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The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, March 12, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270504/1895-03-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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Slaufiif :-: Sale I
OF ' 5
IRA Ii. BAKE, Editor and Proprietor
One Year, cash in advance, $1
SixHoatks, cash in advance 75 Cents,
second-class matter.
Star Clothing House.
Having a few odd sizes left in
heavy SHIKTS and DRAWERS and
as we need room we will sell them at
slaughtering prices. Men's white
merino at 25 cents; men's natural wool
color at 25 cents. All heavy weight
goods at same reduction. Come at
once and get your pick.
Mail orders promptly attended to.
"cj a- a-1 s t .
is centrally situated in the triangular figure
bounded by linos drawn 'from Omaha to Cheyenne,
I thence to Denver, from thence to starting point
It is 291 miles fiom tho first named city, 225 miles
from the second, and ISO miles from the third,
Having a population of 4,000 people it is tho head
quarters of both freight and passenger divisions of
; the U. P. R'y Co., and is the home of about 500
railway employes whcao monthly pay roll amounts
to some $35,000.00. Almost 200 miles of irrigation
! canals are rapidly nearing completion, which-will
bring into the highest state of cultivation 150,000
acres' of the most productive land upon which the
sun's rays shine. The citizenship of North Platto
is. that of the best afforded by the older states, and
her people are active, progressive and prosperous,
To the industrious, energetic home-seeker from
the crowded east North Platte and Lincoln county
presents unusual advantages. Thousands of acres
of vacant government land, in close proxinfity to
those already being brought under irrigation, may
be obtained by consulting the United States land
office in North Platte. A letter of inquiry to "U,
S. Register, North Platte, Neb., relative to the
above will be courteously answered. Trriiit.i
tanning is no longer nn experiment, but has
reached the point where it is acknowledged ns
pre-eminently the safest iu all seasons method
I of conducting agricultural and horticultural oper
ations. The salubrious and life-giving climate of
Lincoln county, where malaria is unknown and
whore pulmonary troubles are unthonght of, is
another incentive to the location therein of those
who are anxious to enjoy the good things of this
life as long as possible. North Platte churches
and schools are above thoso of eastern communi
ties, the latter being one of tho few in Nebraska
permitting the graduate thereof to enter the State
University without an intermediate preparatory
training. The people of tho community gladly
welcome the honest, industrious eastern citizen
who Is eager to better his condition and assisting in
tho upbuilding and degglopment of a comparatively
new country.
Drugs, -Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, . Machine Oils,
Diamanta Spectacles.
For information regarding-
the Great I miration
Belt of Lincoln Co., write
: theLincoln Co. Immigra
tion Association, North
jj Platte, Nebraska.
The cashier and principal owner
of the Adel, Iowa, bank, which re
cently attempted txfbe burglarized,
was an old-time newspaper man.
This could never have occurred in
J- LUMBER, 3K ' .-
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
(Old Van Z)oran SttalXe.)
Grood Teams,
Coxafortable Higs,
p Excellent kmmhiim for h hmm Public,
C3FNortbvest corner of Courthouse square.
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop. J. E. BUSH, Manager.
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
. . . Pacific Railway Solicited.
Steam and Gas Fitting.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and Galvanized Iron Cor
' nice. Tin and Iron Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
." ; , locust Street, .Between Fifth and Sixth,
jCorth !Platte. - - - - Nebraska.
The O'Neill Frontier continues
to publish in its state directory the
name of Judge Maxwell as chief
justice of the supreme court. Is
this journalistic enterprise? Change
it or discontinue its publication.
And now a Chicago Trilby living
picture artist is seeking for notor
iety by claiming that she slapped
the face of Anna Gould's, husband
for ttaJcinr an offensive remark
Down in old 'Missouri the state
legislature kastpassed an act, pro-
liibitintr fcarWs from Diviner their
occunation on Sunday. As the
average Missouriah rarely shaves,
this will not work 1 much hardship,
upon her citizens. It is thestranger
within her crates who will most
keenly suffer.
