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title: 'The North Platte tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1890-1894, June 07, 1893, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
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NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, WEQPSDAY, JUNE 7, 189a.
Moved to Foley's Old Stand.
Nicest Stock of the Season
Is here, is unpacked, is marked low, and is ready for
Anyone Who Likes a Good Thing.
.' J,: We are simply asking for business that
. "will save buyers money.
Out Wonderful Spring Stock
-will make friends, outshine rivals, win victories,
and sell itself on its merits every time.
Men's and Boys5 Clothing,
Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes,
.Gents Furnishing Goods.
' Marvels of Popularity in Seasonable Styles
and Fair Figures.
SL CLOTHING HOUSE
Foley's Old Stand,
IEazsz ZEirxstelrx, jEPxopxietor.
North Platte National Bank,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Ea,id u.p Capital,
' w w biroe, o. jr. o.v::tek,
-r C. F. IDDING3, M. C. LTDS V,
T. STBEITZ, , 11. OTTliX,
. AIL business Intrusted to us handled prompt!', carefully, and at lowest rates
P. V,'. BAKER.
A. D. BUCKWOKTU.
C. F. IDDINGS,
' i . -1 . . i i . . . . . - . . i ,i i . i . i
H A3XTX ORAIKT.
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop. J. E? BUSH, Manager.
NORTH PLATTE PHARMACY,
Successor to J. Q. Thacker.
WE AIM TO HANDLE THE BEST GRADE OF GOODS,
3ELL THEM AT REASONABLE PRICES, AND WARRANT
EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED.
jrrdors from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited.
IT. J. BROEKE R,
X.ARGE STOCK OF PIECE GOODS,
embracing all the new designs, kept on hand and made to order.
PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED.
PRICES LOWER THAN EVER BEFORE
Spruce Streetr between Fifth and Sixth.
Rws on Chicago Savings Institutions
SOUTH AND .SOUTH UQfE.
DEMANDS PEOMPTLY MET.
Greater Crowds Than 'Ever on Hnntl With
Tliclr llooks Demanding Their Money.
Two Riven Bank Fails Ohio
Savings Bank Closed,
THE CASINO BILLTAED HALL,
J. E. GEACE, Proprietor.
-SUPERIOR BILLIARD and POOL TABLES.
Bar Stocked with the Finest of Liquors.
? A QUIET AND ORDERLY RESORT
Where gentlemen will receive courteous treatment at all times and
where they will always be welcome. Our billiard and pool hall
is not surpassed in thecity and lover of these games can
. , ; be accommodated at all times.
Chicago, June 6. The runs on the
Illinois Trust and Savings bank, the
Bank of Commerce, the Dime Savings
bank, Union Trust, Hibernian Savings,
bank and the Prairie State Savings bank
continue. The Dime Savings bank anc
the Prairie State Savings bank are tho
only concerns which found it necessary
to enforce tho 30 days notice rule. The
officers of all the institutions say they
will pull through all right .and that the
flurry will not last long.
In spite of the fact that the Illinois
irust and Savings bank remained open
till 3 o'clock this morning to give anxious
depositors a chance to draw their funds.
a new line began to form before 8 o'clock
this morning and at 10, tho hour for
opening, between l,'Mv and l,;uu people
were waiting at the doors with savings
books. The crowd was several times
larger than at any time Monday. The
bank Ls considered absolutely sound.
Cashier Lewis Appointed Receiver.
F.uigo, N. D., June G. R. S. Lewis,
cashier of the Mortgage bank, was
appointed receiver of the Mortgage Bank
and Investment company and State bank
at Minot, in bonds of $7"i,000. These are
collateral institutions of Mr. E. Ashley
Ohio Hank Goes Under.
Defiance. O., June G. The Defiance
Savings bank made an assignment. As
sets, $150,000. Liabilities, 100,000.
Cashier Andrew Saner turned over all
his personal property, to the value of
Milwaukee Brokers Assign.
