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With her sexy feet that will make your mouth water. Roberts from New York, and many others came the same year. One of these shot a settler's dog- that had bitten him, and for this act the entire band were unwisely, if not unjustly, disarmed by the settlers. This neces- sarily caused hard feelin;,'-s on the jnirt of the Indians. The enrasred owner rushed to the defense of his property and knocked one of the Indians down.
The savag-es now attacke. This occurred on the Sth and 12th of March. After spending- two or three -weeks feasting on the booty they had ac- quired in this settlement, a part of the Indian band, under the leadership of a S m of Inkpadoota, went north to Heron Lake and thence to the small isolated settlement of Springfield, Minn.
AVood, from Ivlankato, had laid out a townsite and started -a store, and a few settlers had located near by on claims along- the Des Moines in the summer of The In- dians camped on the east side of the river from the townsite, and Wm. The Indians next murdered a Mr. They also killed a twelve year old son of James Thomas and wounded Mr. Thomas in the arm. The remaining few settlers then rallied and drove the Indians away.
The news of these outrages, known in history as the Ink- padoota w: There were g-rave apprehensions that the entire Sioux na- tion would join in the outbreak, as the - had many [grievances ag-ainst the whites and the unwonted length and severity of this winter, and the consequent scarcity of g-ame had rendered them desperate.
Those provided with firearms carried them with them wherever they went, to work nr worship. Meag-her, as captain, went out to the W.
On Sunday nidrning-, Ajiril 27th, they discov- ered nine lodg-esof Siuu. The sea- son was so backward that year that the com[iany could cross the lake on the ice. This they did and immediately engaged the hostiles. The battle lasted about an hour with brisk tiring from behind trees on both sides, but it is not known that any one was hurt. The whites then withdrew to g-et ammunition and reinforcements, but when thev returned the Indians had left.
In South Bend villagfe the people built a palisade around the house of John Williams for a fort. One nigfht, when H. Cay wood was on g-uard, he thoug-ht he saw a blanketed Indian sneaking throug-h the brush near him and he tired at him. The shooting- created a panic at the fort for it was supposed the savag-es were upon them. The Butternut Valley people, also, had their experience.
A larg-e band of Indians, who had been away some weeks, returned to this town about the luth or 12th of April, causing- the terri- fied settlers no little anxiety. They did not tarry among'- the Welsh, however, but passed up the Little Cottonwood abdut two miles west of the IJlue Earth county line. About thirty Welshmen formed themselves into a company and on the 14th of April met a like company of Germans at the house of one Lipp, and tog'-ether, under the leadership of Rev.
Near the Sioux encampment was a cabin of a Uerm. The cabin bore evidence of having- been plundered, but no trace that day could be found of Brandt. Wiser counsel at last prevailed and a com- mittee consisting- of John S. Shaw and a German were sent forward to confer with the Indians, while the rest of the company kept themselves concealed behind a k ng- wood i ile.
The Indians disavowed any hostile intention and promised to leave the country at once. In his excitement, the ierman acci- dentalh" discharg-ed his gun, which the company lying- concealed at a distance mistook for a signal of attack, and rising- from behind the wood pile they swept across the prairie toward the astonished savag-es like a cj'clone, shouting- and brandishing- their pitchforks, scythes, g-uns, etc. The Indians, how- ever, soon folded their wigwams and dei arted.
Tlie body of Mr. Brandt was found in a day or two in the brush back of his cabin with two bullet holes in his head. The Indians, it seems, had an old grudge against him.
The government sent a company of soldiers from Ft. Ridgely after Inkpadoota and his murderous band, but they escajx-d to the James river valley, taking- their four women captives with them. Two of these, Mrs. Noble were bru- tally murdered by their fiendish captors, the ither two.
Noble, was discovered, during- the summer, by S. This was all the punishment Inkpadoota ever received. The excitement continued for most of the summer of 1S57, but finalh- died out and tlie hulians mingled among- the settlers as formerly.