A Chicago democrat offers to
wager "$30,000 or any part of it, in.
good-sized blocks, even money, that
Swift beats any man the democrats
mav out un bv 15.000 votes. Or
v X r J
$20,000, or any part of it in. go
sized blocks, at odds of one to two
that Swift beats any man the demo
crats mav out up by 23,000."
, s
Small particles of matter indicate
the direction ofatmospheric cur
Death Sentence Passed Upon Harry
Haywaju by Judge Smith.
Bole Hope of the Condemned Murderer of
Catherine Glng Two .Murder Cases at
Minneapolis Robinsons on Trial
at Buffalo.
The following' is taken from an
article read bv L. L. Doty betore
the Finney Co. Farmers' Institute.
Among other things Mr. Doty said:
To raise cabbasre vou want a rich
piece of ground, or make it rich
with well rotted manure well
worked into the soil, plow and pul
venze it fine, then furrow it out
east and west if you can, about
three and one half feet apart; plant
your plants on the south side of the
X r i , -
iurrow irom two to tnree ana a
half feet apart according to variety
wnen you get a-row seL out turn
water into the furrow and let it run
clear through the row; that settles
the dirt about the roots, and beinsr
on the south bank of the fur-
iww me soma wiua ana not sun
is broken so the plants get a good
start and are not whipped about
and broken off as when planted on
the level. If the weather is dry,
about the second da'y after setting
out run the water down the rows
again, and as soon as the ground
is in good shape to work, take a
loe and pull fine dirt in around the
plants to keep the ground from bak
ing around the plants. Keep the
ground moist by irrigating at least
once a week if the weather is dry
and follow it up by cultivation as
soon as the ground will do to work.
n this way I have raised cabbage
hat would make from twelve to
fifteen tons per acre. This
plan for raising cabbage,
any one has a better plan I
be glad to hear of ii.
Minneapolis, 3Iarch 11. Harry T.
Havward. convicted of the murder of
Catherine Ging, has three months to
live. Sentence was passed on him by
Judsre Smith this morninsr, after a
motion for an arrest of sentence by Mr.
ISnvm had been denied. Marry came
into the courtroom in the same leisurely
calm manner that has characterized his
demeanor all through the trial, and sur
veyed the crowd coldly while the hand
cuffs were being removed. Judge Smith
agreed to examine the grounds for a
new trial on March 28 and then passed
sentence. He said he had no 'doubt
whatever that the verdict was a just
and righteous one, and while he did not
believe in capital punishment, it was
his painful duty to pass sentence in
accordance with the law.
"The sentence of this court," he con
tinned, "is that you bo taken to tho
Hennepin county jail and there con
fined until, after a period of three
months, a time be fixed by the governor
of this state, you be taken to the place
of execution and hanged by tho neck
until yon are dead."
Harry listened calmly and sat down
without the slightest show of feeling.
Two Murder Cases.
Jiiinneapoiis lias two murder cases.
Max Piegort, who was stabbed by Paul
Kleiuschmidt last Friday night at a
birthday party given by their landlady,
died this morning. Klemschmidc is
under arrest and will be tried for mur
dor. He pleads self defense.
The second murder occurred in north'
east Minneapolis today. As a result of
a long series of family quarrels, Nicholas
Bodvin, a boy of 17, shot his father.
Peter Bodvin, twice through tho head.
The-boy claims his father attacked him,
but circumstantial evidence shows that
the boy approached from behind, struck
his father with some blunt instrument
aud then shot him. After committing
the crime he gave himself np.
Both Sides Are, Claiming; the. Adratx
Meeting: of Oper tiers. .
Pittsburg, March 11. The strike of
the miners of the Pittsburg districtrha3
reached that point where ecth sides are
claiming tho advantage. The miners
say they now have over 50 men working
at the G9-cent rate. The fourth pool
operators held a conference, at which
they agreed to pay tho 69-cent rate, and
most of tho men returned to work this
morning. The remainder will be at
their places tomorrow."