Milwaukee, June 6. The stock and
grain brokerage firm of F. Q. Hadden
failed. Mr. Hadden has also made a
Bank of Two Rivers Fails.
Two Rivers, Wis., June G. Tho Bank
of Two Rivers failed. A statement can
not be had, as the cashier i3 not in tho
THE WAXDEXSES IX CAROLINA.
First Colonist Arj Well Pleased With
Their New Country.
Raleigh, Is. C, June G. A number
of persons have visited the part' of
Waldenses who have just arrived in
Bnrkc countg. Of all the new settlers,
only their pastor and leader, Rev. C. A.
Trou, can speak English. Ho says 800
more will arrive in October. They have
bought 12,000 acres of land, through
which the PiednioutAir Line runs. The
atter gave them free transportation.
The people of that section have built
fcr them a sawmill and several houses
and have planted good, crops. The new
settlers have gone to work and say they
feci a great interest in their new homes.
During the winter other large parties
will (me, and it is the belief that in two
years 10,000 will settle, Many trades
are represented. Factories are to be
established. Tho "Waldenses name the
town they have founded Valdese.
BOOTH'S HOURS ARE- NUMBERED.
The Noted Actor Cannot Live Till Midnight
Unconscious and Sinking.
New York,. June G. Booth's physicians
issued a bulletin saying there was no
change in the condition of the patient
since last night, and that he has been
unconscious since Monday. Booth's
sleep was fretful during the night, inter
rupted by exhausting fits of coughing.
t Ls not thought possible that he can live
onger tlian miamgut, it mat long.
Already he is practically dead, being en
tirety unconscious. No solid food has
passed his lips for daj-s.
That Russian Treaty.
New York, June G. There is printed
iiere a Washington dispatch which pur
ports to give the exact terms of tho new
treaty between the United States and
Russia. Under the provisions of the in
strument the extraditable offenses shall
consist of murder, manslaughter, rape,
al)ortion arson, burglary, robbery, forg
ery and the making or circulating coun
terfeit money or national obligations,
embezzlement, piracy, mutiny, destruc
tion or obstruction of railways in a man
ner to endanger human life.
Three Red Hats Promised.
Rome, June 6. At the consistory, to
be held on June 16, Archbishow Lecot of
Bordeaux, the Bishop of Rodet, depart
ment of Aveyron, France; the bishop of
Grosswarden, in Hungary, and Mgr.
Granniello, secretary of the sacred con
gregation of the state of the regular
clergy, will be promoted to the rank of
Dismissed the Suit.
Sioux City, June 6. In the case of
Wells W. Miller vs. the Sioux Invest
ment company, the order appointing a
receiver was vacated and the suit dis
missed at the plaintiffs "cost.
Struck For Higher Wages and Better Food.
Philadelphia, June 6. Fifty-seven
waiters employed in the restaurant at
tached to John Wanamaker's grand
depot struck for an increase of wages
and better food.
Swing Ready to Sail.
New York, June G.-James E.
Ewing of Bloomington, the new minister
to Belgium, arrived here with his family
and sails Wednesday for his post of duty.
List of Nebraska Delegates to Co
tlie Great Railroad Project.
Omaha, June 6. Governor Crounse
has appointed delegates to represent
Nebraska in the convention to belield in
Lincoln, June 28,, to'discuss the building
of a railway from the British border to
the Gulf of Mexico as follows: Hon. H.
G. Stewart, Crawford; H. T. Clarke,
Omaha; J. N. Gaffin, Colon; W. L.
Wilson, Nebraska City; W. V. Allen,
Madison; Ezra E. .Howard, Fairfield;
D. L. Pond, Inman; Lawson Sheldon,
Nebraska City; J. Jensan, Geneva; Max
Mej'er, Omaha; Joel Hull, Minden, C. GJ
McNish, Wisner; J. Burrows, Lincoln';
W.Hand, Kearney; A. J. Sawyer, Lin
coln; C. P. R.Williams, Grand Island; ,
I William Dyeart, Superior, "B. F. Pratt,
Claries; Fred G. Shaffer, Lincoln; W. F.
i . . .
