Rockdale Messenger. (Rockdale, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 1, 1900 Page: 3 of 10
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THE 1OD8SEN0BB» BOCKDALK, TBXAB, THXJBSDAY,
BESTS ON ROBERTS
“Bobs” is Expected to Torn
ON WHICH BRITANNIA BATTLES
4s tfca Trassvaai or South AfNca—The Brlt-
life General la Soot to Have Nu-
Senate and Houoe.
Washington, Jan. 30.7-The bill for
the reorganization and Improvement ot
the weather bureau, which includes pro-
vision for pensioning disabled and aged
employes of the service, received a
black eye In the house yesterday. The
bill was bitterly fought by the oppo-
npntn nf civil pension rolls on account
of the life tenure provisions it contain-
ed, and it was sidetracked on a test
vote of 67 to 73. Although the speaker
ruled that it remained unfinished bust-,
ness when the house was again in com-
mittee of the whole, the opponents of
the measure believe the action of yes-
terday kills it.
The early portion of the day was de-
i voted to a lively scrimmage over the
London, Jan. 30. History pauseq for ( gujzer resolution to investigate Secre-
4t time in South Africa.
It is one of those
tary Gage, which the committee
ion rules recommenced should be sent
to the ways and means committee.
British nerves as a sequence of reverses There wafl no oppoglttra to the propoB.
pauses that are nearly as trying to
and apparently it will terminate only
when Lord Roberts gives the word for
the forward movement into the Free
State, which, according to the most
cheerful view, he will be unable to do
for a fortnight.
Whether he will permit Gen. Buller
to make another attempt to relieve
ed action, but Mr. Richardson of Ten-
nessee and Mr. Sulr.v of New York
j used it as a text for renewing their at
tacks upon the secretary! Mr. Gage
was defended by Mr. Hopkins of Illi-
nois, Mr. Hill of Connecticut and Mr.
Dalzell of Pennsylvania.
A bill to require ail pilots and ofll-
Ladysmith is quite outside .the knowl-
» .u 11 . . I cers of steam vessels to make oa*.h to
edge even of those, closely,, connected , ~ . •_______!_
with the war office. -
With the troops due to arrive next
month he may think himself strong.
enough to try two large operations, j terday after the senaU‘ convened’ to a
Combining the forces under Gens. Me-j question of personal privilege, and
thuen, French and Gatacre and adding | attacked the British govern-
ment and the British vice consul at
their applications for licenses was pass-
Senator Mason of TV.nois arose yes-
to them the arriving troops, Lord Rob-
erts wpuld have 70,000 for the Invasion
of the Free State, with 40,000 to 50,000
guarding communications and 40,000
trying to rescue Ladysmith. —-.—
The public burns with impatience
that something should be done, but
New Orleans because of an interview
in which the vice consul had assailed
Mr. Mason for the position he had ta-
ken in behalf of the Traoiivaal republic
in its war with Great L^i aiu. Mr. Ma-
son attacked not only the consul bin
there Is nothing to do but wait on the the policy of Great Britain in levying
preparations. Oceans of ink are poured war upon an inferior nation.
■ out in advice. OratorB are at work tell-J Mr. Hoar (Rep.) of Massachusetts
lng the people that England has set her | thought the consul s remarks so seri-
teeth in stern determination to see it ous that they ought to ba investigated
The thing on which everybody seems
agreed is that more men must go.
Twenty thousand two hundred and
by the government; but at the same
time be deprecated any attack upon
Great Britain, with the people of which
the American people ought not only to
Austin, Tex., Jan. 80.—In the. absence
of Lieutenant Governor Browning,
President Pro Tem. Turney called the
senate to order yesterday. Roll call
showed a quorum present.
On motion of Mr. James, Lieut. Gov.
Browning was excused until Thurs-
- Senator Lewie of Bexar was present
yesterday for the first time, and was
Mr. Potter presented petition from
citizens of Cooke county protesting
against additional tax being Imposed
on stock of mutual building and loan
Committee on public lands reported
substitute for Potter bill compensating
the school fund, the features of which
are given elsewhere.
Mr. MorrlsB introduced a bill fixing
salaries of the superintendents of in-
sane asylums at Austin, San Antonio
and Terrell at $3000 each per annum,
and be provided at the expense of the
state with such fuel, light, water, cook-
ing, household and table furniture and
quarters as may be required. Appro6*
priation is made in accordance with
above increase, which Is a ■raise of
fftOOO each per annum.
