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title: 'The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, November 15, 1895, Image 2',
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THE NORTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUTE: FRIDAY EVENING, SOYEMBER 15, 1895.
OselMr, saob la ftdraaee, ..$1.25.
MiVwAi, csefela adTMK.... 75-Ceata.
-a i t i ii it, ili'riiif.rTrTirtnViiTinitfrfHftftlW
JLJLUfl TXX PXOMBT.
The presentand recent-past in
dustrial situation makes these
words from a speech of James Gv
Blaine's delivered in the campaign
of 1888, foundlike those of a proph
et Thej make mighty interest
in readin' just now:
"I love my country aud ray coun--try-raen.
I am an American and
rejoice every day of my life that I
am. I enjoy the general prosperity
of my country, and know that the
-workingmen of this land are the
best paid, the best fed and the
best clothed of any laborers on the
face of the earth. Many of them
have homes of their own. They
are surrounded by all the comforts
and many or the luxuries ot life'.
I shudder, however, at the thought
that the time must come when all
this will be changed. When the
'general prosperity of the country
will be destroyed. When the great
body of workingmen in this land
who are now so prosperous, will
. liear their wives and children cry
for bread; that the day must come
-when the great factories and manu
factories of the land will shut down,
and where there is now life and
activity, there will be the silence of
the tomb. And the reason why
this must be is this:
"The great southern wing of the
democratic party is determined to
establish the doctrine 'of free trade
in this land. They will berassisted
by their northern allies. The fight
is now on. There is a great body
of visionary but educated men who
are employed day by day writing
free trade essays and arguments in
favor of that doctrine, which find
their way into every newspaper in
"The great body of our people
have never experienced themselves
the suffering which always results
Avhen the protective principles are
laid aside, Poisoned and excited
by the wild statements of these
writers and the demagogic appeals
- of democratic speakers, the result
.will be that in the very near future
these forces which are now work
ing will be strong enough to defeat
at the polls the party advocating
the doctrine of protection. It must
inevitably follow that uncertainty
will ensue. The business men of
the county, fearing the destruction
of the principle of protections will
decline to engage in business, con
sequently mills will shut down and
the workingmen will be thrown out
of employment. The people will.
then see as we have never seen be
fore that they cannot be prosper
ous and have work -while this prin
ciple is threatened.- Jn the;.midst
of their suffering'they will learn
that the only way they can be
prosperous and happy is to vote for
the party that has built up the in
dustries by which they have gained
a livlihood; becausethey will then
see cieanv tnat wnen tue manu
factory is shut down there is no de
mand for. the otilythingfWhich they
Jiave to sell, and that is their la
bor." The proposition of a writer in
Current Literature to dig1, a 'hole
two or three;milesdeep.arid draw
' out of it hot water for the heating
of our houses and the turning of the
wheels of industry does not meet
with enthusiastic welcome that was
expected. There i s a fear now
that the exhaustion of the under
ground gas reservoirs is likely to
cause earthquakes and other annoy
ing disturbances, ti we draw out
hot water until the planet is hollow,
something worse than a "quake"
is likely to take place. The plan
is fascinating, but it will not be
put into effect right, away. Journal...
The fate of the candidates for
the seat of United States Senator
Blackburn of Kentucky will rest in
the bands of the two populists
elected to , tke house. Complete re
turns "show the following j House,
democrats, 46; . republicans, 52;
populists, 2. Senate, democrats,
-25; republicans 16. Joint ballot,
democrats, 68;, republicans,- 88; and
. populists two. The republicans
claim that both populists will vote
with them, while the democrats are
of the opinion that the populist
Tote will split.
Folix)W1KG the lead ot retired
. pugilist, -Capt. Adrian Constanti
nople Anson, the veteraa baseball
player of Chicago, has donned a
aewstyfeo sock and; buskm and
goae oa the stage ia a new comedy
drama entitled "A Runaway Colt."
It is tk a good ball player is
spoiled to make a good actor.