Sylvan Retreats at the World's
WHAT IT COST TO SUSPEND BRIOC.S.
Estimated That the General AciHbly
Spent 850,000 In tho Case.
Washington, June G. It is generally
agreed among Presbyterians prominently
connected with tne Bnggs case, that the
expenses incurred during tho entire
progress of the case, from the initiatory"
stage until the general assembly disposed
of it last week, amounted to a very large
sum, but it is almost impossible to make
an estimate of the total amount with ac
Dr. Bartlett is of the opinion that the
estimate made by some of the commis
sioners, that mo Bnggs case from begin
ning to end cost the general assembly
about Sl0,Q0O, is nearly correct. Colonel
McCook of the prosecuting committee, a
wealthy man, spent ont of liis own
pocket, according to Dr. Bartlett's
opinion, at least $20,000.
LIZZIE BORDEN'S TRIAL.
Opening Statement Made by the Attorney
For the Prosecution.
New Bedford, Mass., June G. The
trial of Lizzie Borden for the murder of
her father .and stepmother in Fall River
began with the statement of the .case on
behalf of the commonwealth by Attorney
Moody, who rehearsed the details of the
crime as already told in these dispatches.
He related manv instances to show that
ill-will had long existed between Lizzio
and her stepmother.
Hydrophobia Among Cattle.
Hillsboro, El., June G. Some time
since George Williams purchased a nnm-,
ber of head of cattle from a fanner and
took them to his stock farm east of
Nokomis. During tho past few days
hydrophobia has broken out in Williams'
heard and seven head of the newly pur
chased stock have died, while others are
afflicted and will die. It has been some,,
weeks since the animals were bitten by a-
rabid dog. Williams will bring suit for
damages against the party who sold him
the stock, claiming that he knew the,
animals had been bitten before the sale
Frick rrosccntors Are Mad.
Cleveland, June G. Hugh Ross, tho
prosecuting witness against the. Carnegie
officials, the case3 against whom were
dismissed on snggesflbn of lawyers "for
the prosecution, is Sere. He says the
lawyers played them false and dismissed
the cases without consulting him or any
other representative of the men. He
declares that he came away to keep cool.
as the men at Homestead are mad.
Tlio Mammoth Buildings at Jackson Park
and the Wondera of Midway Plaisance
Do "Not Attract the Attention of Lovers
a rife 'Muidc. and Something to Ride
Upon Electrical Display.
World's Fair, June 7. Special.
Of course we Lave lovers at the exposition.
Did you ever know a place where they
were not? This World's fair is almost a
paradise for them, as it is for so many
otuer peopje. Here they may hnd every
thing in the world to rido upon and you
know how fond lovers are of riding upon
all sorts'.of conveyances and vehicles and
everything that is tempting to spend their
jaopejT for. This is not all. Here they
may find sylvan retreats, safe from the
eyes of the curious and envious. Or, they
gain confidence in observing that all other
people are so much interested in tho great
buildings nnd tho exhibits that their eyes
have no vision for a pair of silly dreamers.
It does seem almost incredible that a
young man and a young woman can bo so
much wrapped up in one anotherthat they
are unable to see the glories of the World's
fair, ibut every day I notice just such
eoupWfe wandering about the grounds,
seated in the shady places along the
wooded island walks, or holding each
othjer'fk hands while enjoying a sail through
thelagoons with the gay and romantic
gondoliers. To people such as these the
mammoth building, the Art palace, the
exjijuisite statuary, porcelains, tapestries
and'jewels are as nothing. The wonders
"of Machinery hall and the Electricity build
ing are sealed books. The curious races
of ftlen and animals to be found along the
Midway plaisance are as if they had never
existed. Only tho things to ride upon, the
flowers k and shade trees, the music, the
fountains,' the electric lights and the deli
cacies -to eat and drink which may be
shared between them appeal to these coy
I'am not sure that I should want to be
in love at tho Columbian exposition. I
am too much in love with it. There is a
time for human love, and for heavenly
ivand for adoration of the handiwork
df man in all the arts and sciences. This
is the time and tho place for the last
named. There is enough here to call out
jthof highest and tenderest of thoughts
..without resort to tha means which all peo
ples practice and all time endorses, lie
sides, that wo have always with us, while
UlUJ vt onii H mir la uic evcrn. ul u jiic-liluc.
