Newspaper Page Text
fc? fmx - Witty fifm.
IRA li. BARE, Editob A2TD Pbopkxto
Qe Year, mm ia ftdraaee,.. H.25.
8ixXea4hs, eaehla sdT&see 75 Cents.
' Bstored si tfe 0rthKftte (eieks)psoSae ws
We are glad, to Colonel Elliugbam
tike the credit of electing part of the
ooeaty popslist ticket. There are not
maoy who would care to be held respon
sible. Geobge Habdin stated during the
campaign that he favored awarding the
county puplishing to the lowest com
petent bidder. Will Mr. Hardin live up
to that statement; or was it simply a
Two years ago the populists elected
twenty-five members of the Mississippi
legislature, and last Tuesday they suc
ceeded in electing seven. This is ad
ditional evidence of, the wonderful
growth (?) of the populist party.
Judges were elected in all of the Ne
braska judicial districts last Tuesday,
the republicans losing three and gain
ing seven, a net gain of four. There
are now nineteen republican district
judges, five populist, three democratic
Womajmtio longer the clinging crea
ture begging for protection, that we
once xnew. A unicago woman,, last
week knocked down a thief
to snatch her purse, and held h
the police caught him. Another
man in Boston shot the right ear from
a man who tried to rob her.
The Deuel county voters who gave
M. linmes such a magmheent majority
are entitled to u ntinted praise, and we
assure them that they will not be disap
pointed in Mr. Grimes as a judge. The
republicans of Lincoln county owe the
rebublicans of Deuel county a debt of
gratitude which they hope in some future
campaign to be able to repay.
One by one old traditions are knocked
into a cocked hat, says the Lincoln
Journal of last Satrrday. Grimes, that
"'good old soul, is not dead after all. Re
ports of a semi-official nature show that
be was elected judge of the Thirteenth
judicial district over Judge Neville,
pop, by 100 majority, and republicans
are correspondingly happy.
Ohio will begin to have her old-time
proud feeling when she has Sherman
and Foraker in the senate. And Kan
sasyes, she will grow a foot taller the
day John J. Ingalls answers "here"
when the names of senators are called.
If the republicans of the present senate
are unable to organize that body they
wont' have long to wait; the people will
arrange that at the first opportunity.
the pops nave elected some queer
specimens. In Custer county Thomas
Leisure, candidate for sheriff said in
populist meeting just before election:
"I have no use for a conservative man;
I am a radical man and am glad of it.
it my latner was a candidate lor presi
dent of the United Slates on either of
the old party tickets and needed.my
single vote to elect him, and I knew de
feat would cause his death in half
hour, I would vote against him."
The irrepressible- Secretary Morton
was so unable to conceal his delight at
the defeat of free silver that he bub
bled over into an interview in which he
said he was rejoiced at democratic de
feat so long aB democratic success meant
the ascendancy of. the free coinage idea.
In the interview he presumed to speak
for the president. "While Mr. Cleveland
may rejoice at Gorman's set back, it is
doubtful -if he takes the Mark Tapley
- view of the landslide held by his secrts--tary
of agriculture. Nonpariel.
The legislative elections in the states
where United States senators are to be
chosen the oomjpg winter have done the
right thing in making it certain that
enough republicans wili be elected to re
gain control of the United State senate
in 1807. A republican president will-be
elected next year, and there is no reason
at all to doubt that a republican con
xsee will be re-elected at the same time,
which will give the republicans control
of all branches of. the government com
meociag with -March A, 1897.
Governor Morrill is inaugurating
a reform in Kansas that should have a
general application. He has decided to
stop payisg mileage to state officials who
ride on passes and, curious to relate,
araong tne first officials held up is a pass-
holding pop who ridee on a pass and
draws hie mileage regularly therefor. If
the railroads desire to honor the officials
with there doesn't seem to be
aey effective way to prevent it, but there
surely is power on the part of the state
to withokl pay for riding on passes.
Governor Morrill is setting a good ex
ample for at leaet one neigh bo ri eg state.
Let tbe mfleege account be eliminated
frost ait v6ttofeers.--Frei9oat Tribune.