Wia.t with-ex-ball players, bridge
jumpers and pugilists, tfee theatri
cal professfefci ispkliy sinking to
Francis Scuatte? leaves Benter Be-
tweeivTwo Days. U'
BAN AWAY IN THE NIGHT.
Warrants For His Arrest For trying the
Mail For Fraudulent Purposes Have
Been IssHeil Three Thousand Peo
ple ob TIrbiI Fer Treatment.
'Denver, Nov. 14. Francis Schlatter,
the spcalled healer and Messiah disap-.
peared last night, and a warrant for his
arrest has been issued from tho United
States court. He had been summoned
..to appear before, the United States com
missioner today as a witness against
persons arrested on a charge of using'
the mails to defraud by pretending to
sell handkerchiefs blessed by Schlatter.
The accused claimed they could prove
that Schlatter had really blessed a bale
of handkerchiefs for them, and in that
case he was liable to indictment. Ho
left a note simply sayingWMy mission,
in Denver is ended. Good by." , '
"Over 3,000 people assembled thisi
morning expecting to receive treatment
from Schlatter's hands.
. Another Effort to IAat Miaing Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 14. The mining stock
question willjin all probability be again
brought up at the next session of the
governing committee of tho .Stock.ex
change. In the event of the committee
persisting in its refusal to list mining
stock, another effort "will be made to se
cure a change in the bylaws, which will
permit members to do business on a
mining board. The friends of the move
ment are decidedly in earnest, and as
sentiment appears to bo about equally7
divided, a lively fight is anticipated.
RHBiorecl Gold Engagements. .
New Yore, Nov. 14. No gold bills'
have appeared so far this morning in
the sterling exchange market, butrru
mors of the engagement tomorrow of at
least $2,000,000 for shipment on Satur
day are very persistent. Leading bank
ers say it is an even chance whether
whether gold goes out this week or not,
One of the largest exchange houses is
said to be figuring on a $1,500,000 en
gagement, and a leading German bank
ing house is put down for $500,000.
Flnlr .Appointed "Receiver.
Cincinnati, Nov. 14. Judge Taft ap
pointed Henry Fink receiver of the Nor
folk xtnd Western railroad on petition of
the Merchantile Trust company of New
York, holding $16,000,000 of mortgage
bonds. Fink had already been appointed
receiver for the Fidelity Trust company
of Philadelphia, holding other mort
Daughters of tho King.
New York, Nov. 14. At the session
of the convention of the Daughters of
the King today papers were read as fol
lows: "Our Work," "Its Motive,"
"Its Cost," and "Its Powers," by Dele
gates Mrs. L. E. Weitzel, Minneapolis;
Mrs. R. M. Edwards, Riverhead, L. L,
and Mrs. Robert B. Kimber, Seymour,
Fearful Plight of Immigrants
Los Angeles, Nov. 14. It is reported
that 25 immigrants on their way to Cali
fornia from Oklahoma are in a fearful
condition on tho Colorado desert.' They
have abandoned their worn out horses,
and their food is almost exhausted.. A
Southern Pacific train, stopped and gavo
them a. barrel of water.
Count Castellano a Heavy Loser.
London, 2?bv. 14. Vanity Fairiasa
dispatch from Paris, referring to the re
cent losses on the bourse there, in which
thesfateinent is made that Count Cas
tellano, ;who recently married Miss
Anna, daughter of the late jayGould,
was one of the heavy losers.
... Horr liiebnecht Sentenced.
Breslat:, Nov. 14. Herr Liebuecht,
the Socialist leader -and editor, was to?.
day sentenced to four months' imprison--
ment for lesemajeste.- The offense con?
gisted inwords whicli he used. in his5
speech al; the opening of tlie socialist)
congress here on Oct. 7. -f $ 'jt
W111 Confer With OlneyT
Boston, Nov. 14. Secretary Smith of
the American Board of Foreign Mis
sions, and Lawyer Henry Hyde left
.Boston for "Washington, where on
"Friday they willihold a conference with
Secretary Olney with reference to the
Extending the Milwaukee.