During- the year 1S57 prej arati ins were made towards the admissit n of Minnesota as a state, and on the 1st of June an election of delegates to draft a prooo-ed Constitution was held. Before its adoption this Constitution, under the auspices of the republican central committee, was translated into Welsh by Wm. Jones, who then lived at Rochester,? It was held at the house of David P. Davis and nineteen votes were cast, thirteen of them republican and six democratic.
At the general election held October 1. South Bend cast votes — republican and 52 democratic ; Judson 45 votes — 30 republican and 15 democratic ; and Butternut Valley 38 votes — 31 republican and 7 democratic. These democratic votes in the Welsh towns were mostly cast b ' a few people of other nationalities dispersed among- the Cyniri. In later years with a po] ulation more exclusively Cym- ric, though the total vote had more than doubled, yet the dem- ocratic vote had materially decreased.
Davis and David J. The former, one of the few Welsh demo- crats, was elected, but in a few weeks the office was leg-islated out of existence, and, instead, a county board was created, com- posed of the Chairmen of the Bnard of Su]iervisors of the several towns. Davis failed of an office after being- elected to it, while Rev.
David Davis, Chairman of the Super- visors of the town of Butternut Valley, acquired another office in addition to the one he already had. Such are the uncertain- ties of political favors. On the 24th and 2. This was the first quarterly meeting- ever held in the Cottonwood settlement. About the time of this meeting- Evan Jenkins from Holland Patent.
An odd character was Jenkins, whom the old settlers will long rememlier. In his domestic economy, a bachelor, and in his choice of vocation a disciple of St. Full of eccentricities and possessed by an absurd eg-otism, he verily believed himself the wisest man of the ag-e and the g-reatest adornment of the jailpit and rostrum.
During- the four years of his sojourn in the settlement his con- ceit and rhetoric, furnished much entertainment and some in- struction to our Gomeric frontiersmen. Davis and John Walters had returned to Ohio on a business visit. Davis bought the machinery for a steam saw and grist mill, which, during the summer, he jnit up on his farm in the Cotton- wood valley. This mill, consisting of a diminutive engine at- tached to a small upright saw and one run of stone, furnished the settlers with their lundier and corn meal for manv miles around, until Februarv l.
Jones after Saron j church therein situated. Among- the tirst officers of Sharon j were the following Welshmen: During- the same summer in the town of Sharon -was built j the first Welsh house of worship in the state. It was a neat j structure of hewn logs and until recently its protecting rool j afforded shelter to the pious jieople of Sharon in all their puldic devotions.
So when Davis, Picatonica, came, he was received like a king- and scarce could the old fathers and motliers in Israel lie j kept fnmi worshijiing him. The peo]ile foUowed him from one j corner of the settlement to the other, and tlaily he ] reached two j or three times in the crowded cabins. On the 14th lie organized j a temperance society at South Bend village and another on the i 19th in the Big W.
Early in March, 1. It was a frame structure, i built by one Richard Williams. During the same summer the people of Horeb, not to be outdone by the inhabitants of Seion, built them a frame temjile, which ranked for many years the larg-est in size in the settlement, and which even today stands among the largest. The art of plastering- was then unknown. A rude box or counter fixed ujion a rude platform answered for a pulpit, while a row of boards supported by blocks ol wood did for pews.
The church of our forefathers olfered hut few attractions to fashionable ease, but rod was found there as often as in the costly temples of modern date. In a pioneer society the g-reat and unpardonable sin is "Claim Jumping-. Herein, however, human nature strikingly resembles the nature of certain animals, who cannot enjoy anything unless they can push and scramble for it, and each covets the identical. Lifelong friends became lifelong foes and bitter hatred, envy and spite, filled the land.
Cliques and parties sprang up and both church and state were rent by fierce conflicts. Force and violence were everywhere abroad, and temporal courts and the courts ecclesiastical were kept busy continually.
Among others, the Congregational church organized by Rev. Jenkin Jenkins, iti Judson, suffered grievouslj', by reason of these dissensions, and during the winter of the services were entirely suspended for a time. In the summer of the society reassembled at the house of John E. Henry Hughes became their leader. In the meantime Rev. Jenkin Jenkins, with a few adherents, and Rev. In the summer of S, however, Mr. Jenkins became reconciled to the Congregational church and was reinstated as its pastor.