The operators of the entire district
will meet here this afternoon to discuss
the situation and a number of them are
authority for the statement that they
. ?n .it i ii. . j - n
wui auuuru tu tue ua-uui raw huu wui
make no overtures to tho miners. They
claim that the meeting is merely for the J
purpose of conlemng together and is no
sign of ."weakness on their part, as con
strued by the employes. Colonel W. P.
Rend of Caicago is iu the city, and
asked if it were true that he had sent a
telegram denying that lie had granted
the increase toTiis men, ho refused to
confirm or deny the report. The fact
that his men are at work is considered
ovideneo that ho js paying the G9-cent
Sheriff Wilhelm of Fayette county
sent a posse of deputies to the Stickle
Hollow mines of the Washington Coat
and Coke company, having heard that
the river miners contemplated an at
tack on the nonunionists who are at
work there. No trouble occurred, however.
Fainoas Xaa
Dressmaker Xusses Awir -f
,-Paris, March 11. Worth, the famous
inan dressmaker," is dead.
Charles Frederick Worth was born i;x
Bourne. Lincolnshire, England, in 1&J5.
At the age of 13
he was appren
ticed to a printer,
but abandoneltho
printing office aft
er he had served
about 7 mouths.
He then went to
London and
through the assist-
lce of a friend
Secured a position
a draper's (dry
zi -i.2roods) shon.which
Is " position he left to
enter the employ-
c. f. worth. ment of Swan
fit t5nTT S M
wriThi i - - si -v
Battle Between Wliito and Colored Lobc-
sliorcnicn Results In Two Fatalities. ,
New Orleans, March 11. At 10:30
a. m. a large number of white men ap
peared on tho levee at the head of St.
Andrews street and by threats of vio
lence drove off the colored screwmen.
The police then came forward and dis
persed the whites, filing a number of
Some 80 or 40 shots were fired by the
whites and two of the negroes, John
Parker and Phillip Fisher, were shot.
The wounded men were removed to tho
hospital in a dying condition.
7:ub!?r Company Resumes.
New Haven, Conn., March 11. The
Candee Rubber company resumed work .
partially when the millroom started np
preparing stock, which will go to the
boot and shoe, makers today. Only a
portion of the plant, with reduced help,
is moving. It is stated at tho office that
work will be continued from now on.
Edgar, drapers, where he became a fa
vorite. He first conceived the idea of
designing fashions through conversa
tions with the buyers of Swan & Edgar
and frequently made suggestionswhich
the heads of departments were not slow
to see in a favorable light. When about
21 years of age he went to Paris and,
shortly after his arrival in that city, se
cured a position with Gagelin &Co.,
and in a few years was placed at tho
head of a department. In his new ca
pacity he inaugurated many new de
partures. While in the employ of Gage
lid & Co. he received medals for dis
plays at the London and Paris exposi
tions. Later he established the firm of
Worth & Hoberg, and in 1S78 founded
the famous house of Worth.
is inl
and if
It is alleged thattkere was great
mourning, accompauied with hot
indignation, among the cuckoo con
gressmen elected tp,stay at home
au Mau.urcrtne; cany nifirUt Oi
Good luck to the hand
tfcat slapped, Castellane. t
A little black-haired female en
grossing clerk held the Kansas
legislature in session last week for
twenty-four hours after it wished
to adjourn, in her effort to compel
it to allow her claim of $300 for
overtime. She was finally defeated.
J. Howard. Payne, county at
torney, was last week found frozen
to death two miles from Arapahoe,
Okl. It is supposed that he lost
his way during a blizzard and thus
lost his life. He was a relative of
the famous author of "Home, Sweet
IP the editor of the Wallace
Herald knows ot a man who is
guilty of a felony his duty as a good
citizen is to file an information
against him and give Joe Beeler an
opportunity to earn the $1600 salary
which the county will have to pay
him. The Tribune knows of no
such felon.