Sioux Falls, Nov. 14. News comes
from Flandreau that it is settled that
the Chicago, Milwaukee and'St. Paul
will next spring build a line from Flan
dreau to Ortenville via'Brookings.
Richard Bowe Brought Back.
Grinnell, la., Nov. 14. A defective
arrived fromMexico witli Richard Rowe,
charged with complicity in "Chester
Rowe's embezzlement of $38,000 of
county money while treasurer.
Moore and Cannon Resign,
New York, Nov. 14. Messrs. J. M.
Moore and H. G. Cannon have resigned
as directors of the Oregon Improve
ment company. Mr. Morse of Boston
has been elected as a director.
Pennsylvania Day at the Fair.'
Atlanta, Nov. 14. This was . Penn
sylvania day at tho exposition and one
of tho largest crowds of tho fair season
wason the groundsrwhere the Keystone
state had "richtof way."
Dnelists Fatally Injured.
Bisbee, Ari., Nov. 14. Frederick
Romero and James Montagnefpught a
duel, i a which each received in juries that
will probably prove fatal. -
Old Officers Re-Eleeted.
New York, Nov. 14. Tho beard of
directors of the Denvernd.Rio Grande
organized today by the election of ' the
old officers and staff.
Biar Oatmeal Jtlir.Seld. '
Sioux Falls, S. D.,- Nov.-:l4:4-Mr.
Oliver of Joik, Els., closed a -de!
whereby he leases the ig oatmeal mill
here and will start the same at eoce.
He owns and operates bic ontmotd.
mill at Joliet.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Nsv. 14. Six
carloads of machinery 3ye beea re
ceived for the big pork packing plant
here, and the rest will arrive in time
for the pUnt to start operating about
SITUATION AT COXSTAJrrnfOPI.
Representatives of the Powers Awaiting
. i i Sir Millip Carrie's KetHTH.
, J CONSTANTINOPLE, -NOV. 14. TiierO IS
.Tery lif tie change, in the situation here
tpdayji The JkdiUui fleet is understood
to be on its way to Salonica bay to-om
thBntisn fleet, of about 20 warships,
already there; the French -fleet is expect
ed there shortly, and the representatives
of the powers, aj a result of communi
cations exchanged with their govern-
mentSjJhave had anotheranformal, meet
ing at the French embassy. When the-
three squadrons have united arid Sir
'Philip Currie, the British ambassador,
returns some decided step upon the part
of the powers may be anticipated.
News -received hee today from the
district of Van records fresh massacres
of Armenian Christians there- The
Kurds of Yau are said to be attacking
and pillaging the Armenian villages,
and the Turkish.oflicials are reported to
be powerless to preserve order.
Further troubles are also reported at
Kharpour, Malitich and Arabkir, and at
Marash the bloodshed and outrages are
said to have been even moro terrible and
prolonged than at Erzeroum.
During the rioting at Marash, Hadjin
and Orfah the American missionaries,
thanks . to the- strong representations
made on the subject to the porte by the
United States ambassador, Mr. Terrell,
were protected by Turkish gendarmes.
Owjing; to additional disquieting news
just received here from Sivas Mr. Ter
rell has renewed his demand that the
porte protect the missionaries, and he is
holding the Turkish government respon
sible for their lives.
Abdulah Pasha, formerly president of
n t . a V
ine eassoun Dureau oi inquiry, ana
Saibden Pasha have been sent to Erzer
oum and Bitlis respectively totake com
mand of tho Turkish troops m those
places. This lends color to the report
that Shakir Pasha is coming back to
Constantinople, and that he is to be ap
pointed grand vizier.
INSURGEKIS MOVE OX SANTA CIjAKA.
General Campos Preparing to Give Battle
to the Combined Cuban Force.
Madrid, Nov. 14. Dispatches re
ceived here from Havana sav that the
insurgent leader, Roloff, is at Sigunca,
province of Santa Clara, awaiting Max
imo Gomez, at the head of a force of in
surgents, and with the intention of ad
vancing upon the city of Santa Clara,
the headquarters of General Campos,
who is known to be preparing to give
. battle to. the combined insurgent forces.
