ticket, as fellows: Auditor. Lee Henegar; treasurer, E. II. Ames; sheriff, C. D. Miller; register of deeds, Frank Morgan; "clerk of courts. Ben W. Ryan; state's attorney, J. E. House; county Judge, James Brown; superintendent cf schools. Jeanactte K. Morrow; sur-eyor. F. II. Meyer; coroner. II. M. Adals; assessor. H. C. Smith. They also elected three county commissioners, racking the county board solidly fusion, the same as the past two years. ( o linslon County's Vote. Watertown, S. D., Nov. 1.1. Special: The official vote of Codington county is as follows: Gamble. S03; Burke, 811; Knowlea, W: Kelley, ttt; Phillips, S13;. Lee, 63; Kcan. Z0; Rot-inson. 56; Roddle, 810; Spnrlipg. CS1; Reeves, $3: Smith. 677; Schamber. 842; Taylor. C77; Vyle, &:;:; Talnier, CSS; Collins. !5; Kintz, 670; Eastman. S-17; EchaliarJ, CC; Fmith. 817; To:rpk!ns, COS ; State Senator Girse, republican. SI I: Ilanton. democrat, S J 3 ; representatives, Keltoa, republican. 774; Martin, 706; Glass, fusion. S33; Foley, 03. The following count)" officers were elected, all republicans: Treasurer, Hans Mathie- A w -i t 1 1 it iif ni-irf ,i j Saturday our store was crowded with buyers eager. to take advantage of this great PROFIT-SHARING .CLOTHING SALE, Henry W. King & Go.'s suits and overcoats have surely made a reputation for themselves in this community.. At these closing- out prices they are creating a great furore " among clothing buyers. -. At sen; auditor,' Frank Bramble; BherifT. H. A. Hiderbrandt; clerk of court, I.. V. Grimm; register of deeds, B. H. Cartford, superintendent of schools, A. H. Barnard; state's attorney, C.' X. Seward; county judge, E. A. Gove; coroner, R, F.' Camp bell; surveyor, G. W. Carpenter; commissioners. First district. M. W, West fall; Fifth district, N. F. Marx, democrat. ; Hutchinson County Results. Menno, S. D., Nor. 13. Special: The following ticket was elected In Hutchin son county by a republican majority, of about 750. Phillips received 722 more than Lee: J. W. Ulmer, senator; G. Meisen-holder, Conrad Guericke, Paul Wildermuth, representatives; M. T. Halphide, Judge; John S. Mueller, auditor; G. W. Murner, register of deeds; Christian Buechler, treasurer; Amos II. Davis, sheriff; Fred White, clerk of courts; Warren Dimock, attorney; John S. Ileadley, superintendent of schools; Jacob Halsch, assessor; Dr. E. L. Brown, coroner. ; - Anon Holt sold his lumber and coal business to the J. II. Queal Lumber company. His grain elevator he sold to Mike Wollman. . . Menno people will be sorry to part with Mr. Holt and family. We hope he may yet decide to stay In Menno. New Corporations fa South Dakota. Pierre, S. D., Nov. 13. Special: Articles of Incorporation have been filed for the Advertising Specialty and Calendar company at Pierre, with a capital of $100,000. Incorporators, G. S. Fisher, Roswell A. Whitney and David P. Baker, jr. The B. C. McCrossan Fruit company, at Sioux Falls, with a capital of $100,000. Incorporators, B. C McCrossan, Linnie McCrossan and II. M. Jones. The Chemical Battery, Ligh', Heat, and Power company, at Pierre, with a capital of $3,000,000. Incorporators, Frank W. Lowery, E. O. L. Apel and E. L Squire. The Empire Trust and Security company at rierre. with a capital of $300,000. Incorporators, S. L. Squire, E. O. L. Apel and J. Marrone. Trappiujr in Davison County. Chamberlain. S. D., Nov. 13. Special: J. H. Camp enjoys the distinction of being the only full fledged trapper Jn the state. Eince October I he has been plying hia vocation on the James river in Davison county, and in that time reports having trapped 1.6C0 muskrats and 60 mink. During the past twelve months he says he has trapped 4,000 muskrats and 200 mink. However, game is giving cut in the vicinity where he has been working, and he Intends going farther up the river in the near future. Brakeraau Killed Near Tyler. Huron, S. D., Nov. 13. Special: Marion Vlbber, a brakeman for Conductor George Lawrence, on the Chicago and Northwestern railway, fell from the top of a freight car Friday night as the train was, nearing Tyler, and was killed. His parents live near Wolsey in this county, and was