The rentoval of the Congregational cliurch to John E. Davis' house left Judson without a religious orLranization. David Davis, assisted by Evan Evans Pcnih. The first elders appointed for this church were: Owen Roberts and Wm. This was the origin of the present Jerusalem church. On the 15th and ICth of SejUember. In May, 1S58, Rev. Meredith Evans, brother of D. Evans held a g-reat temperance rally on May 21st at South Bend villag-e, in the larg-e h.
South Bend was then in the prime of its giory and rivaled Mankato in its impor- tance. Besides the hotel the. During- the winter of 1S57 S a debating- society was started in Butternut Valley, which had a iLuirishing- existence for two or three years. In tlmse early years, literary societies, temjier- ance societies, and sing-ing- schools were common in all the set- tlements and our pioneers made themselves as useful and merry as could be in the wilderness. The first school in the Seion neitrhborhood was taught by that famous idd Welsh schoolmaster, Edward Thomas, Sr.
A barn belong-ing- to Evan II. The first scho - l in Judson was taught in the winter of S7 in a vacant house in the villag-e by Miss Jennette, eldest daugfh- ter of. Jen kin Jenkins ' now Mrs. In the Jerusalem neighborhood Mr. There were only two or three children in attendance. Addison Jones taug-ht the next sclioid in this neigfhborhood in the winter of , and Edward Thomas, Sr. Both of these schools were well attended, and were kept in David T.
Davis" log shanty, near where stands the present residence of Rev. The first school in Butternut Valley was taught in District No. Jones, of Cambria , daughter of the old pi meer, John E. Davis, in the summer of 1S. Davis , daughter of Dr. Davis, in the fall of , in a vacant house which stood on the farm now owned by Jas.
Before the close of that year this district completed a log schoolhousc which stood on the site of its present frame building.
The first to teach in this log structure was James Black, in the winter of Though a good scholar, he lacked one essential lualification for a successful pedagogue in those days — good muscle. The next teacher was Charles Buck, a brother of Judge Buck. He was six feet tall and well- proportioned — a ] owerful man phvsicallv as well as mentallv. His school was quite successful. He was not a great scholar, but he was fond of children, and his bustlintr. To locate the district where this old Welsh schoolmaster taught, all one had to do was to listen, for it resounded with song from one end to the other.
Singing schools were the order of the day and night in the neighborhood where he held sway. In those days, Judson was an ambitious village not content unless it could excel. Accordingly, in the fall of , instead of a common school, it must needs start an educational estab- lishment with the important title of "'Judson Academy.
Cnuls ni,in which to hold the school. Ash, a young Baptist minister from Illinois, had charge of the school, and his wife taught the music department. Jones was one of the Trustees of the institution. A tuition fee, ranging from S. A number of our Welsh young men and women attended this school during its existence, which, however, was but brief, lasting only until the summer of The school statistics of give the number of pupils in the several Welsh districts as follows: October 11, , D.
Senate to the crreat rcioicing- of the Welsh, who held a jollilica- tion meeting- at Suuth Bend November 2' , on Mr. Kvans" de- parture for the Leyiislative halls. December 11, 1S59, a Cong-reg-ational church was org-anized at a vacant log- house, belonnfingf to E.
Davis, conducted the org-anization. The first deacons elected were Wra. In the spring of , Rev. Evans' house on James A. This society was duly org-anized into a church at the house of Henry Hug-hes in Butternut Valley, on tb. Samuel Jones, La Crosse, Wis.
Hughes preached alternate Sabbaths for this church until the death of the former in the spring- of 18 2, when Mr. Hughes took charge of it alone until the g-reat Indian massacre of that fall scattered the sheep of this fold never more to reassemble. Jones, assisted by E. This church in ISdd went over to the Presbyterians and for a season enjoyed the able ministn,' of Rev. Pryse and after- wards of Rev.
