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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1895)
THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 25, 1895.
Mc cmt - Wc clili! tribune.
IRA It. BYRE, Editor and Pkopiiietor
One Year, cash in advance,
Sir Month?, cnh in advanco
Entered attheXorlh Platte. Xcbrnskajpostofficeus
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA,
is centrally situated in the triangular figure
lto-jnded by line? drawn from Omaha to Cheyenne,
thouce to Denver, from thence to etartins I'iut
It is 291 miles fiom the first named city, 225 miles
from the fec.md, and 280 miles from the third.
Having a population of 4,000 people it is the head
quarters of both freight and passenger divisions ol
the U. P. R'y Co., and is the home of about ."00
railway employes who'e monthly pay roll amounts
to -wane $33,000.00. Almost 200 miles of irrignti
oauals are rapidly neuring completion, which wi'
bring into the highest stato of cultivation 150,000
acres of the mo-t productive land upon which the
unV rays t-hine. The citizen-hip of North Platte
is that of the be-t afforded by the older states, and
her people are active, progressive and pro-perou.
To the industrious, energetic home-seeker from
the crowded east North Platto and Lincoln county
presents unusual advantagrs. Thousands of acre.
of vacant government land, in close proximity to
tho-e already beingbrought under irrigation, may
bo obtained by consulting tho United States laud
ullic' in North Platte. A letter of inquiry to "IT
S. Register, North Platte, Neb.," relative to the
above will Le courteously answered. Irrigated
farming is no longer nn experiment, but lias
reached the point where it is acknowledged a
pre-eminently tho safc.-t in all seasons method
of conducting ngricultur.il and horticultural oper
ations. The salubrious and life-giving climate' of
Lincoln couuty, where malaria is unknown and
when- pulmonary troubles are uuthought of, i
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 rhurche
and schools are above tho-e of eastern communi
ties, the latter being one of the few in Nebraska
permitting the graduate thereof to enter the State
t.'niverMty without an intermediate preparatory
training. The people of the community gladly
welcome the honest, industrious eastern citizeu
who i- eagerto betterhis condition and assisting in
the upbuilding aud development of a comparatively
attitude we cannot, for the life of
us. see what concern it is to the
people of another state. He will
represent Nebraska's interests, and
incidentally those of Illinois. Pro
bably editor Medill's ill success in
trying" to break into the United
States senate has disagreed with
him and he will become a western
acrimonious Charlev Dana.
The government came very near
many thousand dollars'
worth of orchids m the cold snap
in "Washington last week. Just at
the very worst on Sunday, the
boiler at the Botanical
burst. Nobod' was hurt.
thirty-six hours the superintendent
and his men worked like beavers,
with oil lamps and gasoline stoves,
and every available means to keep
the temperature of the orchid hoa-e
up until a new boiler could be put
in. Thej- succeeded in saving- the
orchid collection, which ranks with
that of Joseph Chamberlian in
England and the Erastus Corning
collection at Albany.
For information regarding- The
Great Irrigation Belt ok Lin
coln County, address The Lincoln
Count- Immigration Association.
i rosch could begin his encore a
A colored Baptist brother way
down in old Virginia claims the
championship with a record of 164
immersion in sixty minutes. This
would seem to rival the famous
work of John the Baptist.
After all David Bennett Hill's
effort to render the income tax in
operative by the failure to provide
an appropriation for its collection,
the senate swept away this last
barrier behind which he was en
trenched by a vote of 26 to 19.
The legislature of Minnesota has
elected Gov. Knute Nelson to the
United States senate vice Wash
burn the present incumbent. From
the circumstances as we understand
them the action of the rovernor
in entering- the senatorial canvass
was a breach of political faith, it
Sweden has an income tax upon
incomes in excess of 800 kroner
about $216. Only those who pa
this tax can vote. The property
qualification for voters has been
abolished in these United States
for a number of years. Yet it is a
question whether it would not be
the part of wisdom to general ly re
The supreme court of the United
States has admitted Debs and his
associates to bail in the sum of $2.
000 each. This action gives the
great labor leader great encourage
ment to hope that the original
sentence will be reversed by the
highest court in the land. The
hearing- to show cause has been set
for March 25th.