Campos is now on his way to Sigunca,
and a most important engagement if
Gomez recently changed his tactics of
attempting to tire out the Spanish
trccps owing to the decision of tho Cu
ban revolutionary assembly in New
York, which is understood to consider
it urgent that the insurgents bring about
a decisive entracrement -with the t oons
in order that tho revolutionists may ob
tain recognition as belligerents upon the
"part of the United States.
JDECIDED AGAINST THE RAILROAD.
Northern Taciflc Loses Eight Hundred
Thousand Acres of-Land.
"Washington, ' Nov. 14. Secretary
Smith decided a very important case to
day, holding that the eastern termirms
of the Northern Pacific railroad is at
either Thomson, Minn., or Superior,
"Wis., instead of Ashland, "Wis., as has
always been claimed by the company.
About 800,000 acres of land is in
volved, which is lost by the company.
The secretary does not undertake to say
whether the grant begins at Thomson
or Superior City, but directs all selec
tions for indemufryDetween these points
held up for further consideration.
MADMAN HUNS AMUCK IN PAltlS.
Wine Merchant Suddenly Hecomes Insame
and Kills Several People.
Paris, Nov. 14. A wine merchant of
this city, M. Domergue, has suddenly
beqome insane, and has already killed a
number of people. He shot his wifo and
mother, and then opened fire -upon peo-1
plc-ili the street, killing three of them
and wounding several others. The mad
man then barricaded himself in his
house ami fired upon the gendarmes.
who surrounded the building.
DR. HERRING WINS HIS SUIT.
Awarded 815,000 Insurance Money on His
London, Nov. 14. A verdict in favor
of the plaintiff was rondered today in
the suit brought by Dr. Conyers Her
ring for recovery of insurance money on
his vacht Mohican. Tho jury awarded
him $lo,000. It is the doctor's intention
to bring suit against other companies in
which his yacht was insured for tho re
covery of an additional 10,000.
FOUR OF THE
Swept Aray hy Angry Waves From Their
Rockawat Beach, Nor. I4.r-At 8:30
a. m. .a largo sloop, painted white, was
seen to capsize off this point about a
mile from shore. Four men were seen
clinging to her, but were washed away
later. The sloop, the name of which
could not be ascertained, drifted away
to the southward.
SAVED ALL THE COUNTY . RECORDS.
Gospers Coarthouse Destroyed hy an Early
'Elwood, Neb., Nov. 14. Between 4
and 5 a. m. the Gosper county court
house was totally destroyed by fire. The
records are in the vaults and safes and
it is generally believed that they am not
damaged. The origin of -tho fire is un-;
known. Tho insurance amounted to
Costly Boston Blaze.
Boston, Nov. 14. Firo, which started
in tho o-story brick building at Nos. 200
and 202 Congress street, occupied by tho
Fmpire Distilling company, today
caused a loss of $ 125,000 50;000 on the I
building and $75,000 on contents.
Filibustering Expedition Landed.
Havana, Nov. 14. A filibustering
expedition has lauded at Yaguaseast
trn Cuba, from Venezuela.
MIssoBxi Craak at tho White House.
'WismxoTOK.Nov. 14, A man giving
rm tt:ii V i -
iiu mure as jLiiuxiiiiiii xiuiyer una mg
homo as in Missouri wr ? takenin charge
by the police at the White House and
his insanity inquired into. Ho siid ho
yras being chased hy a swordfish and de
sired the president's protection.
Protidexce, R. L, 2fov. 14. Presi
dent Andrews called the second day's
session of the Baptist co&grese together
There was a good attendance. The
topic was "Books of the jNew Testament
m ine xagnx oj jnoaern &cseaxc&J'
Highest of all in Leavening
Englantl Picfe a Quarrel With An-
- - - - -
-other Little Eepnblic.
E0W OVER A CONCESSION.