Still there are lots qf lovers here. They
are fond of sitting out in front of the great
Administration building, where from two
band stands music is poured forth every
afternoon. The Thomas orchestra occu
pies one stand and tho Sousa band tho
other, and of courso they play alternately.
It is curious to note the popular passion
"formusic as exemplified in the manner in
which tho people run from one side of the
plaza to tho other, according as the music
is lUvthe faouth-or the north stand. There
could no.tbe a liner sgot in which. tolisa
to splendidmuslcr- JtTS simply! aealTvES
palatial Administration building affords a
gooa. oacKground and sounding" board. In
one direction is Machinery hall, and far
ther along the perfect structure devoted
to agriculture. On the other side the
Electrical building and the mammoth pal
ace. Between these most beautiful en
closures is the grand basin, with its foun
tain playing, the craft moving to. and fro
over the waters. Add music to a scene
like this and one could not be blamed for
imagining himself in a sort of earthly
paradise. That is the way the lovers look
at k, surely, for they find seats in some
shadowy spot, or lift a large umbrella over
their heads more to ward off curious
glances than to protect against tho rays of
the sun, and sit by the hour-
This is nqt an energetic way in which to
seo the great World's fair, but it is a
happy way. You may not Jearn much,
but you will feel a good deal. This is par
ticularly tiue if you come at night when
the basin and all the buildings around it
are lighted with electricity, and when the
managers of the fair send large boats out
upon the waters bearing- musicians and
choruses there to fill the air with sweet
strains as they are silently moved to and
fro. No such scene as this was ever before
witnessed, and one does not have to be a
lover in order to sit entranced by it. A
line of lamps runs all about the walls en
closing the basin. Another follows the
cornices of the great buildings and the top
of the noble peristyle. The columns of the
peristyle are lighted from niches set on
the inner side, thus flooding the interior
of the colonnade with a rich lustre. In
the Columbian arch at the center of the
colonnade red lire is burned each electrical
evening, and thus the gateway to the lake 1
is made to tase on tne nue ot murium
On the entrances and corners of the big
buildincs there are more lights. At the
feet of Diana, who stands at tho top of the i
Agricultural palace, is a corona of electric
lights which illuminate every uneumer
licautif ul fiirure. The eolden statue of the
Republic which stands in the center of the
basin is flooded with soft rays. On each
of the four corners of the greatest build
ing that ever was is a powerful search
light, the largest of the four being a mon
ster with a lens as big as the end of a
streetcar. It is said to have a power of
500,000,000 candles, and the print of an or
dinary newspaper may be read ten miles
away by the aid of its rays. The vivid
streaks thrown, off by the search-lights
range through tho air like some celestial
beings, falling first upon tne mige glass
dome of the Horticultural building, now
makins tho winced victory cu the Art
palace stand forth against the skyslike a 1
silhouette, ana unaiiy causing tne alumin
ium roof of the Administration dome to
shine precisely like a vast cameo set high
in the air.
Of course you cannot blame a pair of
lovers if in the presence of a spectacle such
as this they sib closer and closer together,
and linger Irrg after their elders have
gone away isotei or Doaruing uouse.
You would dvf ..suas they do were you in
their places. 2Cor can you censure them
if they coins another night and find a
nook in the Electrical building itself,
there to sit for two or three hours watch
ing the pillar of fire and the other mag
nificent devices which are shown here.
This pillar of fire is the most wonderful
thing in the way cf a spectacular device
that man ever yet constructed. It is a
foretaste ctf whaC tho celestial city maybe
in t i'.c perpetually glorious hereafter.