their enly son. He was 21 years of age and had been in the employ of the company only a short time. Broke Her Neck. Beresford, SD.. Nov. 13. Special: Mrs. Adolph Olsen, of this city, was instantly killed Friday night. While returning home from the country the team ran away and Mrs. Olsen jumped from the buggy, breaking her neck. The Knlght3 of Pythias of Beresford gave their annual ball and banquet last night. It was largely attended. Beresford expects to have waterworks by March 1. The contract has been let. Lincoln County Celebrates. Canton, S. D., Nov. 13. Special: The county commissioners have completed the official canvass of the election returns in Lincoln .county. The entire republican ticket was elected in the county. A big celebration was held Saturday at Lennox and another one will be held in Canton this week, when arrangements can be completed. "Who Cuts the Rates Tc all points? J. M. Cohen. 505 4th. " ' X iJenlh of Col. Giliss. New York, Nov. 13. Col. James Giliss, assistant quartermaster general United States aruir, died suddenly today at Governor's . hdand. He was born on July S, r.nd served with distinction through the civil war. receiving brevet rauk as lieutenant for gallant conduct at Malvern Hill, a., and wa breveted captain for meritorious conduct at Hpotxvivauta court house. After the war lie served under Gen, Knckor in the chief quartermaster department at Wasdiingtou, and afterward In Oregon, Idaho. Iowa. Chicago. Cheyenne, Wyo.. and Fortress Monroe. Va. He was appointed chief quartermaster of the department of the MlsKourt about January, lsS4. and ahout four years late was mad quartermaster general lu Washington and was then transferred to Governor's l.-dund. Forwarded a Protest. Cincinnati, Nov. 13. Judije Wm. F. Taft, of the I'nlted States circuit court of ap--eali, president, and C. W. Ilerron. secretary, of the Cincinnati Civil Service -!-eiy, have forwarded to President MeKin-ley a protect ezainst the proposed contraction e-f the civil service merit system which rumor t-ays is about t take place. The paper i nuuic-rtuisiy signed. A COURTMARTIAL PROBABLE Said There Was Ko Necessity for Abandoning the Teresa. 00MMA1TDEE MOORE'S - CONDUCT It Is Hinted that lie Was AY illiua: Com mander Harris, a Volunteer Officer. Should Shoulder All the Blame Other OfScers Criticised by Navigators. Washington, Nov. 13. According to the 6tories of the officers and men of the Leo- nidas, which brought captured guns from Spanish warships, the inquiry into the abandonment of the Maria Teresa . will in all probability result in a courtmartial to somebody. They are nearly unanimous in saying that there was not the slightest necessity for . abandoning the captured Spanish cruiser, and this view is borne out by the fact that the ship drifted over thirty miles and went ashore on Cat island the follow ing morning without serious damage. The men on vbe Leonidas .eay that the proper plan would have been for all of the crew to have abandoned the Maria Teresa except two or three men. A catamaran or life raft could have been towed astern of the ship, and the men left aboard could have-cast off the towllne and taken Ao the life raft if it became necessary. Before the ships left Guantanamo Lieut. Commander Harris, who represented . the navy on the Maria Teresa, arranged to show the ensign on the mainmast in case he wished to confer at short range, with the Leonldas. ' The ensign was shown during the day of November 1, but Commander W. I. Moore, of the Leonldas, was afraid to : put hls ship about and go to the relief of the Maria Teresa because of the necessity of getting into the troueh of the sea. Later in the afternoon he executed this ma neuver twice, but it was too late. . It appears that Commander Moore was the senior officer, of the fleet and should have assumed the responsibility. This he apparently declined to do, leaving Lieut. Commander Harris on the idarla Teresa to exercise his own Judgment, although the cruiser was really under command of Capt. Chittenden of the wrecking company. Harris was a volunteer officer, .while Moore belonged to the regular service, and it is hinted