Effort to Arbitrate tlic Claims KcshIIs In a
Itlot British T"oreici Office Urged
to Administer a Severe Bc
tuko to the Colombians.
been much fricticn
14. There has
of late between
OireatBntiun-aL'cl tlie.boutli American
repnbhc of Gclomhia, winch, it is
tnougii, mayieacl to raoicai steps ny
vnn Knni t i iin a i 1 111 'i 11 rrrn'iir'ii-
jnent gave a concession to an "English
syndicate to njiild a railroad through
tho state of Antioqua, tapping the rich
est sections of Colombia. The company
did not proceed with tho work and tho
government declared the concession for
feited. The company then presented
claims for 640,000 damages. Colombia
refused to pay ,bnt consented to arbitrate
lUtt CiUiiUb. WUt Ui. Llll ill CH11UHU.LL liUS
grown the present friction. Dr. Luhr-
sen, the uernian minister to uoiomoia,
acted as one of the arbitrators, but as
the Colombian press and public believed
him to bo favorable to the English
claim, riotous scenes attended the meet
ing of the arbitraf ors. Colombian sol
diers were stationed at- the German
minister's house, and it is claimed they
assisted the excited populace in indigni
ties on the minister's household, which,
however, wore not serious, being con
fined to noise, threats and alleged
As a result of concerted action in Lon
don and Berlin, the British minister at
Bogota, Dr. Tenner, and the German
minister received joint instructions to
protest to President Caro of Colombia.
This was done, and tho Colombian gov
ernment consented that a public explana
tion should be made in the Diano Offi
cial. But this explanation, signed by
the minister of foreign affairs, is said to
have been as offensive as tho preceding
events. No settlements were made on
the arbitration, and now urgent efforts
are being brought to bear on the British
foreign office to administer a rebuke to
Colombia which will serve as a reminder
that British investments in that country
must receive full protection..
RUSSIA'S FINANCIAL OPERATIONS.
Preparing to Extend Her Trado In Silver
Minlnc; Countries of the East.
"Washington, Nov. 14. The cable
gram announcing tho intention of the
Russian government to coin next year
100,000,000 roubles in gold and 25,000,-
000 in silver, in addition tothe subsidiary
coiuagerhas created considerable inter
est among financiers, because of the evi
dent purpose exhibited on the part of
Russia of increasing her specie currency.
It is thought in some quarters that tho
general purpose of this increase is to be
gin preparations for the -redemption of
the Russian paper, which is the principal
currency in circulation in the empire.
Last August tho Imperial bank held
$829,900,000 in paper. It is also con
sidered probable that in increasing her
silver coinage as she is doing, Russia is
preparing to extend her trade in the sil
ver using countries of the east, fprinci
pally China, Japan and Corea. To put
this purpose into execution it will be
necessary for Russia to go outside of her
own country to secure silver. Russia
mines annually less than $500,000 worth
of. the white metal, and as her .laws pro
hibit the importation of foreign silver
for private parties, it is probable that
the stock in tho country has not in
creased since 1893, when it was. only a
little over .$1,000,000.
Minister Castle's Successor.
Washington, Nov. 14. Frank "W.
Hatch -of Hawaii, who arrived in San
Francisco Tuesday to-become Hawaiian
minister to tins country, lays down the
important office of minister of foreign
affairs of the Hawaiian cabinet, which,
it is understood, has been tendered to
LorinM. Thurston, formerly minister
here. But 3Ir. Thurston has returned
to his law practice and itis not likely
that he will go into President Dole's
cabinet. It is believed that Judge
Cooper will be Mr. Hatch's successor.
Mr. Castle, the present Hawaiian minis
ter here, will remain until the arrival
of MrHatch, about Dec 1.
i m Appropriation Is- Exhausted.
"Washingto!JNov. 14. Commissioner.
L'amorennx tcday telegraphed tho chief
examiner of the Chippewa pine lands in
3fiunesota, suspending all further work
in examinations and appraisements ow
ing to "the appropriation being ex
hausted. The commissioner will rec
ommend that the law be changed sa
that the appraised lands may be sold.