Imagine, if -you cau, a graceful pillar
about eighty feet high covered in gcomet
rical lines with incandescent lamps of all
colors; skillfully arranged. Imaging tJiesQ
0,000 lamps hung mevexal jiuuureu cir
cuits, so that any number of them, in. any.
combination of place and color- desired,
may be turned on at- ther same instant.
Then, further, imacrino a 'band of music
near by, playing the soulful strains of a
waltz or tha irrand sweeps of a march. As
the band strikes up the pillar is dark.
Not an atom of light illumines it from top
to bottom. But what is this? Thero a
streak of light, and here another? Ah,
yes, it is so. The electrical current is keep
ing time to the music. Tho pillar of nre
is springing its electrical notes in unison
with those of the orchestra. Could any
thing be more beautiful, more inspiring?
But even this is not tho greatest glory
of the pillar of fire. Perched Mpon tho top
of the column is a huge crystal, a mam
moth prismatic bulb that has precisely the
form of an Edison incandescent lamp.
Curiosity, sometimes stronger than love,
drives our young man temporarily out of
his nook for the purpose of making some
inquiries concerningthis dazzling creation.
He learns it is really an incandescent
lamp the incarnation of Incandescence
ho calls it a little later and that it was
madoof S0,C00 small pieces of cut glass
carefully put together to form ono huge
crystal. Eight men were employed five
weeks at this part of tho work clone.
v e have ouo canule power In tho bulb,"
says the electric light man, "and in addi
tion to that we havo some powerful re
fractors with which we are going to throw
rays upon it from without in a few min
utes, lou'd better stay and seoit."
In a few minutes tho current is turned
on according to promise. For a second or
IMPROVING THE OPrORTUNTTT.
two our lovers forget themselv3s and each
other. Neither they nor any aco else ever
saw such a dazzling, overwhelming scene
of radiarice and brilliancy at this. The
great crystal rivals the sun ifcnself in its
vividness, and with much mere than the
sun's beauty. It is a if a sun were sud
denly turned into a diamond ff the first
While our lovers go back ta- their nook
and sit and watch this apotheosis of Edi
son, let us take a short walk about the
Electrical building and see what wo shall
nee. It is too late in the evening and the
crowds are too thick to attempt anything
like a careful study of the show. But our
hasty run along shows us that this is in
deed the electrical age, and that electricity
is the present industrial sensation. We
other. And" as yet It Is but" anfnfanC ft1
Itcan do all this as a mere child during,
.the .first ten pf "fifteen years of its exist
ence, what will it do and what part. will it
bear in the economies of -the race when'itl
shall have reached manhood's estate?
It is almost incredible tha't eight or mora
acres of floor space could be filled with the;
products of electrical industries, and jet
that is just what one beholds inthis build
ing. Over in Machinery hall are several
more acres, for it is there all the original
dynamos or sources of power are located.
In this great Electrical building -this
palace of the marvelous ono may see all
forms of electrical lighting and the most
astounding decorative effects,, and. also a
wonderful variety of the industrial uses of
the magic current. Here is tho telephone,
the telegraph, the ocean cable, with opera
tors to show you just how tho work is
done, and to give you cable messages- to
take homo as souvenirs. He" re is tho tel
autograph or "far-writrng-inrfacsimile"
machine, Professor Gray's latest wonder,
now for the first time to be made familiar
to the popular eye. Here is plating: of
metals, melting, burnishing, fusing, weld
ing, by means of this unseen force.
Here are. machines which go down under
tho ground or far into long tunnels .and
bore holes and draw cars loaded withmia--
eral or hoist weights to tha surface, deriv
ing their power by means of a little wire
which may be run anywhere and to any
distance, and which gives off neither -
steam, gas nor smoke. Here are acres and
acres of electrical devices which vou will
have to study very carefully if you am to
understand their purpose and use. Of
such are the meteorological, surgical and
optical instruments of the French and
Germans, the latter people excelling in
these scientific applications of electricity.
They show thermometers which one may
put in his green house or in hisminoor
granary and have its temperature regis
tered constantly in his parlor or office.