Porte Giren Haal Warniig by th
Povers-to Act Quickly.
rOEOEFUL METHODS UEXT.
Xmpertaat Meeting ef the Diplanats
JSarepeaa Xatletw Tetat i'amfeer ef
Armenia ha Killed la Sceeat Mas
sacres Exceeds Tea Xheasaad.
Coxstaxtikofle , Hov. 11. As a re
sult of the exchange of numerous tele
grams between the representatives of
the powers and their respective govern
ments, an important meeting of the am
bassadors was held here today, and the
situation "was thoroughly discussed.
Finally it was decided to send fresh rep
resentations to the Turkish minister for
foreign affairs, Tewfik Pasha, reviewing
in much stronger language the demands
addressed by the ambassadors to Tewfik
Pasha's predecessor, Said Pasha, on
2foy. 5, and insisting upon being in
formed without further delay as to what
measures the porte contemplates taking
in order to restore order in Armenia,
and reminding the Turkish government
that it has already been notified of the
intention of the powers, acting in con
cert, to take their own steps in the mat
ter should it develop the action of the
porte is inadequate to deal with the
state of anarchy prevailing in Armenia.
It is known that .the sultan still refuses
to believe that the powers are in accord
as to the action to be taken in case of
the porte 's failure to restore order in the
Turkish empire. No amount ofper
suasion seems strongengan to bring
ADdui jiamuHo reason, and the opinion
is &Cfilv pimrpjKed that nothiner short o:
1 demonstration will awaken tne
urks to a realization of the actual con
tion of affairs.
The number of victims of the Baibur
massacre is now reported to be 1,500,
and it is estimated that the total num
ber of Armenians, men, women and
children killed during all the most re
cent massacres exceeds 10,000, and the
total is being constantly added to.
HAD A SlEASSUKDfG EFFECT.
Uneasy FeeltagThronghont Europe Quieted
by Salisbary's Speech.
London, Nor. 11. The Marquis of
Salisbury's speech of Saturday, deliv
ered at the lord mayor's banquet, seems
to have had a 0ocf"effect here and else-
where-throughout Europe. The conti
nental newspapers express various opin
ions regarding tho premier's utterances,
but his remarks are generally regarded
as reassuring and as just what was
wanted to calm public opinion. His
language attributing to the sultan the
whole responsibility for the condition
of affairs in Armenia is regarded in
some quarters as calculated to encourage
the Armenians to resist: but all inter
ested seem to 'find comfort in the stress
laid upon the absolute harmony of the
great powers and in regard to its con
tinuance. This is looked upon as being
the sole, sure mode of deahng with the
sultan and holding down the ambitions
of the' individual European states. Still,
however, there is visible between the
lines in tne utterances of tne premier
an undercurrent of feeling that war in
the east is more likely to be postponed
than to be averted.
BRITISH ISLES 8TOR3I SWEPT.
EfigLaHcl, Ireland and Scotland Visited by
Violent Gales and Floods.
. London, Nov. 11. A severe storm is
raging today over Scotland, the north
era part of England and Ireland. Tele
graphic communication and railroad
traffic are seriously interfered with.
The storm commenced with a heavy
gale of wind, which was soon after
wards accompanied by torrents of rain,
and by night time floods were general
throughout the northern part of Great
Britain. Serious damage was done to
property, bridges were washed away
and large tracts of territory were inun
dated. In addition, many buildings
were wrecked, a number of harbors
were damaged and a number of ships
.were stranded. The loss of life, how
ever, was light.
Japs Call For Reinforcements.
St. Petersburg, Nov, 11. The Vlad
ivostock correspondent of the Novoe
Vremya telegraphs that the Japanese
on the Island of Formosa have estab
lished their headquarters at Tai "Wan
and have called for fresh reinforce
ments in view of the fact that the na
tives are continuing their resistance to
the occupation of that island by the
troops of Japan.
Campos to Take the Field AgtUast Gomez.
Madeid, Nov. 11. A dispatch from
Havana says that General Campos
will personally direct the military oper
ations against Maximo Gomez, the in
surgent leader in command in the pro
vince of Santa Clara.
Eaglish Mission Attacked.