The state of Indiana has reim
bursed Gov. Matthews in the sum of
S4S.513 which he paid the state
militia last summer durinr the
great railway strike in Chicago.
There being- no funds available at
that time for the payment of the
boys the g-overnor went to the banks
and borrowed the money upon his
own security, trusting in the leiris
lature to reimburse him. which it
Buffalo county's representative
in the legislature introduced a res
olution in that body on Tuesday
requesting- the resignation of Rev.
L. P. Ludden as secretary of the
state relief committee, urging- that
he was inefficient for the position.
This gentlemen does appear to
be a triile slow, and perhaps is not
the best business man in the state,
yet he has good executive ability,
and his experience during the years
i con i 1..,. ti.t . a , , ."
iuu-a uavt piouauiy ntrea mm as
well for the place as any new man.
The Century Club, of New York,
is a grave and sedate body, but
once a year they turn up the gas
and have fun from wayback. They
have it on a stage, and in diverse
frivolous ways that amuse. The
screaming attraction this year was
Walter Damrosch as '-Trilby."
"Trilby." with bare feet, singing
inuiscora awiui "5weet Alice uen
Bolt." "When he had finished the
simple ballad, many aged men of
the Century were in tears brought
Before Mr. Dam-
member, disguised as Dr. Park
hurst, came out and said: "Unless
this show is made more indecent it
must stop." Then a man who
imitated Anthony Comstock. climed
upon the stage, announced he was
Anthony Comstock, and that he
would not allow such a heartless
parody upon a minister of the gos
pel. The beauty of this disguise
was apparent when a member of
the club an old judge, showed that
he was completely taken in by the
good acting of the indignant Com
stock. He rose in his place in the
audience, declared that it was a
private club, could do what it
pleased, and wanted no suggestions
or rebukes from outsiders. The
indignant judge was soothed, Mr.
Damrosch sang his encore, and the
Resolutions seem to be a favorite
method at present of directing pub
lic attention to any matter by cer
tain members of the legislature.
One was introduced censurinr the
officials of Douirlas county for al-
lowiug George Smith, a negro, to
oe lyncnea ov a mob some years
ago. After a rather an acrimoni
ous debate it was finally adop
ted. It was rather amusing- to
note the various changes of base
during- this discussion. It is need
less, perhaps, to say that the offi
cers at that time were democrats.
Another chestnut introduced was
that regarding- congress taking ac
tion as to the Pacific railroad's af
fairs, which was voted down .a
number of times.
In line with the above was a pe
tition from certain citizens of Holt
county requesting the resignation
of their representative,
that he is charged with
member of the vigilantes' commit
tee which is supposed to have as
sassinated Barrett Scott, the de
faulting ex-treasurerof that county.
The legislature has at last passed
the bill appropriating S100.000 for
the relief of Nebraska sufferers.
One of its provisions is that not
more than ten per cent of the above
i. . i
sum can ue expended in any one
Governor Holcomb has written
the officers of Holt county to know
if they need any assistance in the
prosecution of the Barrett Scott
case in bringing the perpetrators
of this brutal crime to justice. A
reply has been received statin"
that no help is at present needed,
and that the people of Holt county
will do their whole duty in the mat
ter. Two hills have been introduced
which will be of interest to sports
men. House roll No. 120. intro-
MOST RUN THEIR CARS
Jurti'e Gavnor's Decision In the Urook
lvn Trollev Mandamus Case.
OF WRECKAGE FOUND.
STRIKE NEARING- THE END.
Confcrcnec of Leaders Cnllitl to Discus
the Propriety or Culling It OA" Death
or Another Innocent Victim City
Brooklyn, J:iu. 24. Justice Gaynor
of the supreme court handed down his
decision on the application of Joseph
Loader for a mandamus to compel the
Brooklyn Heights railroad to operate it
cars iu sufficient numbers to accommo
date the traveling public on the Fulton
street, Putnam avenue, Greene and
Gates and tho Tompkins avenue lines.