They have compasses whoso polarity has
been strengthened by storage batteries, so
that mariners who sail in high latitudes.
or near the poles, may not be troubled by
wobbly needles. They have surgical in
struments which enable operators to look
all through a man's body, up his nose,
down his throat, into his eyeballs.
Hour lovers co to the plaisance on a
bright, warm day and vant to have a
novel ride let them charter a sedan chair
with two or three EcvDtians to carrv it.
and they arc sure of a lively time. These
conveyances are becoming quite popular.
They are especially good for lovers, for two
persons may ride in ono chair if trouble be
taken to find ono of the larger sort manned
by three and sometimes by four sons of
Cairo. The chairs aro not as comfortable
as the wheel-chairs, and cost more, but
they are such a novelty, and some people
are so fond of doing those things which at
tract the attention of the multitude, that
the brown and perspiring foreigners are
kept constantly on the move. They have
a very awkward, shuffling gait, and they
are all stoop-HhouIdered. But they are
making more money than they ever made
before in all their lives, and American
lovers are not the only people who are
willing to give them good coin, either.
Ex -Officials Free.
Lincoln, June 6. In the case of Tom
"Ro-ntnn Px-jiTwlitnr Cnntnfn TTill .
had heard so before, orhadreau it in the anflit and ex-Attorney General Leese
papers, but here we have tha proof of it. ' . . , . , :
Here are tho. machines and Cevices and
applications to speak for themselves. Here
is the evidence of the amazing manner in
which electricity has pervaded all the in
dustries and nearly all the a?ts. Thero
would bo difficulty in selecting a field of
human effort in which it has not already
m i da its appearance . in. pneorm or an
the supreme court unanimously decided
that they are not impeachable.
Hot Wave In Washington.
Washington, June 6. A hot wave
struck this city and several prostrations
from heat have been reported, one of
which proved fatal. ,. .
The Foremost Show of all the World in all its 'Segal Splendor.
Tight at a Kentucky Election. .
Middlesboro, Ky., JuneG. The Dem
ocrats of Cell county held a primary
meeting to select county committeemen.
Excitement ran high, and at Pineville,
the county seat, culminated ia a pitched
battle, in which knives, pistols and Win
chesters were used. John Jones and
Levi Haskins were killed, 'and Sam
Green and another mortally wounded.
Too Devoted to HU Client.
Cheyenne, June G. The trial of Law
yer Taggart began. He is charged with
supplying Kmch McKinney, a notorious
desperado and cattle thief, when in jail
:iere, with a revolver. McKinney held
the jail officials at bay a whole day be7
Kansas City. June G. Tho Burling
ton has announced a rate from St. Louis
to' Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
of 18.50, the round trip rate being $31.
The basing rate for southern points west
of the Missouri river will be $G and after
Wednesday $& will be the selling rate.
MUSEUM AND MENAGERIE ALLIED WITH AMER
ICA'S RACING ASSOCIATION will exhibit at
liorth Platte, Saturday, June 17th.
Considering Home Rnle.
London, June 6. The house of com
mons went into committee of the whole
to consider clause 3 of the home rule
Whisky Trust Bonds Sold.
Peoria, June 6. The whisky
sold $1,000,000 worth of its
Blew Hp m Newspaper Office.
Catlettsburg, Ky., June 6. Great
excitement exists in Breahitt county over
the blowing up by dynamite of the
Hustler office by unknown parties. The
Hustler was the sole cause of the local
option law which was recently passed in
The Reciprocity Convention.
St. Paul, June 6. In the reciprocity
convention the report of the committee j
on permanent organization was received. 1
James Fisher of Winnipeg, was elected
a shorfsneech to the delecT
Kansas Citl.tro Stock Market.
Kansas CiTr, Juno 6.
CATTLE Receipts, ;V5X) head: shipments.
3,500 head; the market was anil ana iw&oc
lower, Texas steers, sa.lol."6a; snipping,
Ktfpr. 4.5":a5.70: native cows, $1.904.25;
butchers stock, ST.S3Ot.00; stockers and feed
ers, t2.504.5U; hulls and mired, 52.40tSi.W-
HOGS Receipts. 2.300 nead: snipments.