Constantinople, Nov. 11. The Eng
lish mission, near Jerusalem, has been
attacked by a riotous mob. The mis
sionaries escaped, but some of the ser
vants of the mission were killed.
Warships Leave For Turkish 'Waters.
Paris, Not. 11. The Figaro this
morning announces that three Irenoh
warships have left Cannes for Turkish
waters prepared to copewith any emer
Earthquake Shock at Satnna.
Athens, Nov. 11. A severe earth
quake shock has been experienced at
Katuna. The inhabitants are panic
Kahar Pasha Resigns.
Cairo, Nov. 11. Nubar Pasha, the
Egyptian prime minister, has resigned
on account of ill health.
Xajor WeMmaa Dead.
Lebanon, Pa., Nov. 11. Major Grant
Weidman died here today of paralysis,
aged 56 years.
HKISK MILWAUKEE BLAZE.
Fire Ih the Deck Section Caused Ceaskler-
able Alans, sat Little ess.
Milwaukee, Nov. 11. There was a
brisk fire in the dock section of the
Menominee river at an early hour this
morning that erased flame and glare
enough to arouse much apprehension.
Large cinders floated over the business
center and far into the northeastern sec
tion. A coal shed of B. Uhrig & Son,
on the Menominee river slip near Mus
cogee avenue, was destroyed. Tho loss
was confiaed to this structure and
amountF to between f lS,O6Oand30,000i. j
GETTING MOKE TAXGX.ED.
Mgr. SateUi Unable to Clear Up XeteMka
Washixgtox, JToy. 11. Mgr. SatoHi
sent word today; in response to inquiries
thp.fc be knew nothing of the cpnte&tiorue
in Bishop Bon scum's Nebraska; diocese
and could give no information which
could clear up the misunderstandings
which have arisen. From sources out
side the delegation it was learned that
the disagreement between the Ne
braska priest and the delegation
the former claiming that Mgr. Satolli
has official recognizance of the subject
and that the latter stating that the dele
gation has no cognizance or information
is doubtless due to the fact that each
is ref erring to different things. Some
time ago there was trouble between
Bishop Bbnacum and some of his priests,
at which time the priests appealed tc
Washington. Mgr. SatolbVs answer to
them, in substance, stated that the
bishop's action was final, except
so far as the civil courts affected it, the
opinion here being that the rulings of
the court were just. These troubles, it
was supposed, were closed. Now a new
trouble has arisen as the result of an
eoclesiatical court at Lincoln, condemn
ing the priests to penance and other
means of repairing the difficulty. It is
this last phase of the trouble that has
not reached the delegation here, and to
which the officials here refer while the
assertion of the Nebraska authorities
that the delegation has acted refers to
the old contention.
SCBS. HERRING FAINTED IN COURT.
Developments In the Suit
London, JtoYv T-The court before
whiQli tifo suit of Dr. Conyers Herring
of New York against an insurance com
pany to. recover $15,000 insurance on the
loss by fire of the schooner yacht Mohi
can is being tried was crowded today.
MrsHerring was accompanied to court
by Mr. Israel Zangwill, vjio testified
thatfhe had accepted an invitation from
Dr. and Mrs. Herring to cruise in the
southern seas with them on board, the
Mohican, and that they intended to visit
Samoa and see Robert Louis Stevenson,
who has since died there.
uounsei lor tne defense, in summing
up,.said that the plaintiffs were ''a pair
of scoundrels." He added that Hon
tague Edcr and the first Mrs. Herring
were living in adultery while Dr. Her
ring was in America, and the counsel
intimated that the latter and his sec
ond wife held intimate relations before
their marriage. Continuing, the counse
said that Dr. Herring was a bar and he
would prove him such.
At this juncture Mrs. Herring fainted
and was carried out of the court.
Counsel for the defendants, resuming
his summing up, said that Dr. Herring
had kidnaped Letitia Thompson, which
fact could be proved.
TWENTY-FOUR MIUION INVOLVED.
Oregon Hallway Extension Company Fore,
closure Proceedings Commenced.