Friday General Manager Hold-
rcge of the B. & M., issued an order
giving free transportation on seed
grain actually donated. He has
sent the following instructions to
all station agents: "In order to
give further assistance in securing
seed grain, this company has de
cided to haul seed grain free of
charge until April 15, from points
on the Burlington lines both east
and west of Missouri river points in
Gosper, Furnas, Frontier, Red
Willow. Hayes, Hitchcock, Chase,
Dundy, Perkins,.Lincoln and Daw
son counties south of the Platte
river, and Custer, Sherman,
Howard, Greeley, Valley, Wheeler,
Garfield and Loup counties in Ne
braska, and Cheyenne, Rawlins,
Decatur, Norton counties in Kansas
and Yuma, Logan, Phillips and
Washington counties, Colorado, in
cases only where the grain is to be
ven to the farmers without
chanre. In cases where the o-min
is to be placed on shares, "or where
it is to be paid for by the farmers
in cash, or otherwise, the existing
emergency rates will be collected.
The above facts are sent for your
information, and with the sugges
tion that solicitors now in the east
should be promptly advised. It
may help them to secure large
supplies of grain. If there is a
ocal relief commission at vour
Groyer from Washington bn the
morniag' afterJt adjournment..
These Datriotrfad' stood ' bv the
pfesidenttjirgh thick and thin
under an implied agreement that
they -would be ."taken care of.'
They had been put off in their ao
plications for appointments by the
president on the plea of great pres
sure of business and with the
understanding that as soon as soon
as congress was off his hands the
man of destiny would attend to
their wants.
So, after breakfast, on the 5th of
March, over a hundred of them
started promptly for the White
house to see Grover before he set
out on his fishing trip. It was
generally understood that he was
going to embark on the government
vessel some time in the alernoon
and so there must be no delay.
They arrived to find that the bird
had flown. Late the niirht before
he had given the order for the
lighter to-be on hand at the wharf
at 8 o'clock sharp in the morning,
and as the cuckoos did not suppose
he would rise before nine, he had
been gone an hour and the "Violet"
had already put to sea carrying
Caesar and his fortune and the
cuckoos' fortunes also. "Be back
in ten days" was the announcement
on the door, but ten days is an age
under the peculiar circumstances.
There might have been some wild
talk about chartering a fast tug
o o
and trying to overhaul the fugitive
president, but they gave that up as
a useless expenditure of funds and
funds are liable to get very scarce
with the crowd before this long
wait for government employment is
over. And now those hundred and
odd congressmen know just how it
is xnemseives.
In their days of orosoeritv thev
have doubtless smiled derisively at
the seedy looking constituent who
hung about the corridors of the cap-
noi anu nauncea the ante-rooms of
he White-house, honinir ap-ainst
hope while his heart "rew sink- hf
just now the rememberance of that
ghostly hgure no longer amuses
them. The iron has entered their
souls in turn, nd they begin to rea
lize the heartache of the man who
has to have an office and does not
see; how he is to get possession,
owing to the iorgetfulness of his
promising friends and the coldness
of the average public functionary,
whom long experience in standing
of the office-seeker has hardened
into adamantState Journal
Confessed Murderers of Montgomery Gibbs
In Court at Buffalo.
Buffalo, March 11. Tho district at
torney moved the trial m the superior
court today of Clarence and Sadio Rob-
iusou, indicted lor murder in the nrst
degree for killing Montgomery Gibbs, a
young attorney, a
year ago. Gibbs
was walking alone
up a residence
street, bordered
with mansions bril
liant with, lights,
about 10 o'clock in
the evening. Sud
denly three pistol
shots' rangout m
oruiek .succession
found dying-from a bullet wound in the
head, lying in the driveway leading to
a fashionable residence. Ho expired
without a -word. A reporter found what
he thought was the footprints of a worn
an near the spot. No arrests were made
until several months later the Buffalo
police received word from the police of
Cleveland that they had Clarence Rob
inson under arrest. Robinson's
wife, Sadie, thinking that her
husband was to be charged witli mur
der, confessed that she killed Gibbs her
self. Robinson, learning that his wife
was under arrest for murder, made a
clean breast of tho matter, telling how
he and his wife had gone out to"holtl
up" somebody that night, Sadie being
attired as a man. Gibbs had resisted,
and in the tussle had beeu shot. There
are many p2opie
here who balieva
that the Robinsons
are lying aud had
nothing, to do with
the affair. The
question whether
the coufossions of
the Robinsons will
b3 admitted by the
court as evidence
a gainst them, or sadie robinson.