He signifies his intention of granting a
mandamus, the fovni to be determined
on the argument of counsel in court to
morrow. Justice Gavnor's decision in part is as
follows: "It is my duty to declare the
law of this ease. This railroad corpora
tion is not in the position of a mere
private individual or company carrying
on business for private gain, which may
suspend business temporarily at pleas
ure. On tho contrary it has a dual rela
tion: a public relation to the people of tho
state and a private vote to its stockhold
ers. It must not bo forgotten here,
though it may seem to be growing, not
wholly forgotten elsewhere, that in its
chief aspect it is a public corporation
having duties to perform to the public
which transcend any obligation which
in its private aspect it owes to its stock
holders. It has received franchises of
great value from the state and had con
ferred upon it the state's transcendent
power of eminent domain. In return it
took up'in itself the performances of
public duties and functions in the per
formance of which it is in effect not an
independent individual or entirety but
the accountable agent, of the state.
"The duty of the company now before
the court is to carry passengers through
certain streets of Brooklyn and to fur
nish, man and operate cars enough to
fully accommodate the public. It may
not lawfully cease to perform that duty
for even one hour. The directors of a
private business company may, actuated
by private greed or motives of private
gain, stop business and refuse to em
ploy labor at till unless labor comes down
to their conditions, however distressing;
for such aro the existing legal, indus
trial and social conditions. But the di
rectors of a railroad corporation may not
do the like. They have duties to the
public to perform, and they must per
form them. If they cannot
get labor to perform such du
ties at what pay they offer,
then they must pay more and as much
as is necessary to get it. Likewise, if
the conditions in respect of hours or
otherwise which they impose repel labor,
they must adopt more lenient or just
conditions. Thoy may not stop their
cars for one hour, much less one week
or one year, thereby to bj.tt or coerce
the price or conditions of labor down to
the price or conditions they offer. For
them to do so would be a defiance of
law and of government, which becom
ing general would inevitably, by tho
force of example, lead to general dis
quiet, to the disintegration of the social
order and even the downfall of the gov
ernment itself. Experionco shows the
wisdom oi our fathers in retaining at
least some control of corporations to
whom are given public franchises for
the performance of public duties."'
Loader, upon whoso application the
writ of mandamus is issued, is a mer
chant who alleges that his business suf
fers by reason of tho failure of the com
pany to operate its lino-.
Klcvcuth Day of the Tie-Up.
Fifty nonunion men left the Flushing
avenue stables this morning to open the
cross town line. The car was guarded
by policemen and the Eighth batallion.
At Greenpoint and Franklin avenues
the car was blocked by a frozen switch.
The first ear which left the stables was
held up at Franklin street and Green
point avenue by the strikers. It was
stopped and all the windows broken,
but the police used their clubs freely and
the car was taken through the mob. The
motorman was hit with a brick and
flying glass. No one else was injured.
At y o'clock a Court street car was
stoned at Hamilton and Court streets.
The mob was dispersed by the police.
The Atlantic avenue system was badly
crippled by the cutting of wires during
the niphr. On the Ninth avenue line
the wire was pulled down for about a
mile. On Seventh avenue it was also
pulled down for a long distance, and on
Twentieth street the wire was cut in
Thomas Kearney, the roofer who was
shot on a house top by si militiaman in
Hickory stret t yesterday, is dead.
At strike headquarters today it is tho
general opinion that the big strike had
about ran its course. The strikers
seemed despondent. There will be a
conference of the leaders this afternoon.
It is said that the meeting will discuss
the propriety of calling off tho strike.
the Mi.in;r Steamer Chicora Xt
jLonscr In Doubt.
Chicago, Jan. -1. A large piece o:
the bulwark of tho missing Graham &
Morton propeller Chicora was found
floating in the lake "today, about fiv
miles south of North Haven. One oi
the proprietors of tho missiug boat ot.
learning of the discovery said that it in
dicated to him that the boat is still
afloat. If she had gone down, lit
thought, the wreckage would have sunli
with her, but the piece of bulwark nidi
cated that the steamer was still afloat
though badly damaged. Other marine
men, however, were of the opinion thai
the boat had been lost with its 2G people
Buxton Harbor, Mich., Jan. 2-1. A
steamer 's hull, prolnbly that of the
Chicora, was seen floating off Glei:
Haven, 20 miles north, at noon today
Chicago, Jan. 24. Late this af ternoot
a message was received from Captain
Graham, one of the boat's owners, say
ing that the Chicora is lost with all or.
board. The message was received bj
Andrew Crawford, one of the
Chicago owners of the steamer. II
was from St. Joseph, Mich., and read
"Chicora lost beyond doubt, with af
hands." Mr. Crawford said that Cap
tain Graham had undoubtedly received
positive proof of the boat's loss some
time this afternoon.