Lewis, but in spite of all it fell into a decline and finally ceased to exist. Jones at the house of Rev. The first elders of this church were Evan Griffiths and Edward Evans, and its pastor for several j-ears was Rev. The church yard is the jirincipal Welsh cemetery of Lc Sueur county to this day.
While foremost in founding temjdes for the Prince of Peace our Welshmen were not backward in war. In the great contlict of the Rebellion the Welsh towns of Blue Earth county were the banner towns of that county in the juotasof men furnished. Rolierts, was made 2d Lieutenant, and was about the bravest and most efficient officer of the Reg-iment. One of these, Hugh J. Owens, served as captain in Co.
Several of our brave Cymry boys left their bones on Southern fields, among whom were: On ca Ch of these res ervat ons was loca te ; a government post, when. Ridgely was situated, with a garris. A few Indians had been induced by the teaching of the Missionaries and by the great aids and rewards of the government to adopt civilized life, and had houses and farms near the two Agencies — about 60 farms at the Upper Agency and farms at the Lower Agency, with about 1, acres under good cultivation.
The great majority, however, re- tained their ancient customs, wandering about hunting and fishing through the great forests and plains. There were also paid? The government's custom of allowing agents and traders to present claims against the Indians for pretended credits that had been advanced to them, and deducting these amounts first from the annuities, caused particularly sore grievances.
It afforded the widest chance for frauds, as the Indians had no opportunity to dispute any of the claims. With the change of administration in 1S61 came a change of agents and a change of policy. Instead of paying the annui- ties in money they were paid in goods, yvhich afforded greater opportunity for fraud, if anything, than before, and caused greater dissatisfaction to the Indians.
There were also vexa- tious delays in the payment of these annuities. Settlers, also, were pouring into the country more and more every year and the land was fast being taken by them. Then there was what may be termed the patriotic feeling- — the strong- innate love of their old customs, habits and institu- tions, which were fast being e. IJarbarism and civilization are naturally antagonistic, and when suddenly brought tf gether there is usually a hos- tile clash. To see a strange people, witli strani;e manners and institu- tions, expel them from the Ian d o f their fathers and destruy their ancient savage customs and rights nec- essarily begot a hos- tile feeling in the hearts of the Dakotas.
These things were discussed and agitated by the Sioux in their Tee-yo-tee-pe Soldiers Lodge a secret society, formed by them for the purpose shortl3- before the outbreak, until the savage mind was made ripe for mischief. Foremost among the agitators was a chief of the Medawakon- ton band, named ''Tahohyahtaydootah," THis Scarlet People i or as he was called by the whites after his father.
Besides being civilized, he was also a Christian convert who went to church regularly and prided himself on liis piety. It was decided to ljeL;4n this horrible massacre on the mor- row at the Upper. Ac- cordinffly, on the morrow. This ]irivilei;e, for some reason, was refused, but thev were fjTanted a spot outside of the walls where at once they pre- pared themselves for the dance.
There were abcmt sixty soldiers at Ft. The accomplishment, however, of this strat- ag-em was thwarted by the cautiousness of a brave Welshman. This man, thinking- it the duty of a soldier to he always prepared, loaded three of his g-.
All that afternoon and all niu;-ht lonfr Sarg-eaut Jones kept himself and two subordinates st: On the morrow the Indians, naturally cowards and having- special dread of the white man"s big- g-uns. The contemplated attack upim the Upper Agency was, also, happily frustrated. On the same morning- of the 4th of Augrust about 4d Indians, mounted and on foot, made a raid upon the g-ovemraent warehouse at this place, breakiiig- in the door and shooting down the flag- before the eyes of the ag-ent and Intt armed soldiers, but a prompt and vig-orous action on the part of the soldiery awed the cowardly savag-es and defeated their miir- merous purpose.
In the afternoon of the same. The theme was how to destroy the white race and retlress their wronu-s. Company E, of tlio ' th Kt. On the same day the Indian ag-ent, Maj.
The watchful eye of the Indian had observed all this. Now, if ever, was the opportune time to avenge all their wrongs and recover all their lands from the hated pale-face invader. The Great Spirit had delivered the white people into their hands with all their rich spoil.