Spokane, Nov. 11. The Bay State
Trust company of Boston has com
menced foreclosure proceedings in the
United States court against the Oregon
Railway Extension company and all the
affiliating corporations. The amounts
involved aggregate over $24,000,000,
The principal defendant is the Oregon
Railway Extension company, with, in
cidentally, the Oregon Railway and
Navigation company, the Farmers' Loan
and Trust company, the Union Pacific
Railway company, the American Loan
and Trust company, all the receivers ofj
the Union Pacific, and Edwin McNeil,
receiver of the Oregon Railway and
Navigation company. The Bay State
Trust company, m conclusion, repre
sents that the mortgage given by the
Oregon Railway Extension company
constitutes a valid first mortgage hen
on all the property mentioned. It there
fore petitions for an accounting of all
the amounts lawfully due under the
trust and for foreclosure of the mortgage.
BAGGAGEMAN IDENTIFIES CKOWE.
Certain That the Prisoner Is One of tho
Hoy's Branch Train Robbers.
Sx. JosEPH.Nbv. 11. Pat Crowe, who
is in jail here on the charge of train
robbery and jail breaking, has been
identified by Baggageman W. A. Skin
ner as one of the gang that held up the
Kansas 'City, St. Joseph and -Council
Bluffs passenger train at Roy's Branch,
two miles north of this city,
on the morning of Jan. 18, 1894.
Skinner did not see Crowe before he
broke jail last Jannary, but was taken
to the jail a few days ago and allowed
to look at Crowe among 50 or 60 other
prisoners, -tie pointed. Urowe out with
out any hesitation as the man who held
a revolver on him while the express car
was heing robbed.
CXI3IAX IN ST. JOE CHUKCH HOW.
Leaders In the Fight Against tho Pastor
and Bishop Excommanlcated.
St. Joseph, Nov. 11. A climax was
reached in the troubles of the Polish
Catholic church in this city .yesterday
when an order from Bishop Burke was
received excommunicating four of the
men charged with having been respon
sible for the dissension. The church has
been divided for some time, and the
members expelled yesterday are the
leaders in the fight against the pastor
and bishop. Three of tho men were
present at church when tho order was
readu but there was no demonstration.
Imported Servants Are Exempt.
Toeeka, Nov. 1L Judge Pester, in
the United States district court, decided
that Ferguson, the Kansas City, Eanu
man who imported an alien laborer did
not violate the federal statutes in that
the man was simply employed as a ser
vant, holding that this class of foreign
era are exempt from the provisions of
SchII Hace Declared Off.
Austin, Tex., Nov. 11. The double
scull race between Bubear and Haines
and Gaudaur and Rogers for the cham
pionshir of the world was declared off.
The owner of the lake where the race
was to be rowed objected to the exhibi
tion, on Sunday and the result was that
the race was immediately declared off,
JPeHBaylYHHJaHS Gehig to Atlanta.
Haxeisburg, Pa., Nov. 11. Governor
Hastings will pay a visit this week to
the Cotton States exposition in company
with members of his cabinet, represen
tatives of the legislature and judicial
branches of the state government and
other distinguished Pcnnsylvanians.
"Chicago, Nov. 11. The Chicago
Times-Hejald, following tho action of
the Tribune, will be sokl in Chicago foe
1 - cerit per copyT - : I ' :
Higiest of ill inXeavening
V!?l tl EDM.
Supreme 0)urt tpliolds His Incan
descent Lamp Patents.
STANFORD CASE ADVANCED.
Hearing' of Arguments Set For the First
MoHtlay Ih January . and Each Side
Given an Hour's Additional Time
to Present Their Case. ""
"Washington, Nov. 11. The United
States supreme court today advanced
the arguments of the Stanford case, set,
ting it for the first Monday in January
and giving an bour's additional time to
each side for argument.
The supreme court also decided the
important case of the Consolidated Elec
tric Light company against the Mc
Keespqrfc .Light 'Company in favor of tho
defendants. Tho court holds the Sawyer-Mann
patents invalid The decision
"was banded down by Justice Brown.