At 10 o’clock yesterday the house was
called to Order by Sneaker Sherrill.
A recess until 11 o clock was taken.
On reassembling, Mr/ Kittrell Intro-
duced a resolution providing that the
house appoint a committee of five to
officially represent the house at the
funeral in Houston of Capt. Alfred W.
Drew, who fell in battle in the Philip-
Mr. Hamilton introduced a resolution
that the house appoint a committee of
three to investigate the states of all
bonds issued by the city of Austin.
Ruled out of order.
Mr. Masterson Introduced a resolu-
tion that our senators and representa-
tives In congress be requested to sup-
port the recommendation of .Capt.
Riche regarding the improvement of
The following bills were introduced:
FEB. 1, MOO.—EIGHT PAGES.
SHOT FROM AMBUSH
WM. GOEBEL, KENTUCKY'S
DEMOCRATIC LEADER, FELL
Kutalljr Wounded, »u AaoMoln’O Mullet
Finding the Work It Wm Intended-
"will Probably ble -Ouvernur
Ordered out Troop*.
twenty-two men and fifteen guns are at
sea. Eleven thousand infantry and
9000 oavalry, including 5000 yeomen,
are practically ready to embark. There-
fore the government, without, doing
more, can place at the disposal of Lord
Roberta 4000 additional men and 155
guns. The further purposes of the war
officials are supposed to embrace some-
where in the neighborhood of 50,000
more men. As the indications are that
candidates will be rather scarce, the
war office will issue orders for thoee
reservists who were found unfit at the
previous mobillation examinations to
report for further examination. Ap-
plications for cavalry service are still
freely offering as yeomanry.
Gen. Buller’s operations have cost
912 men men so far officially reported
within ten days.
Applying to the 20S Splonkop casual-
ties reported, the rule of proportion,
the loss officers Indicates, is 500 casual-
ties yet to come. The total casualties
of the war, compiled from official re~ [
ports, are 9523, nearly a division. Of
these, 2486 are killed, 4811 wounded
and the rest are prisoners.
The aggregate British home troops
in South Africa number 116,000, the
Natal Ians 7158 and Gape Colonials
, During the trial of a news vender for
crying false news (he had shouted
"Horrible Britirfi slaughter!") an Im-
pertinent bystander, on hearing the
prisoner sentenced to seven days in
"Why not bring the war office into
live in peace,
Mr. Lodge (Rep.)of Massachusetts
sharply arraigned the British consul
for his utterances against United
States senator, and believed it ought
not to lightly to be passed.
Mr. Tillman of South Carolina deliv-
ered a forceful and quite characteris-
tic speech on the Philippines question,
in which he maintained that this gov-
ernment ought to extend to the Filipi-
nos the right to govern the-nselves, the
United States guarding tii^m against
the aggression of other nnt.vns.
London, Jnn. 30.—The Times has the
following heliograph message via the
Modder river from Kimberley, dated
"The bombardment continues. It is
now directed toward the inhabited por»
tions of the town rather than the forti-
fications. Between midnight and 4 p.
m. yesterday 145 shells were fired.
They seem to be of the Transvaal man-
ufacture, not bursting very widely. One
child was killed and four people were
. Boston, Maes.. Jan. 30.—The board
of directors of the American Peace
society yeterday forwarded an ap-
peal to President McKinley to ofTer the
good offices and mediation of the Uni-
ted States to Great Britain and the
Transvaal, basing the action on the
fact that the whole civilized world has
not forgotten that one of the most be^-
nlgn features of the Hague peace con-
ference was that entitled “good offices
1 Bryan In Rhode Inland,
Providence, R. I., Jan. 30.—Col. W.
J. Bryan yesterday began a week’s
tour of New England for the purpose
of discussing the questions of the day,
speaking three times at Pawtucket and
Woonsocket in the afternoon and in
this city last evening
As the state of Rhode Island is on
the eve of a gubernatorial campaign
which will close with an election in
April, Mr. Bryan’s coming is timely
for the Democratic party.
WIm Gonne* lit; CiloM'q m. ——.....
New York, Jan. 30.— Miss Maude
Gonne, the Irish Joan of A'c, arrived
yesterday on the French liner Norman-
die from Havre. She will address sev-
eral meetings in the Interest of the
Boers. Upon the arrival of La Nor-
mandie at the pier Miss Onnne was
escorted to the Fifth Avenue hotel.