It would be but a small pastime for the Indian warriors to kill the women and children and the few men — mostly old and decrepit — left in the country. These were the sentiments expressed with all the force of Indian ora- tory at this Sunday afternoon council.
It was thought prudent, however, to defer the attack until all the soldiers then mustering at St. Paul had left the state, and to make sure of this a delegation of Indians was to be sent to St.
Paul to spy into affairs, under the pretext of seeking redress for their li-rievances. Little Crow and his associates planned well and undoubtedly it these plans had been carried out to full maturity the awful In- dian massacre of 1S 2 would have been ten times more awful and the Indian prediction that all the whites in Minnesota, west of the Mississippi, would be destroyed and corn planted on the sites of St. Peter, Mankato and Red Wing would have been ful- filled.
Jones kept a sort of a puldic h. Jones finally drove them out of his house and refused to -ive them more whiskey. They tlien went a uarter of a mile distant to the house ,. Jones' bv a b. There tliey conducteil themselves i. J,,nes came over on a visit and resumed with them the old quarrel with much bitterness. It seems these Indians belon-ed to Chief Shakopee's band near the Lower Ayency, which band was the worst disposed towards the whites and had been the most violent and a-irressive in their denunciation in the '-Soldiers Lod-e.
This occurred about noon. The bloody work done, thev be-an to reflect on the ter- rible consequences it might bring Eckland near bv, they made all haste for home, 35 miles away, at Shakopee's villag-e on Rice Creek, where they arrived l. The story of the murders was at once communicated to the head men of the tribe and a second council hastily summoned, after midnig-ht, of all the Indians within reach.
The four murderers were ch. The young- bloods not having the foresight of the older chiefs, having before been impatient of the delay in beginning the massacre, now swept all before them in their mad enthusiasm. Little Crow, however, was keen enough to foresee the difticnlty of so hasty a beguining and expressed his regret tli;it the out- break was forced, thus prematurely, tuit finally yielded to the argument of necessity as their hands were already red.
Seeing nothing could stem the mad tide he threw himself on it's top wave, ambitious of the hero's place, as leader of his i eopie. Reaching the village about sunrise they liegan killing the people, and i lundering, ami burning the government ware- house and the jirivate stores and houses and stealing the horses from the barns.
The rest of the inhabi- tants taking advantage of the short respite the Indians sjient in pillaging, fled hurriedly toward Ft. Ridgely, thirteen miles distant. Forty-one of them reached the fort in safety, but many fell victims to savage vengeance along the wav. Among the latter were Dr. Humphreys, the government physi- cian of the Lower iVgency, and his family, consisting of wife and three children, a little girl and two boys, the ddest only f2 years old.
The wife was sick and after going three or four miles she became so exhausted that they had to turn into a house to rest. The doctor sent the oldest boy to a spring at the foot of the bluff close by after some water to drink. As the boy was return- ing he heard the report of the gun that killed his father, and hiding he saw the fiends chop off liis father's head wit.
The first news of the outbreak reached Ft. Kidgely about lo o'clock a. Marsh with Juinn, the interpreter, and furtv-six soldiers started for the A,i,'-ency. The mad was full of fuii'itives tleeiny for their lives. Humphreys and family had stcjpped. Six miles out they beLfan to come upon dead bddiesof men, women and e'hildren, lyini;- in the road, some horribly mutilated, while the smoke and llames of burning- houses rose near and far over all the country before them showing the appalling extent of the dreadful massacre then being- enacted.
In spite of every warning Capt. Marsh and his little band of soldiers pressed resnluteh- on, by the body of Dr. IIum] lire3- and the burning- pile where his wife and two children perished. Near this place the oldest l oy coming- from his - hiding- place joined them, and they hurried on across the wide valley of the Minnesota with the tall g-rass on each side of the roail until finally alunit noon they reached the ferry at the Agencv crossing-.
His body disembowelled, with head and hands chopped off and inserted into the cavity, lay now by the road-side a horrible sight. The ferry lay unfastened on the fort side of the river. The water at the ford was very riley as though recently disturbed and a troop if Indian ponies were noticed standing a little ways off in the grass.