that the latter officer purposely kept out of , the way to avoid responsibility and fix the blame , upon the volunteer officer. . , However this may be, some of the officers of the fleet say that a great ; mistake was made in attempting to make a direct course northward in the open sea.' These were the original' Instructions . of Capt. Chester, of the Cincinnati,. when the litUe fleet left Guantanamo, but Commander Mcore, it is said, would have been Justified in varying them owing to the storm, and instead of coming up-through Crooked Passage and thence out into the tpen sea beyond Salvador, he might easily have run westward along the north coast of Cuba to Key West and thence up along' the Atlantic coast to Norfolk. By so doing he would have had a harbor . of refuge every hundred miles or so. ' Experienced navigators say that Capt. Chester wa3 seriously at fault in sending a half wrecked ship northward in the open sea through Crooked Passage, and they also blame Commander Moore, first for not having exercised the usual discretion and taken a route under the lee of the island, and secondly for not having turned back promptly and assumed responsibility for the abandonment of the Maria Teresa. , With all these facts before it the court of inquiry can scarcely do less than order the courtmartial of. Capt. Chester, Commander Moore and Lieut. Commander Harris. - RISE IN S0LEMX. PROTEST.'' Nejrroes Will Appeal to President Mc-Kinley to $top Race Outrages. St. Louiu, Nov. 13. At a meeting today of the Forum club, composed of about 300 of the most prominent colored citizens of St. Louis, Trof. O. M. Wood, race cora-mlsisloner of the organization, delivered an eloquent address upon the subject of the recent bloody massacres of negroes In the southern state. These, he said, should be condemned in unmeasured terms by all right thinking people of the country regardless of race lines, and called for intervention by the national government in the Interest of humanity. . Resolutions were presented by Prof. Peter H. Clark, of the fcuinner high school. recommending the appointment or a committee of seven, to draft an rj-lress to President McKinlev. calling his attention to the defenseless condition of colored clti-sens who are subjected in the states in which they ijve, to nil forms of violence and auk him to Intervene in behalf of humanity and good government. ' The committee Is. instructed to circulate this petition throughout the United States ror tne purpo.se or securing signatures ana the eo-onerution of the colored citizens of the entire country. A copy will be sent to each United States senator and representative. - ' -v : -- ; Not All in the South. Seymour, Ind., Nov. 13. Tonight a masked and armed mob took out of Jail John Bird,-a colored democratic stump speaker, who had been imprisoned on a charge of obtain-Inn money br false nretenses. Once out- siae. the mob heat him with sticks, pounded him over the head with revolvers, and or- uereu mm to leave tne town at once, in stead of obeying the order he went to the prosecutlne attorney and- sheriff for protection. Half an hour later he accompanied the sheriff and posse in search for members of. the mob. It is not known whether or not the asHanlt upon him was Inspired by political ioue. , r Lord M into Arrive In Montreal. Montreal.' Nov. 13. The new governor general of Canada, Lord JHnto. his family a nd suite, arrived . here touay on tne bt earner Scotsman. The party did not dls-nt-ark. eui Thi vnst ilnn' t.i the Illness of Lord Mlnto's videbt son. Viscount MelgumL Great reticence Is displayed as to the young mans innfs. ,jne aiue ue cium Mja nun it is merely a il!?ht attack of bronchitis, but -some of th passengers on the Scotsman state that -Viscount Mc-lgund is suffering' from an attack of typhoid fever, it Is said that the vice regal party will not leave for Ottawa until Tuesday. SUICIDE OF A MtRDERER. Ernest Messnian Hnuifs Himself in Jail at Manitowoc. Wi. M-aiutowoe, WJ?., Nov. 13. Ernest Mess-man, who was arrested for the brutal double murder of Mr. and Mr3. John Bahls t Mlshicott. near Two Rivers, on November 5, and placed in