Newspaper Page Text
V -J i '
AVERAGE DA'.LY RECEIPTS 530O HOG-S - .750 CATTLE 'iOOCSHoiV |
/ "DAILYSLAUCHTER1N&CAPACITY J7.5OO 10000 - a
r/XILY CAPACITY U.S.YARDS 2.5 OOOI5.0CO - - 2COOO \J
t JTiTHBttnVag \
LIVE STOCK AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS
SOUTH OMAHA AND CHICAGO.
WALTER E. WOOD , Cattle Salesman. HENRY C. LEFLER , Hog Salesman
WE FURNISH MARKET REPORTS FREE OF EXPENSE.
Write to us. ( © ) Write to us.
MALLORY , RMAN CO.
INCORPORATED. ESTABLISHED 1862.
3HICACO. ILL SIOUX CITY. I * . ST. JOSEPH , MO. SO. ST. PAUL , HIHII.
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION
ROOMS I30-.32 . * HD ,34 , BMIB | SOUTH OMAHA , NEBRASKA
JOHN L. CARSON. Financial Manager. D. B. OLXKY. Cattle Salesman.
J. M. COOK. Hog Salesman. .7. A. McINTYUh , Hog Salesman.
C. A. CALDM'ELL , Cisliier.
if COMMISSION MERCHANTS
SOUTH OMAHA , NEBRASKA
ICoom 1O8 Exchange
CTHION STOCK YAHDS PACKERS' NATIONAL
NATIONAL BANK BANK.
We have a large clientage among Nebraska Feeders and can always ueat Omaha prices to
Jlanch customers IF NOTIFIED BEFOKE SHIPMENT.
FLATO COMMISSION COMPANY
LIVE STOCK SALESMEN AND BROKERS
Capital § i OOOO.OO
IHrertorH : Snlfsmeu :
F. W. FLATO. Ju , President , ED II. RFID [ ,
. , . HOKN Ulttle * * * nitt
PAUL FLATO , Vice President. ,1m S. i
J. C. DAHLMAX. becretary. E. W. CAIIOW , [ log Salesmu"
JOHN I ) SEITX. HUGH HITCHCOCK , Sheep "
ED. H. RIED , JOHN P. CLARY , Cashier j
SOUTH OMAHA , NEBRASKA
DRUM-FLATO COMMISSION COMPANY
CHICAGO. KANSAS CITY. < ST. LOUIS
A Few Facts For Cattle Dealers.
It has * been'ri peat * lv
di monHtrci < e l in
the pant that
Stands at top as a market for Range Feeders
You can satisfy yourself s s to the truth of that rilarement by
comparing the sales at Sioux City , last year , with those at any other
competitive market. You can also ask your neighbors who have sold
cattle at Sioux City. This year Sioux ( Mty is in the Held for fat cat
tle as well as feeders. The threat beef slaughtering plant of the
Cndnhy Packing Co. is ready for business i
The capacity of the Stock Yards has been ! i
greatly increased and you will find |
excellent facilities for handling | I
j your business.
/ Vo charge ? , except for feed ordered if your cattle are not sold on our market.
The Sioux City Stock Yards Co.
H. 1IEENE , General Manager.
EGBERT GOOD , Editor and Publisher
The president's message is as long as any thai
Cleveland ever wrote , who , until Monday , held
the belt for long messages. But the dilfe ence
is that McKinley had something important to
say and said it. Ord Qui/ .
Will the Quiz please tell what it was ?
The Ord Quiz frankly admits that it
doesn't Know what the administration's
"open door" policy means , but it says
editorially that it'is in favor of it , any
how. IIow easy it is to run a republi
can newspaper !
A man who took a city paper be
cause he could get more reading matter
than in. his home paper , read an adver
tisement of a pocket fire escape. He
sent a dollar and in a few days re
ceived a New Testament.
"I am not much of a mathematician , ' '
said the cigarette , "but I can add to a
man's nervous troubles , I can subtract
from his physical enerpy , I can multi
ply his aches and pains , I can divide
his mental powers , I can take interest
from his work and discount his chances
of success. "
We would be pleased to remember our friends
in our praters if they would bring us in borne
dry wood. We have been sorely taxed these
cold mornings in trying to start our fires with
out any kmtliiiiK wood. Bassett Eagle.