how much of it, and curiosity to see
the pair and hear what they will say for
themselves on the stand filled the court
room as soon as the doors were opened.
The proceedings of getting a jury may
take two or three weeks.
Mentono International Regatta.
Mentone, Franco, March 11. Many
people came here today from Cannes,
Nice and other places in expectation of
seeing a race between the Ailsa and the
Britannia. To the great disappoint
ment of all the Ailsa did not put in an
appearance. She may have to send to
Marseilles for suitable repairs. There
were many yachts, including Mr. Ogden
Goelet's Whito Laydie, assembled in the
harbor in ordor to see the racers start iu
the Mentone international regatta. The
race today is for 1,000 francs, offered
by tho president of the French republic,
M. Felix Faure. The course is 20 miles
The- Britannia won the race for yachts
of ' her class and the Dakotah won tho
race for the smaller yachts.
Many Armenians Reported Ivillrd.
London, March 11. According to a
dispatch from Constantinople published
in tho Stardard this morning, uncon
firmed rumors wero current of fresh
disorders at Karahissar in the Vilayet of
Sivas, Asiatic Turkey. Additional ad
vices from the samo sourse say that
many Armenians have beeu killed and
wounded at Karahissar.
Leonard Denied a New Trial.
San Jose, March 11. H. M. Leonard,
the Santa Clara bank wrecker, who,
together with Cashier C. C. Hayward,
now deceased, precipitated the failure
of the bank by their "loans" to them
selves, bids fair to go to jail for at least
three years, as the supreme court has
sustained Judge Reynolds in the deny
ing of a new trial.
Revolt la a Juvenile Reformatory.
Chicago, March 11. The girl inmates
of the state home for juvenile offenders
were again in revolt today. The police
were lorcea ro mteriere ana ino in
mates were taken to the nearest station.
They claim they have been treated so
rigorously by tho managers of tho insti
tution that they could not si and it.
Movement For a National Mluinjr aud
das trial Exposition at Denver.
Denver, March 11. Committees
started oat today to raise $2,000,000 for
the purpose of carrying into effect a na
tional mining and industrial exposition,
which it has been decided to hold in
Denver in 189G. That tho movement
has found friends abroad is evident
from the attitude the railroads are
talcing. " Secretary Flynn of the local
passenger association has received in
quiries from almost all the great trunk
lines, and there is no question that rates
as low as those made to Chicago will be
offered. In many instances thev wiB
be much lower, as the old fair rates are,
still in existence between sorao soiMte. i Lord J&etncry :
ThevstiU cotinuel)eWeen'D6iiv ' IxpON, Msvek , II. I
midVw6uld1)e to cut under the Ckieasu Uok of-kiflaei? whjfe km ma&md
He weuj; to Wiadeor today in orater to -. m
havo an audience with ttie qseen. Bwr , ,
majesty starts for Nice on Wednesday
Wrecked Iu the Gulf of Patras.
London, March 11. Tho Globe prints
a report to the effect that the Russian
imperial yacht Czarina, which recently
left Athens for Corfu with the Russian
minister to Greece, M. K. OuOu, on
board, in order to greet tho czarowitz.
has beeu wrecked in the Gulf of Patnw
m. -j 't- -a it- i - .1. i i..t f .
Jtn bwn
.fvow Htm
fair's rates.
It lias beeu decided to put the consuls
and vice consuls of all foreign nations
stationed in Colorado on the board of
general managers.
Whale Killed OiTNahant.