JIuIhu Fleet Ordered to Turkish Waters.
St. PeteeSbubo, liTov. 14. Eve Rus
sian warships have been ordered to start
immediately for the Mediterranean in
view oi fh proposed naval demonstra
tion thi?e ariai) ovA of ilw Armenian
Power. Latest'lLS. 6ov't Report
IIINKICHSEN TO HESINC.
Effort te Harmonize the Illinois Ftictlon?
Proves a Failare.
Springfield, Nov. 14. An "interest-
ing and somewhat- acrimonious ccrre-
j ! , r i at i i.
spouuence lias spnuiir up smuu iuu iiuu
election between Postmaster "Washing
ton Hesing of Chicago, and the Hon.
"William H. Hinrichsen, secretary of
State, and chairman of the Democratic
state central committee. It was begun
by Mr. Hesing, who, in an effort to
harmonize tho factions of the Demo
cratic party of Illinois, invited Mr.
Hinrichseu to abandon the socalled "16
to 1 heresy" and brins his crowd Dack
into the fold of orthodox democracy and
Mr. Hinrichsen did uot take kindly to
the insinuation that tho "1G to 1" doc-
trine was a liercsy. He also took ex
ceptions to several otherpassages in Mr.
. . r
might be considered harsh in
reply, as follows:
"I fully agree with you that the Dem
ocratic party is not dead,' and that thp
'Democratic uartv has some chance of
winninffif the old nrincinles of the
party are adhered to,' but you and I evi
dently look at the situation from differ
ent points of view. It is to be expected
that you. a servant, or as a part of tho
national administration, will be expect
ed to unhold the uolicv of President
Cleveland, but that you can be expected
to pass on what constitutes real Demo
cratic principles is absurb. Your con
nection -with the Democratic party has
been intermittent and spasmodic, and
'while I can freely give you credit for hav
ing been, as a rule, with the party when it
has been successful, vet tliis does not
prove your fidelity to party principles.
I was born a Democrat and have been
actively connected with tho organiza
tion for 25 years. I have held office
through popular suffrage of -the people
and havo never scratched a Democratic
ticket. I have learned the principles of
Democracy iii a Democratic school, and
cannot be expected to follow blindly the.
directions of a few men when I know
they propose taking us away, from true
Democracy and are acting contrary to
the wishes of the people." :
METHODIST BISHOPS IX
Annual SILisIonary, Conference Opens at
Denver, Nov. 14. The bishops of the
Methodist Episcopal church and other
jneinbers of tho
of missions ar
rived in the city
tcday and opened
the annual mis
presided. The an
nual report of tho
Hunt of New
.York, will show
bishop eowjian, a debt, tho settle
ment of which is one of tho most im
portant questions with which the con
ference will have to deal.
CONVENTION" OF PIOUS WORKERS.
Call Issued For a Mcetiuc; at Baltimore,
Dec. 1? and 13.
Pittsburg, Nov. l-i.rlon. Felix R.
Brunot, president of the National Re
form association, has issued a call for a
meeting of that body in tho North Ave
nue Baptist church, Baltimore, Dec. 12
and 13. The object" of the convention
as announced will bo to "consider the
vital issues of the hour, to promote all
wise measures ot reiorm aim seeK such
an amendment to tho constitution of
the United State? as will snitably acr
knowledge God, the authority of the Lord
Jesus Christ and the supremai?y of His
law over the nation."
All Christian churches, societies of
Christian Endeavor and other young
people's unions, "Women's Christian
Temperance unions, and all kindred or
ganizations are invited to send dele
gates to the convention.
EASIER EEELING WHEAT,
Rnsli of Business In Oats Causes a Firmer
Chicago, Oct. 14. All tho market opened
ensleccthi3 roornlnKTCxceptoats.Tvhich wore up
a little. Tho conditions influencing the others
were essontiallr the earao a3 for tho past
week. Heavy receipts, favorable weather re
ports and poor exports were the principal
features- The receipts at Minneapolis and Du
luth showed a heavy increaso over the day
Under free selling. May corn opened at 25a
this being below ye3terday's closing.