We believe the man who doesn't
bring the wood needs more prayers
than he who does.
Presuming that all our readers have read the
president's message , we will not attempt to re
view it. The message Is just what people ex
pected. Through the entire document of 20,000
words , there runs the spirit which says "I am
the people's servant and suUjsct to the people's
will. Kock County Leader.
And so he is , but we notice that he
pays very little attention to orders.
The so-called "reform press" was subsidized
by the national democratic committee this year ,
and now a move is on foot to turn the whole
thing over to the democrats. The scheme is to
control all the populist reading matter , and
make the consolidation of the fusion forces
under the name of "democratic1'an easy matter.
The Tribune is the 18th republican
paper on our exchange list which has
published an item like that. The
"yallar legs" ' are very solicitous for the
Avelfare of the populibt party.
Newspaper men frequently have
their attention called to the typograph
ical errors which sometimes creep into
their publications. If newspaper men
only understood their business these
errors would not happen. The people
who discover the errors can tell you
that much. In an ordinary column
there are about 12,000 pieces of type.
An average county newspaper sets from
seven to ten columns per week , which
makes 1 0,000 pieces to be picked up ,
right about faced and stood up with
caiv. These in turn must be replaced
in the case , which necessitates the hand
ling of 240,000 pieces of type each
week. Now if in the lirst place the
editor gets correct information and if
he writes it properly and if the com
positor sets it up right , as he should ,
and if the galley boy knows enough to
take a decent proof and if the copy
holder is sober and if the proof-reader
marks the errors and if the printer cor
rects them and if the make-up man
gets the type in the right place and if
the press doesn't mash a few letters ,
why , it can be easily seen how wholly
unnecessary are the typographical
errors. It is as easy as rollin' off a log
to run newspapers. Hampton ( Iowa )
Iii a plain talk to his readers the
editor of the Nebraska Independent
said last week :
If there are men who have sometimes
voted the populist ticket who think
that the party ought to be governed by
the minority , they have a perfect right
to their opinions. If they think that a
party can be run in that way , this is a
free country , and they should immedi
ately organize a party based upon that
principle. If they think that when
four parties unite upon one ticket and
cannot elect all of that by their joint
votes , that if they would only keep up
separate organizations and all vote
different tickets that one of them could
succeed much better against a united
foe , they have a perfect right to their
opinions. If , when they look at the
election returns of the last presidential
election and see that practical ! } ' every
vote in the United States was polled ,
and may be several more , if then they
come to the conclusion that if one of *
the three parties that cast their votes
for Bryan had cast as many of them as
they could for some other man , Mark
Ilanna and the money power would I
have received a deathly blow , thev
have a perfect right to think so.
If any man believes that if the popu
list party of Nebraska should refuse to
co-operate with the other reform par
ties , and nominate a straight middle-of-
the-road ticket , that it could therebv
induce some 45,000 republicans or dem
ocrats to forsake their parties and vote
for the middlo-of-the-road candidate.he
has a right to so believe and to advo
cate that belief in
anv honorable way.
But the man who so believes has no
moral right to charge the men who do
not believe such a thing is possible with
While this writer has been an active ,
Dghter in every anti-monopoly , anti-
corporation reform movement in the
state for the last twenty-five years , he
has never been a candidate for an oflice
of profit in all that time. Whatever is
said about the "greed for office" does
not Vp1y to him. lie would.however ,
like to know how any reform can be
brought about without first capturing
the offices' : ' Ho will give a prize of a
ten dollar gold piece to anyone who
will tell how it can be done without
first capturing ttw offices.
Live Stock Notes.
The telephone line from the Overtoil
't to the Enlow ranch has been completed ,
a distance of 25 miles , and work : * fine.