Boston, March 11. A whnle about 7u
feet- in length and evidently 'au old set
tler was killed off Nahaut by a picked
crew of experienced men from JNakaut.
The whale had bean reported by several
parties during the last few weeks, aud
Friday night two fishermen, who were
out in their boats, wero forced to make
a hurried retreat to the shore in order to
escape undue familiarity on tho part of
his whaleship. The whalo is evidently
an old one, tis he is half covered with
seaweed. Deeply imbedded in his back
wai? an ancient harpoon, badly rusted,
but with the inscription. "Hiram K.
Swain, Nantucket, 1853," still legible.
Ei-PrcsIdcnt Harrison Out of Danger.
Indianapolis, March 11. The condi
tion of ex-President Harrison is most
satisfactory today. He has gained much
strength and wa3 able to appear at tho
breakfast table with the family. Dr.
Jameson, General Harrison's physician,
says that the patient is now out of dan
ger and he apprehends no serious devel
opments in his pleurodynia trouble. Dr.
Jameson thinks that Mr. Harrison will
soon be able to resume his business.
Five Taken Out Dead.
Albuquerque, N. M., March 11.
The lire in the Old Abe mine near White
Oaks was bronght under control When
the eight imprisoned miners were
brought to the surface five were dead.
Dugout Caved In.
Guthrie, O. T., March 11. Near
Woodward a dugout occupied by Charles
Thomas and family caved in during last
night, crushing Mrs. Thomas to death
and fatally injuring her mother.
Caught In a Rurninjr Mine.
Winnipeg, March 11. A special from
Rat Portage to The Free Press says the
Sultana mine there is on fire. Twenty
miners are at the foot of tho shaft and
it is feared they are suffocated.
- Dcntli of Historian Cantu.
Milan, March U. Cesar Cantu,
historian, is dead, aged 91 years.
An old book qurintly says that
"when the whole system is per
vaded by well-oxygenated blond
vigorously pronelled. life -,4.:
- - ukiiv-
Natural Gas at Salt Lake.
Salt Lake, March 11. This city it
rejoicing over the final arrival of natural
gas, which has been piped from the
wells 14 miles distant. The completion
of the fiixt connection was celebrated
by the illuminating of the main streets
with flambeau turned on at high
pressure from the, mains at Temple
Walter Strange Jury Still Out.
Sicux City, March 11. The jury in
the case against ex Supervisor Walter
Massachusetts Lawmaker In Georgia.
Atlanta, March 11. A committee
from the Massachusetts legislature, com
posed of two senators and eight repre
sentatives, have arrived iu Atlanta for
the purpose of investigationg the in
dustrial situation in the south and in
quire into the special inducements held
ont by the state of Georgia making it
more profitable for tho New England
cotton mills to do business in this sec
tion. Ssvn Were Drowned.
Oxford, Md., March 11. During a
heavy galo the oyster dredging schooner
Ida V. Seward of Oxford was capsized
in Broad creek, in Talbot connty, and it
is supposed all hands, consisting of seven
men, were drowned.
Celebrated Its 105th Annlversarv.
NewTTork March lL The old For
syth Street Methodist church last night
celebrated the 105th anniversary of its
founding. It was the second Methodist
Episcopal church organized in New
York City.
Strange, which went
night, has not agreed, and there i3 no
prospect that it will do so soon
Decided In Favor of tho Olympic.
New Orleans, March 11. In the
case of the state vs. the Olympic club
it was decided in favor of the club on
all points iu controversy. Glove 'con
tests will therefore be permitted as heretofore.
-" ity are cooiouslv mmi,;,4.
ti i vj ...: : :. . . J -".aLcu
AVUI-JV ASltLUU. 1 VSU.U. iu.a utcu sui
lppmg- which means thaf
jai. auiutumc, urn. is uunncu nv tha c f
tae line scarcely roucues
use of Ayer's
drouth-stricken district.
the Sarsaparilla, perfect health fs the
J ictllll.
Elevator Cuts OfiTa Foot.