‘"[he object of my visit," said Miss
Gonne, “is to arouse sentiment here in
favor of the Beers. I have been in
France, Germany and in Holland, and
there have heard expressions of sur-
prise that America was not fore uost in
championing the Boers. Tlry are
struggling for liberty; they are fighting
as you did for Independence.
“Another reason I am here Is to ce-
ment the unity between the Push in
America and the Irish In Ireland,”
The Robinson opera house at Jack-
son, Miss., was partially destroyed by
lire the 29th. Loss 825,000.
Washington, Jan. 30.—The secretary
of the treasury transmitted to the sen-
ate his reply to the resolution of Jan.
25 calling for farther information as to
his dealings with the officials of the
National City bank of New York.
Secretary Gage quotes In full the
senate resolution and adds that »t
might be considered fully answered by
his communication of Jan. 10 In reply
to the senate’s first resolution of Inqui-
ry of Jan. 3 on the same "ubject.
TH«-p:rai>l>ed I.Ut. 9
Washington, Jan. 30.—Gen. Rhafter
has telegraphed the war department a
complete list of the remains of 155 sol-
diers brought to San Francisco from
the Philippines op the transport City of
Pekin. All the bodies that are not
claimed by relatives or friends for pri-
vate interment will be buried in the na-
tional cemetery at the Presidio of San
Francisco. The list Is composed large-
ly of volunteers from the Pacific coast
Amprlrann Repnrtori fchot.
Washington, Jan. 30.—The secretary
of state is in receipt of a telegram from
United States Consul Kindrirk at Ju-
arez, Mexico, reporting that six Amer-
icans have been shot. Their names are
Dan Cusack, Jack Eldridge, eGorge
Lunt, Charles Burns. Lou Webster and
Henry Williams. It is said that they
were shot by order of Gen. Torres near
(riiaymas on the ground that they were
<found with Yaqui Indians. The consul
has not yet been able to confirm thIA
By Mr. Wells, to amend Law passed ,free passage of._the bullet and
by called session of the Twenty-fifth
legislature, the object being to raise the
tax on ten-pin alleys to $1000.
By Mr. Decker, to amend articles 5061
and 5089b relating to property subject
to taxation and mode of rendering, as-
sessing! and valuing same, and to com-
pel the rendition of property at fair
valuation. To Judiciary committee
By Mr. Decker, to amend articles 5040
to 5057 Inclusive, relating to the levy
and collection of occupation taxes so
as to relieve useful occupations from
payment of occupation taxes. To com-
mittee on state affairs.
By Mr. Decker, to tax mortgages,
notes and other contracts secured by a
lien on real estate, providing the mode
for the levying, assessing and collect-
ing of the taxes thereon. To judiciary
committee No. 1.
Speaker Sherrill laid before the house
a protest from Dr. A. T. Edwards, presi-
dent of the Texas Eclectic Medical as-
sociation, protesting against the state
appropriating money for. the mainte-
nance of the State Medical college at
Galveston. The petition asserts that the
college Is conducted in the interest of
old school allopaths. To committee on
revenue and taxation.
The speaker announced as the com-
mittee to attend the .funeral of Capt
Drew at IIoustoiT Messrs. Kittrell,
Browne, Bailey, Parrish and Smith of
President McKinley was 57 years old
on the 29th. He received many con-
gratulations from visitors and a large
number of cablegrams felicitating him
upon the occasion.
-Austin, Tex., Jan. SO.-^In the su-
preme court a petition for mandamus
was submitted. The Galveston, Hous-
ton and Northern Railway company
seeks to compel Secretary of State Har-
dy to register bonds of said road with-
out charging a fee of $1 per bond. Mr.
Hardy rules that registering a bond is
giving an official certificate, for the law
empowers him to charge $1 each and
the attorney general holds the same
view and presented the state’s conten-
tion In court.
Dlfttnrbed Ills Slumber*. ^
Dallas, Tex., Jan. 30.—A fine of $250
was assessed against Walter Finley, a
negro, by Judge Kenneth Foree In the
county count yesterday. Finjey was
charged with committing an aggravat-
ed assault upon a little negro boy not
long since. The allegation was made
during the trial that the child was
most severly bruised, and evidence was
offered to Bhow the littie one had Irri-
tated Finley because it persisted in
making a noise when he wanted to
Austin, Tex., Jan. 29.—The following
insurance companies have been autho-
rized to do business in Texas by the
state commissioner of insurance:
Railway officials and employes acci-
dent Insurance company of Indianapo-
lis—Amount of tax paid $331.05, office
fees $22, agents certificates $8.