The case of the Consolidated Electric
Light company against the McKeesport
Light company involves the claim of
Sawyer ahd Mann and Thomas A. Edi
son to priority to appbeation of the prin
ciple of incandescent carbon conductors
made of fibrous or textile substance to
Justice Bradley, in his opinion in tho
lower court, which the decision today
affirms, said that Sawyer and Mann fol
lowed a wrong principle in their work
upon the incandescent lignt; that of
small resistance in the conductor and a
strong current. The great discovery, he
declared, was the adoption of high re
sistance in the conductor with a small
illuminating surface and a correspond
ing diminution of the strength of the
current. The credit for this discovery
he gave-to Edison. 1
The supreme court today denied the
motion to advance-the case of Broker E.
R. Chapman of New York, indicted for
refusing to testify before the senate
committee during the sugar trust inves
tigation. POWDER MIIX EXPXODES.
Tvro 3Ien Blown to Atoms and the Plant
Demolished at Marquette.
Marquette, Mich., Nov." 11. The
Marquette Powder company's mill, sit
uated about six miles from the city, ex
ploded today The entire structure was
demolished and two men wero blown to.
Puritan Still on the Hocks.
vNew London, Conn., No- 11. An
attempt to haul the steamer Puritan off
her rocky bed' at Great Gull island with
the two tugs, -J. A. "Walcbtt and T. A.
Scott, Jr., late yesterday afternoon dur
ing a moderately high tide, resulted in
giving the boat a list to port, ahd the
tugs ceased their efforts, fearing that
damage would result if the strain was
continued while she lay in the position
she had assumed.. It is improbable that
another attempt will be made today, as
the wind being northwest the tide will
be comparatively low. The cargo has
been all removed from the vessel.
Frcedman's Aid Society.
Chicago, Nov. 11. The 28th annual
meeting of the general committee of the
Freeman's Aid and Southern Educa
tional society began today. Dr. R. S.
Rust of Cincinnati, who is spoken of as
the founder of the society, in an open
ing address gave a brief history of the
society. The first business of the meet
ing was to hear the report of the board
of managers for the past year.
Confirmed the lake Erie Pale.
New York, Nov. 11. Judge Lacobe,
in the United States circuit court today,
handed down a decision confirming the
sale of the New York, Lake Erie and
Western railway made on Nv. 7 by a
master, and which is m bne with the
Morgan syndicate's plan of reorganiza
tion. The sum paid for the road is $20,-
Additional Indemnity For Japan.
"Washington, Nov. 11. The Japanese
minister bas received a telegram to the
effect that a convention has been signed
at Peking providing for the payment of
an additional indemnity by China for
the evacuation of the Liao Tung penin
sula. The amount is 80,000,000 taels,
and is to be paid Nov. 16, 1895.
Death of Dr. Jforria.
San Francisco, Nov. 11. Dr. Basil
Norris, a retired army surgeon, who re
sided for many years at Washington,
died in this city last night. Dr. Norris
served throughthe war and attended
General Grant in several engagements.
He retired with the rank of colonel.
Job For a Cincinnati Man.
Washington, Nov. 11. The attorney
general has appointed Henry Rechton
of Cincinnati disbursing officer of the
department of justice, vice Frank Bran-
negan, who resigned to accept a similar
position in the department of state.
Story 3fot Credited. j
Cologne, Nov. 11. A dispatch from
Berlin to the Cologne Gazette says that
in well informed quarters at Berlin no
credence is given to the story of the ser
ious illness of the czarina as the result
of an operation.
One Million Gold Withdrawn.
New York, Nov. 11. W. H. Cross
man & Bros. have withdrawn $1,000,
000 from the subtreasury. This gold
will go to Europe.tomorrow on the Spree.
Government Cotton Report.
Washington, Nov. 11. Tho cotton
returns of the department of agriculture
for the month of November shows an
average of 155.6 pounds per acre.
CoadltioH of the Treasury.
WashingtoNjNov.. 11. Today's state
ment of the .condition of the treasury
shows: Available cash balance, $179,
957,192; gold reserve, $92,868,368.