000 head: the market was dull and weak.
closing 253.")C lower; bull: of sales, 80.4056.50;
heavies. 0.40a0.6."); packers, S0.5O&6.G3: light,
6.20i6.50; porkers, $0-V3.60: pigs, SI.75S3.50
South OinaliaLlvo Stock.
Union Stock Yakds. f
Sooth Omaha. Juna 6. 1
CATTLE Receipts, 1,500 head: 1300 to
1300 lbs., S4.S5V-'0; 1100 to ISO lbs.. 1.25
.70: 900 to 1100 lbs., $3.903133: choice cows,
13.40a4.20; common cows, $2,253X23: good
feeders, $3.6534.2.5: common feeders. $3,003
HOGS Receipts. 4,.7V) head; lislit, Ss.OT
GZfiJXh mixed, S0.1ti5.20: heavy, S3.lo38.25.
Market 50c lower.
SHEEP Receipts, C00; muttons, SI.00&5.59
lambs, S5.00&C23. Market steady.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CniCAGO. Juno c.
WHEAT-Junc,G365?gc; Juiy. C7J3ft57c:
CUK-Jnne, o.c; .juiy, o.Ht&j.c: Sep
tember, 41 He. v
OATS June, 275fi27c; July,29Mc; Septem
PORK July, S"i0.20; September, 530.70.
LARD June, $9.80; July. $10.074: Septem
SHORT RIBS-July, $9.424: September,!
Chicago Live Stock.
Union Stock Yards, I
Chicago, June 0. ,
CA1TLE Receipts. 3,500 head; common to
extra steers, $4.20(31.75; gtockers and feeders,!
$2.0034.50icows, $1.7534.00; heifers and bulls,
S1.TO34.30. Market dull.
HOGS -Receipts. 8,000 head; light. $4.01i3
6.90; mixed, $6.3030.70; heavy, $0.6035.80.?
SHEEP Poor to extra. S4.8535.50: lambs.
bonds at a $3.&)35.30; westerns. S2335.00.
Topeka, June C The Santa Fe depot
at Kingman, with all its contents and
four loaded cars, was destroyed by fire.
Parachute Failed to Work.
Trenton, N. J., June . Charles Rich
mond, an aeronaut, lost his life. The
parachute failed to work.
Small Tornado In St. Loo is. j
St. Louis, June 6. A small tornado
injured two persons and damaged prop
erty here. J
Forest Fire In Washington. ' ,
Dn.n T.-i-w. A A rloct-rnoHiro fnroof
tt Trr-n.- f. - I orjui-c, " v.
4UrT T8" mHQe nre is raging in Stevens county.
50 Cages of Rare and Yaluable Animals, a Herd of Elephants, a Drove of Camels, 100 Acts, 20 Aerial Artists 50
Acrobats and Gymnasts, 30 Hurricane Eiders, 3 Grand Military Bands, a Regiment of Clowns thp Finpof 1
Horses or any bhow on dearth. Jiinough Trained Animals Alone to
Equip a Big Menagerie.
In Our Three Rings, Two Elevated Stages, And Half Mile Hippodrome Track,
?ou will see everything you ever saw before at a Circus, but more that has never been presented to the AmmVi
Public by any show, excepting this. MASTER WM. H. HANNEE, and his sister, LOUISE will maWhl
tne most suusaiunai uiiu lerrmu uuuuie uaiuon ascension ana paracnute clroD ever attemntpd in f ha
history of the country. DONT MISS THE PARADE! More Bands, more Silvei 3 1 Gold
Wagons, Silk and Satin accoutered animals, Magnificent Costumes, more Open Dens
more Clowns than you will ever get a chance to see at one time again, as lono- as '
you live. A solid hour of delight and instruction free to all.
Excursion Slates from all Neighboring Towns Along the Union Pacific. ftaUyaay