Nearly the entire distance is over a
barb wirn fence. A line from the
Overtoil to the Spade ranch , a distance
of 30 miles , is now being put in. In a
few years , all the leading ranches will
be Connected by telephone. Gordon
The sheep and cattle .scrimmage
which occurred near Viewfield last
spring has been untangled in the courts ,
the case being finished at Rapid City
Saturday night. It took a full week to
try it and the jury rendered a verdict
in which the sheepmen were awarded
' $1,216 damages and $170 exemplary
damages It was the same old quarrel
over range privileges. Northwestern
Considerable numbers of Texas cattle
are being marketed , and it is stated
that every oil mill in West Texas is
feeding all the cattle it can carry. One
feeder said recently that he fed four
thousand head last winter at a cost of
$7 each , and sold at a net profit of § 8
It is not probable that an American
live stock exhibit will be held during
the Paris Exposition of 1000 , as there is
great difficulty in getting cattle- over
there , and still greater difficulty in get
ting them away. The Department of
Agriculture has , about given up the
idea of having a display of fine stock ,
except horses ' , owing to the stringent
inspection 'law of France and the dan
ger of contracting disease.
The latest indications are that Grant
C. Gillett , the Kansas ' 'cattle king"
who recently departed for parts un
known , has taken with him a large
amount of money. His liabilities are
now estimated at $1,500,000 , and it
cannot be found where he has invested
half that much. It is thought that he
has for some months been raising
money in everv possible way prepara
tory to absconding.National Stock
A good debcripiion of ( . 'heiry county
is given in the following , which ap
peared in the South Omaha Daily
Stockman last Thursday :
.J. E. Nye of the range lirm of N"\e & Bachelor
of Kennedy , Nebr .ska , is at the \ards on busi-I
ness. This lirm has been engaged in the block-
raising business for several years' in that section
and have now on hand upwards of 1-Juo cattle of
all grades \\hich they are wintering. The .sand
hills country is fully as well supplied this year
as formerly , in fact I\Fr. \ Nye tliinKs there arc
rather more cattle feeding there this winter
than iihiial and the mnge is pretty well crowded.
They provide feud for their .stock there during
the winter , and most of the owners have plenty
on hand , but a few will likely be a little short on
feed It the winter should prove to bt > long and
unusually cold. They experienced ; i pretty
cold wave \\eck or .so ago , but there was no
fall ot snow and rattle are yet permitted to
graze on the i pen range in many places , and as
a rule , they arc in good condition. They have
Lut few sheep in that section , and there is little
attempt at funning t the * present time.although
a lew years ajro there were a good many .settlers
in that section. Along the rivers and .streams
\\here irrigation is possible the finest crops are
raised , but on the uplands it has been demon
strated that agriculture is practically a tailure.
and a great part of the land lias gone back to
the primeval state and is now used only for
grazing purposes. They raiie plenty of hay in
that country each year to fully supply the stock
with necessary food during the \\mt ; r if the
necessity of the neather requires the same.
Xyis & Hachelor huve some coo head of the stock ,
aud as a rule raise nil their own cattle to supply
CHICKAM.UCA , lVTTi.KFIKI.D. NOV. ' _ ' ? , 'US.
IS'KWS DEMOCUAT :
My trip from Valentine to this place was u
pleasant one , occupying two days and a half. I
loimdJ. F. Potter and G. W. .Miller Jr. , in
charge of 5CO head of horses aud mules , assisted
by about thirty laborers. Gen. Joe 'Wheeler
was here a fe\\ days ago and inspected the
mules and horses , out of which number 105
were condemned and 300 sent to Iluntsville for
cavalry and ai tilery horses , and their places
lilled by 422 condemned horses Irom Huntsville
to this place , making over 500 horse * to ne sold
to the highest bidder , sab commencing on the
30th inst. This seems to be a tavorable place
for recuperating horses ; thi-re being now nearly
six completed sheds each holding 100 horses
with good manger * and fi-i-d boxes.
Cap "McCarthy is duct quartermaster and he
furnisheeer > thing in good shape and on time.
There is but one regiment here ar this time-
Sixths L" . S. Vol. ( colored ) 1.400 strong -atleast
jou would be fonvinced of the stiong mirt if
you were in a close room with them a while. It
is the genera ! belief ol nil that this 'j < imp will be
entirely broken up in a lew days utter the horse '
'Ihcre were about L'OO wagons in the janl for ;
repairs when I came here , with onlcrto hurry j
up the work , which also points to an early !