Better Feeling or the BoHrse,
Vienna, Nov. 11. The speech of the
Marquis of Salisbury bas had a quiatiog ,
affect urxm tie boursfe liter. '
Power. Latest TJ. S, Gov't Report
FAVOR FORCIBLE INTERVENTION
New Policy Regardiag Cnfca Beiaj Urge
Washington, Nov. ?11. Prcsideni
Palma, the head of the Cuban revolu
tionary party, will come to Washingto:
within the next few days. It as expect
ed that his visit will result in a mart
definite bne of policy regarding wha
ouoans win suggest or urge upon con
gress as the most desirable course fes
the United States to adopt. Thus fai
the pobcy of tho Cubans has been to
ward securing from the United State
recognition of the belligerent rights o
the insurgents. Now, however, there
is said to be an influential elemen
against this course. They say it will
prove disastrous to American shipping
as it would permit Spain, to seize Amer
ican merchant ships, suspected of carry
ing contraband goods, on the high seas
'whereas these seizures cannot be made
at the present time outri dQtfcs 3mile-
iHmcoi tne Cuban coast. Instead o:
recognition to the insurgents, it is be
ing urged that the United States should
adopt steps to put an end to the struggle
in ouba, by forcible intervention if nec
essary, as was proposed by President
Grant in 1875, during the last Cuban
uprising. This question will be among
tnose.ro come before President Palma
when he reaches Washington.
WULL INSIST OX A DUTY ON WOOL.
No Tariff legislation at This Session With
out It, Says Senator Dnhois.
Salt Lake, Nov. 11. Senator Dubois
of Idaho stopped here today. The sena
tor is-on his way to Washington. When
asked his views on the reorganization of
the senate he said: "If Utah elects two
Repubbcan senators the Republicans
will reorganize the senato. Of one thing
I am certain, and that is that neither
party will enter into any combination
with the Populists."
"How do you think they will go about
it to raise revenues for the treasury de?
"Through additional tariff legislation.
xne rtepuoncans will, of course, use
their judgment as to what tariff legisla
tion should be enacted to raise the nec
essary money for the government's ex
penses. The senators from this section
will insist that there shall be a duty on
wool as a condition of any support that
may be given to eastern senators for
any tariff legislation affecting that sec
tion. In my judgment there will be no
tariff legislation at this-session of con
gress that does not carry duty on wool."
IDAHO LANDS FOR H03EESEEKERS.
Nez Ferces Reservation Soon to He Opened
Lewiston, Ida., Nov. 11. The ab
sorbing topi5around the borders of tho
Nez Perces Indian reservation is the an
nouncement that President Cleveland
will issue his proclamation opening tho
reservation Nov. 18. Enough horn
seekers are now in camp near the reser
vation to take all the desirablo lands to
be opened to settlement. Several hun
dred are waiting in this vicinity for the
opening day and hundreds are in camp,
at other points. A big rush will bo
made into Cold Springs, near Cotton
wood, in the southern part of the reser
vation. Several hundred people are now
camped in that vicinity, and many of
these have already gone across the line.
It is understood that the Indian agent
will drive the men off.
DUNK AVEN'S ACTION DENOUNCED.
St. James Gazette Declines to Credit the
English Earl's Accusations.
London, Nov. 11. Tho St. James Ga
zette says it is not surprised that Lord
Dunraven's pamphlet has raised a storm
of indignation in America, adning: "His
charge of foul play is entirely gratui
tous. 'It is totally unworthy of any good
sportsman to make such a charge now,
when no inquiry is possible, and it is ex
ceedingly discreditable. The officials of
the New York Yacht club have behaved
throughout like gentlemen and sports
men. If tho accusations are true, and
we decline to credit them without fur
ther proof, this manner of making them
will not only stop all cup contests, but
will make it very difficult for any
yachtsman with a particle of self-respect
to race against the accuser in the future. ' '
SAME OLD STORY IN WHEAT.
Market Was Weak on Weather Conditions
and Heavy Receipts.
Chicago, Oct. 11. The market opened very
weak this morning on 'weather conditions, and
the old story xl heavy northwostorn receipts.
and there was a perceptible decline from Bat
nrday'a close. Cables during the first hour
contained nothing of an inspiring nature for
tho bulls,and their -work was o- ly halfhearted.