Palatine insurance company of Man-
chester, Eng.—Amount of tax paid
$176.95, office fee* $22, agents’ certifi-
cates $7L v / x
Frankfort, Ky.t January 31.—While
walking through the capitbl grounds
on his way tx> the capltol building, at
ten minutes after 11 o'clock today,
William Goebel, the democratic con-
testant for governor of Kentucky, was
shot down and very dangerously
wounded. The shots were fired from a
window of the executive building Just
east of the legislative hail.
Hurtloml Whitaker, a farmer from
Butler county, the home of Governor
Tuylor, Is now in Jail at Louisville,
charged with the crime. There is no
direct evidence against Whitaker, and
lie was placed under arrest more be-
cause he was caught around the capl-
tol building when the shots were fired
than for any other apparent reason.
He denies in the most positive maimer
that he had any connection with the
shooting or knew anything about it
He was running toward the -place
where Goebel'fell and not~away from
ft when he was caught and arfested.
■Senator Goebel was wounded by a
rifle ball of small caliber, not over
thirty-eight, which struck him In the
right side jusq below the armpit. The
ball passed through the back part of
the right lung, across the body on a
diagonal line, coming out below the
left shoulder blade. No vital organs
were injured with the exception of the
That the shooting of Mr. Goebel was
the result of a carefully laid plan' is
without question. The man who dl^j
the work had evidently taken his
stand at the window which had pre-
viously been raised in order to allow
(food NmoktlM< Pow<t*r. > /
Frankfiort, Ky., January 8©.—Alter
Goebel had fallen and while Chinn
was houldlng the wounded man, sup-
porting his head n his arms. Pour
shots wore fired at both men, All of
them struck dose, making the dust
fly from the brick pavement Both
Chinn and Llltard stuck close to their
his side until tlhe firing ceased. Chinn
and Llliard are men of expereoce in
affairs in which powder smoke ie a
more or less prominent feature, and
both declare that while they could! tell
the direction from which the bullets
came, they could but guess at the spot
from which they were fired.
“I tried hard to get a sight of the
fellow,” said Llliard. “He kept pour-
ing the lead down at us and I wli
swear there nas not a sign of any-
thing to indicate from where be was
shooting. As many shots as he fired
would make considerable powder
smoke, if ordinary cartridges were
used, but never a sign of sihoke could
“l looked around a mighty brief
spell,” said Colonel Obinn, “but there
was nothing for we to look at, so 1
pa d attention to Goebel. The fellow
used smokeless powder all right
enough, and 1 guess he was pretty
wise to do it Somebody might have
got 4ilm If they knew where to look
■for him. By the time we knew where
to look he hud gone and it was time
to look somewhere else."
When the firing ceased Llliard ran
for help. He had not far to go, for
there is always a crowd around the
capltol building. In less than a min
ute dozens of men were around Goe-
bel, He was losing much blood and
was becoming very weak. He was
hastily carried to the office of Dr. K.
E. Hume, hi the basement of the Cap-
itol hotel, about 1000 feet from the
spot where the shooting occurred.
Here he was laid upon a sofa, while
Dr. Hume made an examination, pro-
nouncing the wound to be of a naturs
that must cause dead In a short time.
waited until his victim was in full
eight before firing.
Ever s‘ince the Influx or mountaln-
ec-rs last week, there are a large num-
ber of them sleeping in the upper part
of the state house. It is not known,
however, that these men did the work,
or that they had any knowledge of the
premeditated crime. There has not
so far been discovered the slightest
direct evidence pointing to any man,
and it is not likely now that any will
ever be found. The man who fired
the shot took the precaution to com
ceul his location by using smokeless
powder cartridges. A score of pefiple
were where they had a full view of
the side of the building from which
the firing was done and all of them
declare tbat not a sign of powder
smoke was visible.
Mr. Goebel was on his way to the
senate chamber In company with Col-
onel Jack Ohlnn and Warden Epb
Llliard, of the Frankfort penitentiary.
Mr. Lillard was a few feet In advance
of Goebel and Chinn, who were walk-
ing side by side, Goebel being on the
right and Chinn on the left. From
the outer edge of the capltol grounds
to tlie step of the capltol building,
the distance is about 300 feet. Two-
thirds of this had been passed and the
men were walking slowly, when sud-
denly a shot rang out from a large
three-story building which stands fif-
ty feet east of the capitol building.