Jail at Manitowoc f..r safekeeping, was today found dead lu his ceil, havhiii taken hi own life by hanging. He used a' long towel to commit the deed. Before taking his life Mesman made a full confession to the sheriff t the atrocious crime. lie first killed Mr. Bahls In the turn with, an ax. and then went to lae iM?,'.86' wher he murdered th old ladv, killing her instantly with a large stone, the crime was committed for the purpose of robbery, but before Messman secured any, valuables lie became frisrhtened aud made his escape to the home of hi brother, w here he was arrested. It is believed -that Jio eoHimlttd suicide through fear of being lynched. f TARIFF MIST BE REVISED. Senator Hanoi Talks of, Our : Needed Revenues.' Cleveland, O., Nov. 13. In an Intertiew tonight, Senator Hauna said the tariff would have to be revised to meet "existing conditions. . "The war revenue measures, : he said, "must be revised, but we will keep many orglnal features of the law simply becaus It is now necessary. ; Under the old tarit law we are not getting very much revenue, because we are exporting instead of importing, and something must be done to meet these new conditions We must have a new revenue measure. So far as I am concerned, I favor putting -a duty on tea and coffee. The revenue for the support of the government must be raised in some way and the indirect is the best way, ac cording to my Idea. . When the people do not realize that they are paying a tax .there is no complaint. Still it will be necessary to retain some of the features of the war revenue measure. The tax is now on the people and in some instances It is the proper method of taxation.", t ,-. ' Cnpt Pr-yton Randolph Dead. Lexington, Ky.7 Nov. 13.-Capt. Peyton Randolph, one of the most prominent of-; fleers4 of the Seventh volunteer Infantry (Immunes), died today at St. Joseph's hospital in this city of typhoid fever. He was 25 years of age. He came from the famous old Randolph family of Virginia. The Twelfth New York rtgiinent left today for Amerlcus, Ga., where the new camp of the Second brigade. Second division, is located. The Third Mississippi leaves tomorrow for the south and then there will be no regiment left at Camp Hamilton proper.. The Tenth immunes also goes tomorrow and the Seventh immune on Tuesday. On the latter date Gen. Sanger breaks np division headquarters Hnd wti h si leaves for Macon. Ga. Only a few sick are left in the hospital at Camp Hamilton ami .as soon as they are well enough to be moved the hospital will be entirely broken up. ;' . - . Brok Tnr Wbelinr Records. San Francisco, Nov. 13. E. O. Kragness, of the Olympic wheelmen, today broke three American cycling records. He low-three American cycling reeords. He lowered the 50-mlle standing course mark from 2:22:59 to 2:13:29, which figure also lowers th American straightaway course mark of 2:15:00. The last ten miles he covered In 22:15, lowering the American standard course record cf 24:14, held by L. N. Waleston. of Newburyport, Mass., who also held the 50-mile mark. Kragness rode over the 10-mile stretch from High street, Alameda, to Haywards, part of the road being in bad condition. The pacemaking was also poor and he went at least five miles unpaced. : - Monument to Illinois Volunteers. Chicago, Nov. 13. The monument, to the Santiago dead of the First regiment of Illinois volunteers was dedicated at the regimental armory today with impressive ceremonies Among the speakers were Dr. II. W. Thomas, Bishop Samuel . Fallows and Col. Henry F. Turner, of the First. The shaft is of pure white marble and on Its black base bears the inscription, "lu memory of the members of the Firt infantry, Illinois volunteers 'Who died In the Spanish-American war f lS&st. It also bears a list "of the names of the dead. . - . -' - y-. y ' -: Two A ct reases Dead. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 13. A dispatch has been received by Louisville relative telling of the death of Virginia Drehr, the well known actress. She died at Phoenix, Arijs., where she had gone for her health. New Brunswick, N. J.. 