December wheat opened at 57Ja58c and sold
Corn shared in this feeling. Hay opened at
2&K29c and varying between thoso figures.
Oats opened at 2Uc for May and kept about
that figure, there not being much trading.
Pork and lard shared in the general depres
eion, aided by adverse reports from the stock
yards. January pork opened at $9.03 and Jan
uary lard at to.GO.
CLOSING PRICES. .
WHEAT November, 5GJc;December, 57Jc;
CORN November, 29c; December, STS
273; January, 27:; May, ZflKc.
OATS November, 18c; December, lfic;
POBK November. $8.10; December, 18.15;
January, WJ05 : May, t9 37J
LARD -November. $5.17J; December, 55.50;
January. fo.ftJ; May, to.SO.
RIBS November, Wt50; January, L57;
May, ?4.S3. '
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 11. HOGS Receipts, 50.000
head; lelt over, 4.000 head; market active;
light stronger: others barely steady slight. $3.3!
3.85; mixed, 43.353.70; heavy f3j3.70;
OATTIffi Receipts. 17,000 head, including
2,0-0 Texans and -1,0U0 westerns ; market steady
to stronger; beeves, $3.0K&5XQ ; cows and heif
ers, $1.253.&: Texas steers, $2.6J3.3J: west-eras.i2-753.85
: stock era and fee ders,J2.2Jg 3.70.
SHEEP Eeeelpts.llUUO head; market steady.
Soata Oi&aUa Live Stock.
Scstth Okaha-Nov. 11. CATTLE Receipts,
2 90a head; market steady; about all sold feed
ers stronger: native beef steers, J3.5J5.15;
western steers, 42.754.15; Texas steers, 22.009
8.10; cows and. heifers, J2.4O33.10; cannera.Jl.25
2 25; atoakers asd feeders, ;2.f53&; calves,
J2 1035.25; bulls, stags, etc., JL&KS&TS.
HOGS Receipts, 2,000 head; quality good;
market atsady; active: heavy, J3.49(3.45;
mixed, 13.3533-X); light. J3.30d8.10; pigs, J3.00
Q3.3J:hnUc of sales, J3.-Og3.45.
8HKKP Receipts, 2-0 head; market steady;
fair to choice natives, J2.u0(33.00; fair to choice
westerns, J2.8i96; commeaaad stock skeep,
W. W. YOUNG
We have just established a lumber and coal yard at Hershey, .and
are carrying- ajfull stock of lumber, building material and coal. Ever
thing, in outline is guaranteedto be sold as low as alt any point uThe;
county, and we shall be glad to figure on your bills.
W, H. HILL, Manager.
A. F. STREITZ,
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils.
Comer of Spruce and Sixth-sts.
Jffi,AV qTi carky this banner I
ffuWlM? ? CaU there for a11 kinds of I
$ir Seasonable j
If Hardware, j
1 Jn PRICES LOW.
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS, VAKNISHES, GOLD LEAP, GOLD
AINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS,-.
K;? LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 18GS. - 310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
NORTH : PLATTE : PHARMACY,
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager
ICTOIEkTIEEC PLATTE, - - IsTEBBASKA-.
We aim to handle tlie Best Grades of
G-oods, sell tliem at Pleasonable -Figures,
and Warrant- Everything ir
as TVjin rnfrT mi TBTfir
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway respectfully solicited.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty.
nice. Tin and
Estimates furnished. Repairing: of
Locust Street, Between
TSTortli IPlatte. - -
FINEST SAMPLE EOOM'
Having refitted our rooms in
ja invited to call and see u?,
Finest Wines, Liquors
Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables v
aucorapetent attendants - will . supply all .your wanta .
KEITH'S BLOC . OPPOSITE .
A Fine Line of Piece
Goods to select from.
First-class Fit. ExGelr
Copper and Galvanized Iron Corr
Iron .Roofings. ,
all kinds receive prompt attention
Fifth and Sixth,
- - "INTebraskav
IN . NORTH PLATEPE.
the finest of style the public . ... ;
insuring courteous treatment; . fc .
and Cigars at the Ban
i'HE UNION PACIFIC DEE0T;