Oata receipt? wera light aud other condi
tions such that there was more trading than
for several days past.
Pork, influenced hy quite free selling and
heavy receipts of hogs, opened rather weak at
WHEAT November, 573; December, 575
CORN November. 29c; December, 233
28J4: May. 29g20c.
OATS Novembers I8c: May, 2t205ic.
PORK November. 8.irJ; Dscember, 18,10;
LARD November, $5.472; December,$3.52J$;
RIBS November, M.ir,RS2J. -
:.- - -' - - ' '
. . Chicajro tlvc Stock.
CmOAGO, Nov. l-L HOG.,5 Receipts. 42.0CO"'
head; left. over, head: market active
and generally 5c lower; light, ?3. 45(5 3.75:
mixed, 53.45a75; heavy T3. 1053.75; rough.
OATTLE Receipts, 12.003 heavV including
1.0J0 Texansand 2,000 westerns: market active;
test's shade higher: bceveaj $3.155.00; cows
and heifers. $1.833.6); Texas steera,t2.70(ga40:
westerns, $2.9033.03 ;stockers and feeders, $2.23
SHEEP Receipts, 15.000 head;markot strong
at recent advance.
South Omaha live Stock.
South Omaij aNov. 14. CATTLE Receipts,
2 by) head ; market slow: steady on beef steers;
cews acHve and strong; everything Bold; na
tive beef steers,$3JJ5(5.00: western steers, J2.75
03 ; Texas steers, HOyg'J.'.i); cox-sand heif
ers, ?2.403.C0: canncrs. $1.252 23; stockera
and feeders, S2.C0S3 R); calves, 05.00 ; bulb,
stag , etc.. $1.752.75-
HOQS Receipts, 3.5C0 bjead; market steady;
active; ail sold early ; heavy, 3.43.00: mixed,
?3.-KS3.r ikht. Ja3ja45; piss. Ja00133;
bulk of sales, J3.4J&3.SQ.
SHEEP Receipts, 3 0 head: market steady;
lair to ck jiee Mtive?, ?2.iXJ 00: fair to choice
westem8.-42.wa2.85; common and stock sbeep,
L U VI
We have just established a
e carrying, fulkstock of lumberj
rthingJniburJine:is,gnaranteeoltoibesofdCas low as at any point Jn ftHe
county, and weshall be glad to figure on your bills,
. w H. HItL, Manager.
Drugsy Medicines? PaintsOils,
WINDOW GLASS, -:- MACHINE: OILS,
Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts.
qJTiCARRY THIS BANNER 1
ffl WMr Call there for all kinds of
vMr i Reasonable
1 Jl PRICES LOW.
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS,
IU LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 18G8. .... 310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
NORTH : PLATTE : PHARMACY
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager. '
.- .v f' s" . ( - ' j -i-
W"4 ainl to liandle fclie Best. Oracles oi
Goods, sell them afc Reasonable
Fiiires,.' and Warrant IGverytMn
Orders from thp country and
Pacific railway respectfully solicited.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Fitting1. r-
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and Galvanized Iron Gbr
nice, nn ana
Estimatc3farnisned. ' Repairing of
locust Street, Between Jbrfth and Sixth,
FINEST SAMPJbE BOOM
Having refitted our rooms in
is inTited to call and see ns,
Finest Wines Liquors
Qtirjjilliard haH is supplied with the bet mgke of fablps
aVd 'corarSetenfc attVnaahts 'willsupply alhyour- wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE
lumber and coal yard at Hershey, and
building material andfcoal. Eyery-
A Fine Line of Piece
Goocjs to select from.
First-class. Fit. -ExpeV
along the line of the Union
all kinds receive prompt
-. T-Z f
IN NORTH PLATTE
the finest of style7ib pabl J
and Cigars &t the Ear.