'Nov. 13. Clara Fisher Meader, the actress, died today at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Post, In Metnchen. aged S7 years. Her last engage ment was with Augustin Daly's company in New York in lS&s. Sun Heat Winds His Clock, Indianapolis' Journal: M.. Burton, of Indianapolis, has a clock which has not been wound In three years and six months, but which has run all the time. It is wound by a more reliable source than anything human. It may be said to be wound by the solar system. In this Invention the axiom of heat expanding and cold contracting is the basis. The clock'is wound by changes in the temperature, the principal force being in the day and night differences. Mr. Burton found that there is an average difference of 20 degrees In the temperature of the nlcht and th day.- The day. of course, Is the warmer. The heat of the day ex pands the atmosphere and the lower temperature of the night contracts ir. This is how Mr. Burton applied the force to his clock an ordinary old style clock- using a Weight: Outside of his house he has a tin tank, 10 feet high and 9 inches in diameter. It Is air tight. From it a tube runs Into the cellar. This tube leads to a cylin drical reservoir, which receives the air from the tank. In this reservoir there is a piston. whose rod moves with a ratchet between the chain on which the tdftton depends. The heat of the sun expands the atmosphere in the exterior tank, thus forcing any excess Into the reservoir near tne clock. During expansion the piston rises. In the night time the contraction of the air In the exterior tank reduces the air in the reservoir and the piston lowers itself. The ratchet arrangement winds the cloek. - Exchange: An Item of local news picked np Is that John W. Gates, a statesman aud financier, well known in Chicago and other parts of Illinois as a member of Gov. manner's staff, and incidentally as the president of the Illinois Steel company, has re cently purchased a plantation oa the south ern coast or Cuba ana purposes nerearter devoting his energies to increasing the world's sugar supply. The new estate of Mr. Gates is said to e situated in one or the most beautiful and salubrious portions of the island, where the trade winds cool the atmosDhere. where mint juleps abound. where palm leaf fans can be picked . from the trees and the monkeys leap from bough to bouirh and drhn cocoa nuttr upon the heads of unsuspecting bystanders. Annual sales overO. 000,000 Boxe. FOB EILI0TJ3 AUD KEBV0U3 KSOSDEliB such aa Wind and Pain la the Stomach, Giddiness, 1'ulues after meaTs. Headache. Dizziness. Drowsiness. Flushings bf Heat. Lo3S of Appetite, Costiveness. Blotehes on the Skin. Old Chills, Disturbed Sleep. Frightful $reams and ail tvervous and Trembling Sensationf. THE FIEST DOSE WILL GIVE EEI.TT? IN TWESTX MIiniTES. Every sufferei Will acknowledge thera to bo A WONDERFUL MEDICINE, f BUECIIAH'.S PILLS, taken aadirett-rd. will quickly restore Females to complete health. They promptly' iemovj obstructions or irregularities of tie system and euro sick Headache, for a Weak Stomach Impaired Digestion Disordered Liver jN MEN, WOMEN OR CKlLDTEr Oeecham's Pills aro IVithbut a Rival Ar.d h sr tb LARGEST SALE If aryratent Medicine in th tVcifd. 250. &t &J Drue Etorea. ' r,4 If Nothing is left to chance in .the manufacture of Ivory Soap. It is the highest result of scientific soap making. Ivory Soap has been analyzed by many of the most noted chemists, who pronounce it of superior quality. The .tests of chemists give confidence that it is pure, and the tests of thousands of housekeepers who have used Ivory Soap for years is even more convincing. They say that Ivory Soap will do some work for which no other soap can5be trusted. They know from experience. A WORD OF WARNING. There are many white soaps, each represented to be " just as goo4 as the Ivory';" they ARE NOT. hut like H counterfeits. lack the peculiar an J remarkable quaiiJes of he genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and Insist upon cetunj it ' CoTTTlriLlSaS. WISrTawaSJC..CaH4. THE PISE RIDGE INDIANS Thej Are Peacable and Making Progress in Farming. IS ISO SEEI0US TROUBLE THEEE : - --- - - .. -- - - , - - - - :: MaJ. Clapp, the Agent, Declares There -Has Not Recently Been Any Mens oT ah Cprisi nsr A. 