This building Wj used for offices by
nearly ulf the "leading officials of th-ti
state, Governor Taylor and the secre-
tary of state having rooms <^n the
first floor. As the shot was heard
Goeh6l gave a quick, involuntary ex-
rtniiHitloii of pain and made an effort
to draw* his own revolver. His
strength was unequal to tlie task how-
ere, and lie sank upon tlie pavement.
With grenlt rapidity several more
shots were tired, the bullets all strik
lng the brick sidewalk close to wlier-*
Goebel lay. None of them touened
him, however. Lillard hastily turned
around to aid Goebel who was sup-
ported by Chinn, who had his arms
about him almost ns soon as he touch-
ed the pavement
“Get help," said Chinn to Llliard,
and turning to Goebel, he asked: "Are
you hurt, Goebel? Did they get you?"
“They have got men this time,'* said
Goebel. ‘M guess they have killed
Texita Cattle Reltnra.
Fort Worth, Texas, January 81.-
The Texas Cattle Raisers" aiwnclatlpp
will hold its meeting in this city be-
ginning on the second Tuesday tin
March next, mfl the local committees
to arrange for the event are exerting
every effort to make the meeting a
grand success, as it has always been
when held in this city. The flnanoe
committee wJJl secure the sum of
$5000 with which to entertain the
delegates and visitors, which it Is be-
lieved will number 6000 or 6000 peo-
ple. The blooded fat stock show,
which proved such an attraction dur-
ing the last convention, will be much
more extensive this year. It Is be-
lieved it will bo the best exhibition of
the kind ever given in the South.
Northern organizations, lnclud.ng
Hereford and' Shorthorn associations,
have offered a large amount In pre-
miums, and it is expected a large
amount will be raised In this city.
The total premium list will amount to
I’m*tor Hm Kenignod,
Calvert, Texas, January 31.—-Sun-
day morning Rev. J. G. Burkett, who
for eight years has been pastor of the
Baptist church here, offered to his con-
gregation his resignation, to accept, a
call to the pastorate of the church at
Midland, Texas. The announcement
was a surprise and disappointment
to his friends, both of his own mem-
bers and others, who unwillingly see
him go. No call has as yet been made
by the members of the church for a
pastor to take Mr. Burkett’s place.
Several state legislatures are In
Fire at Dougherty, I. T„
six business houses.
Chandler, Ok., has three baaks and «
fourth la being organised.
a mass-meeting at Btcrrett. L T„
it was decided to incorporate.
The death at London of Richard D.,
Blackmore, the novelist, is announced.
The safe in-the poetoffice at Hackett,
Ark., was dynamited end n email
amount of money taken.
Governor General Wood; accompa-
nied by Gem Chaffee and Ludlow, is on
a two weeks' tour of Cuba
Thirty thousand more Austrian min-
ers have gone on strike, their employ-
ers having refused the demands tor
higher wages and an eight-hour day.
While acting as peacemaker, near
Franklin, Ky.. Richard Heaton wae to-
tally stabbed In the given by James Bl-
good, while the letter was engaged In a
fight with Orrln Smith.
The steamer Monmouthshire brings
news from Shanghai that China has
acquiesced in French demands tor ter-
ritory at Kwang" Chan Wan hay after
two more Chinese defeats.
The 2-year-old girl of Mr. and Mm
Bari Harrison, of Claremont, L T., came
near dying at the home of Mr. end
Mrs. J. H. Hines In that city as the re-
sult of eating poisoned candy.
Jefferson Davie Sturts, a well-known
attorney and one of the picturesque
characters of St Louis, died at the elty
hospital there of Injuries received by
falling from a street car several days
Advance sheets of the oonsular re-
ports discuss a proposal to give Bo-
livia In effect a port on the Atlantlo by
utilising the Madeira river, a branch
of the Amazon, which Is navigable tot
The Cherokee National Board of
Health met at Vlnltla, I. T., and Issued
a proclamation warning the public that
small pox existed In the Cherokee na-‘
lion, and that thera was known to ha
ever 100 cam '
It Is rumored that « general consoli-
dation of all the gas, electric light and
traction systems of New York under the
control of the Rockezellers le pending
and will In an probability ere long
become an accomplished fact
The largest damage case that haa ev-
er been filed in Dallas county haa bean
filed by Wiley Morgan,vs. the Santa Fa
Railway for alleged personal Injuries.