evacuation oi the post , when wv will hare to )
step down and out
The park consists of il.ouo acn- > over which
the two mighty armies struggled for two dajs ,
and on which was shed human blood enough to j
make a good sized river. The land is some
what broken , composed of gradually sloping i
ridges and e\en. Hat land , all of which is cov-j
cred with a beautiful growth of tinnier , except
here and there a small clearing ! or farming j
purpose * . There are lines of monuments marking -
ing the position of each regimen Lut the beginning - i
ning of the Dattle , and bulletin boards telling j
whether they fell hack -uhanced , and if j
called to another part of the line it tell > you
where to go to find itand finally the monuments
show the position of each regiment at the close
of the engagement Avhich took place on Snod-
rass Hill , it being the highest pan. of the
battlefield. Here is where ( Jen. Thomas held
his position against the repeated assaults of a
confident foe. The bulletin boards show that
the enemy charged up the ridge , in some places
within fifty yards of Thomas' line and hail to
give it up. This hill and ridge has line inonu-
ments showing the exact spot whore thev stood ,
and describing the hour when they took porises-
sum and giving causalties. The canon occupy
the same places they did at different times dur-1
iim the light. When an old soldier looks this j
field over , he almost imagines he can sec the' '
gray line coming and hear the oM rebel yell. I
Oar quarters aic on the little ridge where
Longstrect captured nine of our canon and I
turned them on our forces. Those pieces strll i
occupy the position "they did in action.
Excuse this hurried letter wilu bad spelling ,
* ' - . X
GEO. G. SOHWALr.1 , PROP.
This market always lceej > o -"ppiy of
In addition to a first-class line of Steaks. iloi : t ? . Drv Salt Meata
Smoked Hams , Breakfast J3acon and Vegetables
AtStettei'8 Old Stand on Main Street. VALENTINE , NEBRASKA
THE PALACE SALOON
HEADQUARTERS FOR ftft
WlifES , LIQUORS AND GIG ' .D < ftft
? Of the Choicest Brands ftft ftft
MRS , HARRIS BOARDING HOUSE
AND BAKERY ,
Fruits * and / Confectionery
Meals at all hours ,
Price , 25 cent , First door South of Valentine Bank.
4 ? The DONOHER I
9 Is cunliimally adding improvements and it ifi now tlic ft
< 9 ft
89 best equipped , iiud most comfortable ftft
< ? ft
FIRST-GLASS MODERN HOTEL ftft
IN NOKT1TWEST NEBRASKA ftft
1 I | ? Hot and Cold Wdter Excellent Bath Room Two Sample Rooms ftft
HERRY OUNTY RANK
KVIM-V facility extended customers consistent with conservative banking
K chanjji' I'uiigiit and sr l < l LM.UKS upon good security solicited at reaaonab <
rates. Couuly depository
K. .sPAI.'KS. I'residpnt CHARLES SPARKS Cashier
C. II. CORXELIv , President. 31. V. XICIIOI.SOX , Cashier
Valentine , Nebraska.
A General SSankinjj
Bny and 8ell. * Ilometttic and F Kxelian > ; e
Chemical National Hank , > 'eu York. Fir > > ; Nntiuiiul Bank , Oin liA
Highest market price paid and prompt returns. Referene-e
Omaha National Bank.
F. S. BUSH & COMPANY.
513 South 13th St. , OMAHA. NEB
We charge no commission.
J. C. DWVEK. E. IF. DXVVKR
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
A Private Hospital ,
For the Treatment of Diseases
All Kinds of Surgical Oper
VALENTINE , - - NEBRASKA
. NELSON I
COB * ! ' . 3TKBK. j
Has recently started in busiiiHS.s and
offers bargains to all cash
Wire , Soft ftiscl Ifard
Pine. I'tiiittft. Oil awf ; tll
kinds of Xianc/iern * Snppticu
J ! B. F K1T2C
Ki-owiilee , -
r'U p'r nip'tiy pt
Why pay $45 to § bo for a stee' range
hen you can get one for $25 ?
Drop a postal to
I. II. EiiERy , Valentine , Neb
fence on i :
market. i * pjrfcctlt
nrd an cffc < _ ' , u ; t hit-
: ail formof -
I No. S t > , | | . ji > j
p.-d I- , .
_ c.oses i ! it . . . - . . r
fj _ _ _
< V v- . . , - iiPIli. . - - " * " - - * - - ' % - . I
Win. 51. WaltVrs. D rop.
TH Oi-080 - NEBRASKA.