Santa Fe Receivers In Denver.
Denver. Jan. 24. J. J. McCook, one
of the receivers of the Atchison, To
peka and Sauta Fe, arrived in Denvei
and expects to meet here tomorrow
Aldaco F. Walker of Chicago and J. C
Wilson of Topoka and the other receiv
ers, together with D. B. .Robinson,
first vice president and, general man
ager of the entire system, and J. J.
rrey, general superintendent of the
Western division and representatives ol
the English bondholders of tho Colo
rado Midland. Since the gold discover
ies at Leadville the attention of the
English bondholders has leen attracted
to their Midland holdings, and the no
ticeable increase iu tho earnings of the
road has caused them to take Ateps look
to the segregation of theMytland from
tne rvsc oi tuo aauta l e system.
Itnltletl ii Texas Town.
Sl'gaiu-vn'd, Jan. 24. A bold robbery
of the railway and express oflice here
has roused the town. A band of masked
men rode to tho office and demanded of
Agent Wyams the safe's contents. After
a severe beating Wyams opened the
safe and the robber.-) took $1,501) in cash.
A number of citizens undertook to in
tercept the robbers. A sharp battle took
place, but the highwaymen escaped to
the Brazos swamps. A posse started iu
pursuit and returned with four men
under arrest Crane, Thompson, Denton
aud Flowers. The posse is still scour
ing the country for others.
It.'inrilers Hud Narrow Escapes.
Chicago, Jan. 24. The fashionable
8-story boarding house of Ira T. Wilson
on Michigan avenue wa gritted by fira
this morning and many of the boarders
narrowly escaped deth. The 40 people
in the house were still abed. The pe
pie were talcn from the top story by
firemen and two women were earned
out unconscious from the smoke, but
none were seriously injured. All the
furniture of tho landlord and the private
effect? of the hoarders were destroyed.
Scroll .lnrorH Secured.
Minneapolis, .Ian. 24. Seven of the
jury in the Hayward murder trial have
now ben secured, two luore men being
sworn in tins morning in the persons of
Farmers John Kimball and Neil Mac-
Neall. The trial proper will probably
begin next week. There was quite a
stir in court when the trial opened to
day over the threat of Judge Smith to
discipline several newspaper men for
stories printed about the examination of
Adry Hayward by the defend.
m SPIRIT IX IXICO
International Boundary Dispute Su re
to End In a Fight.
ARE EAGER FOR THE FRAY.
Volunteer Movement Is K.Tpiillj Spread
his Ma'aing: Troop ontho Frontier.
Incitement Over the Lowering of
the War Cloud.
City of Mexico, Jan. 24. With the
immense demonstration ot students m
this capital, the war feeling throughout
this republic has been wrought up to a
high pitch. Reports from many interior
points show a rising spirit of patriotism
among the majority of the people, aud
it is probable that other great popular
uprisings will occur in many of the
cities of this country.
Don Emilio de Leon, Guatemalan
minister to Mexico, was outside his
hotel when tho recent students' pro
cession was moving, and had an ex
cellent opportunity of viewing the feel
ings of the Mexican people on the inter
national boundary dispute and the firm
stand taken by Mexico. A full report of
the proceedings was sent by tho Guate
malan representative to President Bar
rios at Guatemala, aud it is said to have
created a profound impression in gov
ernment circles. This city is quiet and
orderly, although the effects of tho
patriotic storm are easily discernable.
The volunteer movement is rapidly
spreading, and it. would evidently bo
possible to raise 2.1,000 volunteers in
this city alone within a day or two, if
the general government only indicated
its need for assistance.
A telegram from Guatemala says that
the Spanish minister in Madrid will not
interfere in any way to pacify the
question with Mexico. The indications
aro that Barrios, president of Guate
mala, expects aid from Spain, on ac
count of his bold stand.
The Leading Clothiers and Furnish
ers of Western Nebraska,
ARE CLOSING OUT THEIR
And in fact all winter goods at prices
Far Below Competition.
Call at once and rct choice of
Star Clothing House,
WEBER & VOLLMER, Props.
Conference of JlanuTicturcr.