The amount sued for le $6,000, and la
nearly double the amount sued tor In
any other suit ever brought in this
Hon. I. F. Roberts, who went to
Mou’it llurrlblq l.taath.
Paris .Texas, January 31.—Hews of
a horrible accident, which occurred at
Andersonville, Delta county, last Sat-
urday, reached here Tuesday. Hurl-
but Reed, a young man about 17 years
of age, while working at his- father’s
grist mill, got caught in a drive wheel
aud was wound around and beaten to
death, nearly every bone In his body
Frankfort, Ky., January 31.—While
William Goebel lay at the point of
dfatli lu his room, ns the result ot an
nrsnasin’s bullet, the contesting boards
which for two weeks had been listen-
ing to the evidence In hls-contest for
the governor's chair, declared him en-
titled to the seat.
Clmr(«d With Warder.
Denison, Texas, January 31.—Chas.
Hill, Eliza AbreBter and Nettie Linn,
all colored, were arrested Tuesday on
warrants charging them with the mur-
der of -Fletcher Neeley, colored, li$ this
city several days ago. At the time
.\eeley was killed the coroner’s verdict
was accidental killing.
'■ h« Unlhther «'»»«*. .
Angleton, Texas, January 31.—It
was found Impossible to secure a Jury
in the Gallaher case brought here on
a change of venue from Galveston
county and Judge Thompson this aft-
ernoon granted a1 change of venue to
De Witt county. The Special venire of
ninety men was exhausted and not a
Juryman secured. Another venire was
issued for twenty-five men with the
same result. The case occupied all of
Monday and Tuesday.
Killed and1 Wounded,
» London, January 31.—General Dul-
ler reports that the casualties to the
non-commissioned officers and men in
the actions of January 20 ahd 21 werev
17 killed, 238 wounded and 6 missing.
Kimberley, Friday, January 26.—
The wholesale bombardment which
lasted all day yesterday was resumed
this morning. The Boors sent 380
shells into all parts of Kimberley.
There are several casualties, including
a woman and child. A shrapnel shell
exploded close to to hearse which wss
proceeding to the cemetery and a shell
buret in the ce me tary during the fu-
California aa oae of the Argonauts to
1849, when he accumulated a.vast for-
tune, died suddenly at a breakfast table
In Keller, I. T. He was a man of
wide reading and great Intelligence. At
his request his body was burled under
s tree selected by himself.
Capt Frederick Bbersole, former
chief of the Chicago police department
Is dead. He was at the head of the po-
lice department during the turbulsat
toys of 1886 when the bomb was hurled
la Haymarget square In that city, that
killed and wounded scores of police-
men. ^ |
While Prof. Kelly of John Hopkton
university of Baltimore was lecturing
to the medical societies of that Insti-
tution a rattlesnake he was handling
hit him. Assuring his hearers
need fear no evil effects, he continued
lecturing occasionally pausing and suck*
lng the poison out
G. W. Collier of Brin Springs, L f*
was shot and killed at Furcell.
Gen. Wilson, ehlef of engineers, seal
to the national house the report of the
commission appointed to prepare a pro-
ject for Improving the southwest pass
of the Mississippi river. The projeet
submitted Is estimated to cost $6,000,000
and contemplates a channel 1000 feet
wide and 86 feet deep throughout the
While chasing a yearling on hone-
back near Chatfleld Mr. J. B. Nichol-
son, a prominent farmer of that section,
met with a serious accident His horse
stumbled and fell, catching Mr. Nichol-
son underneath, dislocating his left
shoulder and breaking his left arm.
The T. R. Anderson trumpet corps
has beem organised at Waxahachle.
Gov. D. H. Johnson of the Otto—
saw nation, hasy appointed Judge Frank
Gooding of Colbert representative for
the Chickasaw nation to acoompany the-
United States land appraiser! now >
working la the Chickasaw nation. The
Judge has accepted the appointment
The largest eagle seen In that see-
tlon In recent years, was Idled by
R. Rullson between Muscogee and Tul-
sa, I. T|, recently. - The wings out-
spread measured eight feet from tip to
Up, and the bird weightd thlrty-sto
A franchise tor aa electric street rail-
way has been granted by the Guthrie
(Ok.) city council to A. C.
of New York olty, and It Is
the line will have been built and
oughly equipped In about six
perhaps leas Urn*
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Ferguson, W. M. Rockdale Messenger. (Rockdale, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 1, 1900, newspaper, February 1, 1900; Rockdale, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth693753/m1/3/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lucy Hill Patterson Memorial Library.