There were bushes and tall grass all around. They returned saying they had seen the heads of many Indians peering over the logs by the Ag-ency saw mill just across the river. Just then White Dog-, who had been president of the farmer, or civilized hulians, a] peared on the other side of the river and shouted to the soldiers to come over. It was the plan to get the soldiers on the ferry anu then murder them all in mid-stream. Seeing the soldiers were about to with- draw instead of crossingf White Dog fired his gun as a signal of attack and instantly a volley was fired from across the river by a hundred or more Indians lying there in ambush.
Interpreter Juinn fell dead pierced by twelve bullets. There was a terrible stru. Captain Marsh and fifteen of his men manag-ed to gain a thicket, which lay down the river a few nuls, and from its shel- ter kept the Indians at bay all that afternoon until 4 o'clock when the lower end of the strij. Here the In- dians had concentrated their force to receive the S ddiers as they emerged from the timber.
Discovering their intention Capt. Marsh concluded to cross the river witli the hope thus to elude the foe. Going ahead of his command the brave ofticer waded into the stream and gettiiig beyond his depth began to swim when, prolKibly sei;!
The Indians, in the meantime, supposing the soldiers had crossed the river, had hurried away to a ford and thus the little band eluded them and escaped. Sergeant Bishop, on whom the command devolved after Marsh was drowned, was wounded and one of the men wassobadlv shot he had to be carried.
Two men were then detailed to hasten on to bear tidings to the fort where Lieutenant Gere had been left with only twentj'-two men tit for duty. All day long the terrified people had been pouring into the fort from the country round, until by night there were gathered within it fully liel] less. Many were crazed with grief over the loss of dear ones, butchered before their evi-s, others were wildly- anxious for missing friends and relatives, while all trembled as to what their own fate might be, expecting every moment to hear the savag-e war whoop and the crack of Indian g-uns.
The few extra tire arms in the fort were placed in the hands of those who could best use them. Alxuit noon'the long expected Sioux annuity of STl. Two hours later Bishop and the twelve men with him arrived. Before morninif eiyht more men of Marsh's command, who had manayed to hide in the brush near the ferry until dark, came stragfg-ling- in, anil with them, having- escaped all the peril, was Dr.
Five of the twenty-three men of Marsh's command who escaped were wounded, Icavinyf only eig-hteen available for military service. Marsh and his com- pany, Lieutenant lere sent a nn unte l messenger with dis- patches to the commanding ofticer at Ft. Snelling- and to Ctov. After plundering and burning the Lower Ag-ency a portion of the Indians under the command of Little Crow went to meet Capt. Awful was the carnag-e — shocking were the horrors of that day's outrag-es.
The night was spent in celebrating with wild orgies their success. Later couriers soon followed con- firming the report and showing how wonderfully successful the Indians had been. They had ca]itured the Lower Agency and utterly destroyed it and its inhabitants without the loss of ;l sing-le Indian. They had met, defeated and would soon annihilate thescjldiers from Ft. A cintiicil was sunimoncfl at once and nu't that at'tiT- noon to dctormine what action they, tho I'upcr Slnux.
The cijuncil was divideil in opinion. The heathen party were enthusiastie to join in the massacre, wliile tlie Christian Indians and some of the others were opjiosed to it. As fresli re- ports came continually of the success of the Lower Inilians it became evident to the friendly Christian Indians that they could not long' stem the risini;" tide of war.
So towanl ewnini,'-, on the 18th, John Othcrday. Early on the morrow the hostiles broke into the stores and houses and shot two or three persons, who had failed to lu'ed the warning-, and beijan the work of plunderini, While their attention was thus absorbed Otherday seized the.
Other Christian Indians went the s. Monday eveninsx August IS and warned Dr. With them were a number of young ladies teach- ing in the mission schools.
Through the protection and aid of the faithful Christian converts, all were saved. Ridgely, and on the way were joined by Dr. Williamson and his family and a few settlers, making in all forty-two souls. Unable to enter the fort because of the sit. Too much emphasis cannot be laid upon the work of the Cliristiari Indians. The years id consecrated. It was Little Crow's plan to attack P't. Kid-ely at once be- fore re-enforcements could arrive, but the Indian's utter want of organization and discipline made it h.