Cincinnati, Jan. 24. The national
conference of niauufactmers spent the
morning discussing tlie report of the
committee on constitution.! This instru
ment provides for a national organiza
tion, with state and auxiliary organiza
tions co-operating in such a manner that
all local organizations hall Ikj repre
sented in the animal n tional conven
tions, all dues to le "aid by state or
Xewii;ijter Correspondent Shot Down.
BAZOKi.v,Tex.,Jan. 21. R. McChinn,
a newspaper correspondent of Velasco.
was killed here by .Tadjce Harry Master-
son, attorney. McChinn was a witness
in an important suit and had been in
Brazoria but a few minutes when Mas
'terson opened fire upon him, killing him
instantly. Masterson Mirrendered. Eye
witnesses say the murder was ; most
Suicided In 'Tail.
Pout Clinton, O.. .l.m. 24. The jury
in the ease of E. R. St. John, a promi
nent real estate deali-r, chaiged with
frauds in dealing in cancelled mortgages,
brought in a verdict of guilty at 4 a. m.
St. John was at once taken into custody
and placed in jail. A half hour later he
shot himself through the head, dying instantly.
Massing Troops on tho Frontier.
Comitan, Mex., Jan. 24. The govern
ment has pushed fresh forces into tho
Guatemalan frontier almost daily and
camp quarters for a large body of men
have been arranged for near this place.
A few Guatemalans living in this vicin- j
ltv have quietly left for their uativ
county and others who are disgusted
with the course of President Barrios
and the Guatemalan administration
nave tied to Mexico ratner man ue
pressed into an unwilling service. Re
ports from the otner side of the border
are that Guatemala is using every effort
to work up feelings of patriotism among
the people in hopes of gaining large re
inforcements to continue the bluff
against Mexico. When persuasion fails,
it is givt n out, that when the govern
ment needs men it will press them into
service. Nearly every horse for 100
miles from the border has been secured
by one means or another. Tlie uncom
municative policy of the Guatemalan
government is having a disastrous effect
on the public order and many alarms
are constantly ft It by the residents of
the frontier, fearing invasion of the
mounted Mexican ruraels. It is gener
ally felt that should Avar ensue the fron
tier will be so overrun by troops and pil-
aging renegades that life will be a bur
ft&ttctiiahiu I'lifjil'w-. Arriving.
Tai'achitla. Mex., Jan. 21. The
southern border is in a ferment over the
J impending hostilities between Mexico
and Guatemala, -.lore troops are being
centered about the frontiers, and a
heavy movement of people is noticeable
on every hand. Fugitives from Guate
malan soil are arriving here almost
daily. They number many Guatemalan
revoltors from the Guatemalan interior,
but are thus far. for the most part, na
tive born Mexicans who have taken up
a residence on Guatemalan territory.
Large parties are on their way from
Qnetzaltenango, northern Guatemala,
either afraid to remain iu their homes or
coming with the purpose of enlisting
against the government which they
A. F. STREITZ,
S Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
:tf1 ' J
Window Glass, Machine Oils,
CORNER OF SIXTH AND SPRUCE STREETS.
C. F. IDDING-S,
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
Danish Consul I'nra Doni Stato-.
Coi'KXiiAtJKX, Jan. 24. Mr. Andrew
Peterson of Chicago has been appointed
Danish consul for the states of Illinois,
Indiana, Ohio, Michigan. Wisconsin,
Iowa. Nebraska. Montana, the Dakotas,
Wyoming aud Utah.
Cnnrrliili's Ooath Was Painless.
London". Jan. 21. Winston Churchill,
the oldes son of the late Lord Randolph
Churchill, informed a representative of
the Associated Press today that his
father's death was most peaceful and
ISourstf ' fiin l"j tlicTa!:.
P.ums, Jan. 21. M. Bourgeois has
finally given up the task of forming a
The new president of the French
republic has been compared by cor-
Miners Will lU-main at Work.