'Boundary Fence Made Sonie Dissatisfaction. Chadron, Neb., Nov. 13. Special: The Indians on the Sioux reservation in South Dakota -were never in a more peaceable cr prosperous condition than at the present time. . . The reports which have been sent out for some time past from correspondents remote from the Pine Ridge agency would indicate that the Sioux Indiana were on the verge of an uprising, but such is not the case. An investigation of the af fairs at the present time on the Pine Ridge agency has been made by your corre-spondenL The present agent at Pine Ridge is Maj. W. H. Clapp, U. S. A., who. in the several years that he has been in charge of the Sioux, has achieved remarkable success and under his guidance the Indians are making rapid strides toward civilization. The story of 500 young Indians, or any number, having banded together or organized to subvert the exist ing order of things, is entirely and wholly untrue. The Indians are now as quiet and contented as they have been at any time in the past. As evidence of the progress that they are making, there are thirty-two day schools and a large boarding school in operation on the reservation, and practically all the Indian children of school age are now, for the first time, in school. Duf ing the past two years Maj. Clapp has scld to these, Indians haying machinery, wagons and harness to the value of more than $20,000, all of which they have paid from their: own earnings, and this has teen taken up and credited to the United States. They pay for all repairing done at the agency sheps, and they are steadily learning: to value property and money. The Sioux Indians on the Pine Ridge re-fcerve are the owners of over 40.000 head cf . horned stock, and sell annually to the government mere than one million and a half pounds of beef raised by themselves. During the present year, over 8,000 calves were branded and the Indians each year are ccming better to appreciate the value of this industry. The amount f.crtme on the reservation is far less than would be found among the same number of white people located anywhere. : ; That Boundary Fence. Maj. Clapp was interviewed concerning the reported uprising of the Sioux and said; :-- :,-D'':- ''- r- -- : ' y 'There is no truth whatever; so far as I am informed and believe, in these assertions which have been made. I am not aware' of any dissatisfaction among the Indians with regard to Mr. Pugh and myself, beyond the usual small discontents common among Indians. Nor am I aware of anv effort on their part for the removal cf either cf us. For several years the northern portion of the reservation has been overrun by , large numbers of cattle from ranches located along the line. These were so numerous and the number of cattle ostensibly held so large as to make it clear that the locations were chosen in crder that the cattle might feed upon the reservation.-" As a remedy for these intrusions, it was decided to build a boundary fence -along the northern line, and it is now about completed.: When the question: of building the fence first came up, the Indians were enthusiastically in favor cf it, but after th-contract-was let a considerable amount cf opposition was developed, confined almost entirely to the districts remote from the fence. Several councils were held by the Indians and every imaginable excuse urged against the erection of the fence. - Some threats of violence were rr.aic. and for a tins matters locked rather serious. It soon became apparent that this. opposition was chis8y the work of cne man; an educated mixed blood, who waff doubtless paid for his work by parties - living outside the reservation. This n.ar.'s conduct was so subversive of peace and good order as to causa 'his ex-puls'on from the reservation. Either he, or tome of - bis" employers, are responsible fcr the report that the Sioux lidian3 aro on ths verge of an uprising. Since this man's xpuMoc, all opposition to the fence has eeased, and the fence is being erected without the slightest difficulty. No other