The open and secret opposition of the Christian Indians de- stroyed united action at the Lower Agency and deterred the ex- pected aid from the Cpper Sioux. By ' o'clock Tuesdav morning Little Crow managed to gather between one ami two huntlred warriors. They assem- bled on the open ]irairie two miles west of the fort and were there addressed by Little Crow and other chiefs.
There were only about thirty soldiers and twenty citizens available for service at the fort, and it would have then been an easy matter to capture it and massacre its g;irrison and the nearh- three hundred non-combatant refugees. At this perilous crisis Lieutenant Sheehan, with his llfty men of Company C, entered the fort to the unbounded joy of the terror stricken peo- ple.
The message sent by Capt. Marsh had bmnd them the even- ing" before, and bv an all night forced march thev had retraced the entire distance it had taken them two days to make. They were the first re-enforcements to enter the fort. A little way ahead were four or live Indians in the road. Three of the teams were immediately turned arountl to head for town. Three id' their number were killed. The rest abandoned their two teams and ran back to the other w;iL,'"ons and so escajied to New I'lm, where some I'Vench traders, who had also been attackeil when troiny- to the AL;-ency, had preceded them a short time before with news of the outbreak.
IJanke was dispatched at once to Xicollet and St. I'eter after aid anil scattered the rejiort anionir the farmers aloULT the road as he went. About 2 o'clock two men in a buLT. Evan Jones and John J. Shields, who were harvesting- in Mr. Jones' field, immediately hurried througdi the Welsh settlement of Cambria spreading- the startling- news. About 4 o'clock in the afternoon three men in a lig-ht wag-on, drawn by tw j horses, were seen going at full speed down the Alankato road, through the Welsh towns.
Two sat on the driver's seat with their gims in their hands, loaded and cocked, the other, a large lleshy jierson. Some had their tables spread for supper when the news c;mie. About in o'clock in the morning- of that same day — only about six hours before the news arrived — eig-ht or ten Sioux warriors had passed throuirh South Bend g-oing- west.
Whether they had been on a visit to the Winnebagoes or elsewhere, and were returning home ignorant of the outbreak, or whetluT they were messengers which Little Crow had sent to the Winnebagoes to inform tlieiii cd" the out- break and request their co-operation is not k'nown. So unexpected was the attack that the people everywhere at first discredited all the reports, until fully continued.
The messenger which Sergeant I! Ilavin- bmnd some Harper's Ferry ritles at St. IJean was chnsin cap- tain, was formetl at Xicullet Tuesday murnini: The town seemed paralyzed with fear. There were two Welshmen fmm the iCureh-a settlement in this com- pany, namely Iril'lith Williams and iiis brother 'IMios. Two other Welshmen, Wm. Jones and Kdward Dack- ins, reached New I'lm from Judson this afternoon in lime to participate in the liattle, where they did g-allant work, both be- ing- well armed and -ood slK.
They joined the S,. Another strav bullet killed a butcher in his shop. Bean's company formed the only defense. The little handful of defenders.
Uoardman with sixteen men, moiuited and well armed, arrived, and with this re-enforcement the Indians were, after a sh. Tlie Indians siijiposed the houses at the center of town were full of men ready to fire upon them if they entered and con- cluded that their number was too small to attempt it. They sjient the dav in buryir. IVter the people had been busv all day oryaniziny a company for the relief of Ni'W Clm.
Here you can canoe, fish, and explore the state's largest prairie. Lime Springs is just a couple of miles off U. There is a parade, flea market, free sweet corn, food stands, and a street dance. This grew from a one day event to a two day event. There are volleyball tournaments, softball tournaments, antique tractor pull, and also added was the 4-wheel pull. And yes, don't forget the beer garden.
Lime Springs has parks, a swimming pool, banking services, a medical clinic, locker, and more. There is a lot to do in the little towns of Howard County. The history of Lime Springs is marked by a confusing succession of titles for the town.
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