Grand Island, Neb., March 11. The
12-year-old sou of James W. Robinson
had his left oofc cut off in the elevator
in Miuton Woodward company's whole
sale house.
Cozad Elevator Iiurned.
Cozad, Neb., March 11. The Omaha
Elevator company's elevator -hero
Boulter Convicted of Manslaughter.
Cheyenne, Wy., March 11. The
out Saturday Jrj n , U1, .oouuer,
liere is nr cuarSeu "lu muraer, Drought m a ver
dict of manslaughter. Boulter is a re
tired cattleman, who, during the past 10
years, has killed three men. Heretofore
he has escaped punishment.
Colonel Conley Convicted.
Fort Scott, Kan., March 11. Colo
nel Conley, a well known young. Linn
county man, has been convicted at
Mound City of murder in the first de
gree. He killed Jame3 Mapes, a com
panion, at a Fourth of July celebration
j in-18W.
Chicago Grain ami Provisions.
Cnic.voo. March 11. Wheat was firm today
after an easy opening. Tin strength camo
from the hither Fruncli country market and
Paris cables, reporting winter wheat damaged
by frost and spring seeding backward. New
xorkludin thi advance. Commbdon houses
were tho bnyew, with acaipors fllitinff the ad
vance. Com was stronj,', helped by strong cable,
moderate receipts and the limine? in wheat.
Oats were doll, but steady, hslpel by wl?at
and com.
Provisions were strong, advancing sharply
The market started with a 15s jn.np on an na
tive and higher market at tho aria. Shorts
became alarmed and bid pricca up consider
ably. ci.osi.vo raictt.
"WKEAT M-irch, .TJ--; May, 512; July,
wjoc; September, 5 JUT".
CORN-Mnrch.-HsU?: May, 4c; Sep
tember, -ii JHj.
OATS-Mnrch, M'fc; May. June,
29Kc; July, ZT; bid.
PORK-March,$ll.'7!.;: May, ?1I.47--.
LARD March, $3.05; May, $0.77 i8.a'J; July,
RIBS March, ?5.V5;Ma7, $5.o72; July, $5.90;
September, lo.OT.'i.
Chicago LIvo Stock.
Chicago, March 11. HOGS Rreipts, 30,000
head; left over, 9,500; market active and 10c
higher than Saturday's closing; light, $1.05
1.35; mixed, $4.05 1.45; heavy rongh, 4.1ttft4.:i).
CATTLE R..-ceipts. 11,000 head; market
firm and ofglJc higher.
SHEEP Receipts, 12,030 head- market firm
and 5;3l0c higher.
South Omaha Live Stsck.
Socth Omaha, March 11. CATTLE Be
ceipti., 1,2 head; 1:J n 1M)J lbs , 44.75(55.15 ;
HtJO to 130) lbs., $4.4)4 t.B3; !.) to 1100 lbf., S3.0J
34. SO ; choice, cows. $S't?:0; common cows,
ll.l.'.j.So. good feeders, ?a.00?i3.75; common,
feeders. $!L21g:i.0O. Market 10c higher.
HOOij-Becelpts. 1,20) head; light-. $a.JMI.15;
mixed, $1.051.15: heavy, l.lo(j4.-25. Market
10c higher,
SHKEP-Eoie-pK 1,10) head: muttony $3.0)
-25; Umb3, $3.0(8 S.8-J. Market steady.
Chicago, Aiarcii 11. The extensive
foundry plant occupied jointly by Harry
Perrv arid the Challenge Machine com
pany burned. Loss, $75,000, partly
covered by insurance.
Thirty-Third Octree Mason.
Columbia City, Ind., March 11. E."
L. McLallen, aged o'. years, head of tho
banking firm of McLallen & Co.,
dropped dead. Ho was a 33d degree,.
Mason. v
Ancient Volcano In Eruption. :
Vera Cruz, March 11. Tha- peak of
Onzaba, an ancient
stae of eruption.
volcano, is
iu a
- A
r - inf. -

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