occasion for discontent among these la- ' 'D .i a .5k & F . f ft dians is known to no, and it is believed none exists." . Liquor S ld, 'o Indians. . The towns in northwestern Nebr-iika, lying adjacent to the Pine Ridge and Host-bud Indian reservations, notably anion; them Valentine, Rushville and : Gordon, have experienced a great deal of trouble for some years past by Indians who cose in from the reservations and succeed in getting whisky, which Invariably males them drunk, boisterous and freuenily dangerous. The United States law a ironclad in its provisions against the filing of liquor to Indians, but despite tba many men risk their freedom, for the purpose cf gaining the few dcUara which tea Indians freely give for "firewater." Tb4 practice has been' carried to such an extent that it is rapidly culminating is tU arrest of all evil doers In this directiei In Valentine last week two Indians were taken to the court of Judge Towne chare?! with drunkenness. The court took a s:.es1 wnich at once won for him the respect oi the best citizens in Valentine. He refuse to punish the Indians for their intoxication until the person or persons who lui sold them the liquor could be ' apprthesiW and punished, as he said that this . si the only way to effectually put a stop t? the nuisance. The judge had hardly finished his remarks before another Ini-s: appeared on the scene with his hand badlj lacerated and bleeding, and otherwise ia-jured as the result of a drunken biawi . with another redskin. .This caused t business men of Valentine to agree cpoi heroic steps to put a step to the nuisaa and a number cf prominent business raea including George Elliott, John Sc-.v-r Hon. C. II. Conneil, T. C Hornby, J. Yeast, J. A. Vincent, W. S. Jaek.vn George H. Hornby-and W. A. PcUymi swore out a warrant against Charles T.;'b charging him wih selling liquors to I!' I-ndians. Tate was immediately arm:?: and is now waiting for his trial. i y Trouble at Other Towns. A case almost identical has been esper enced ia Rushville, and a man EatE?; Wheeler is now under $300 bonds wai'ia for his trial on the same serious fchar?-of selling the Indians whisky. In Cord 'i the people have the same abuses to res tend with and the merchants of that s -are preparing to organize and put a st" to the unlawful sale of liquor. ChaJrct has been particularly fortunate in ths matter as the saloon men refuse to s?l liquor to the Indians, or to anyone wtoa they know w ill f urnuh liquor to the re-1 men. Most cf the trouble which has te experienced with the Indians has been rt direct cause cf this practice, for the to diansr when intoxicated, are ucreasouaW and their savage spirit usually asserts ii self, thus making them extremely ; daa gerous. : : ;- -. .. - To Cure a Cold ia One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. A' druggists refund the money if it fans v cure. 25c. The genuine Las L. I. Q. ' ach tablet.: Yoans Desperado's tri me. Reading..- Pa., Nov, 12, Morris L. Ls aged 44 years, a shoemaker, was shot b fatally wounded today by his son, llaner aged about 15. Yonnar Lutz came home i tuxicated and his father reprimanded t' This angered the lcy. and he'Cred. i shots thrcugh his father' head. The 1 1 then committed suicide by cutting throat, lie bi the reputation of a perate young fellow. Heavy snowfall in Kansas, Darned, Kan., Nov. ll.-TLis s.ti- the state -was' visited by the, heaviest;4 of the season last night and toiny. i -ground was t-overed to a depth of tr ' four Inches here and It Is said the wa much heavier, in the counties and weht of here. The v, inter whf-at be benefitted. n era 1 vy' Lj"' LZ3 I had Salt Rhema for years. Mr le kneo to ankle w;vs raw and ewol'.en. an-J -painwaa intense. I tried doctors in UarU ik si'-wury, .it" v-., n,-ri v.rmt.vF,sr. CrxxcfHA (ointr i. . ami a t.nt of CCTTCTKA SOAP CIKP-"' t cured me. GAEKETT T. SAYEF3. Hartford Electric Ucht Co., Hartford, C- est.T C5 T!Tir T,a T3SEt-r"f Cvtn-t-B trn-M ioir,aar wa i.;"- - Bit:-! g-JK Ot C'CtlCUg ItSjOLVlXT. j, SoU thartt theWta. rorrttnteajiv Cort.t Dcwa.-' ik! ta tart i-'- - .
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