St. Loi'is. Jan. 21. At a largely at
tended meeting of coal miners at Belle
ville. Ills., last night, called to decide
whether to organize a general strike
throughout that district, the conservsi-
duced by Hairgrove. provides for ' five element prevailed aud the men will
the appointment of a g-ame warden ! mil!lul at work
by the fish commissioner of the
state. His duties in general are
to proscute all persons violating
the fish and game laws of the state.
respondents to the late Chester A. He is to maintain an office at the
Arthur. Should he prove as con- capital and to draw a salary of
servative a counsellor in France's S1.500 a year and necessary travel-
affairs as our dead nresident wn linir expenses not to e.vcperl S1 000
his administration will nass intn I a year. He is allowed n -Wk- whn
history marked as a success, j shall have a salary of not over SS00
while the stability of this oasis U year. The other bill is house roll
among the effete European 111011- 0. 105. introduced by Crow of
Douglas. It prohibits anv resident
Hie grievance of tho
men is tliat tne 4O cents nor ton am-pe-
ment has been broken by several of the
Filcl a I.Irn on tin; Three I's.
Milwal'kkk, Jan. 24. Mcintosh
Bros., railway contractors, today filed a
lien upon the Indiana. Illinois and Iowa
Railway company for OD.OOO. They
constructed the road from Knox to South
No Protection Tor CIiineM'.
Dexvkk, Jan. 24. Tins attempt to in
troduce Chinese labor in the mines at
Idaho Springs has leen abandoned.
Sheriff Bell notified the mining com
pany that he would resign rather than
attempt to protect Chinamen in this
work and that he had no doubt that
.very Chinese miner in Clear Creek
county would be hanged.
Itoisiry riov K''t I5uy In C'ntirornir!.
S.vci:.MEXTO, Jan. 2-!. Tin- st rm i-.
at an end. Thf rotary plow.', have to be
kept iti operation to remove the great
masses of snow that are continually
breaking off the high bank that line the
road for miles and the drifts that are
constantly forming in tho narrow cuts
through the hills.
Want Satolli Dcporti-i!.
Lincoln", Jan. 21. A memorial was
presented to the lower house of the legis
lature today requesting the Nebraska
congressional delegation to work for the
deportation of Mgr. Satolli and prohib
iting his return to this country. Tho
memorial w;is referred to the committee
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS. VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
PAINTS, BRONZES, AllTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS,
KLSOMIXE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 18G8. .... niO SPRUCE STREET.
LIYERY PEED STABLE
f Old Van Doran Stable.)
Excellent Acccznxncdaticcs fir the himi Public.
Crew lllown to Atonn.
Gravkshnd. Eng.. Jan. 21. The gov
ernment barge Petrel, laden with gnu
powder, shot and shell, exploded here
this morning. No trace of her crew
has been found.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
archies will be very materially
strengthened, and a greater respect
will be given for a republican form
The Chicago Tribune is dissatis
fied with the position of our John
of any other state from hunting or
fishing in Nebraska until he shall
have secured a license to do so from
the county clerk. This license shall
be issued on the payment of $50.
wllJli frnnc itifr. 41m t 1
.is long as a majority of his
constituency are pleased with
day qf the
ise expires on the 31st
December following its
I!:ml: 1 iti I lire at Krit.
EuiE. Pa., Jan. 21. Tho People's Sav
I ings institution of Northeast, a suburb
! of Erie, made an assignment to E. A.
' Davis, the cashier.
j Two lr.tvneil.
3Ia';-hai.!., Mo., Jan. 24. Clarence
j Schrader and Gas Cash, each aged 14,
i while attempting to cross Heat's creek
I were drowned.
On January 15th. 1S'J5. the Union '
Pacific System will sell tickets from
Missouri Piiver points and stations
in Kansas and Nebraska, to points '
south and west in Nebraska and
Kansay. also to Colorado. Wyoming
and Utah, at rate of one first class i
fare for the round trip, plus $2.00,
Minimum rate $7.00.
See your nearest Union
ELDER & LOCK.
"Northwest corner of Courthouse square.
K. J. BEOEKER,
OXj IE UNT 13 :
. 2E2 H.
LARGE STOCK OF PIECE GOODS,
embracing all the new designs, kept on hand and made to order.
PERFECT PIT GUARANTEED.
PRICES LOWER THAN EVER BEFORE
Spruce Street, between Fifth and Sixth.
JOS. F. FILLION,
E. L. Lomax.
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent,
Steam and Gas Fitting1.
j Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper nnd Galvanized Iron Cor-
Pacific nice. Jm and Iron Roofin?s.
. .... . "
j Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
j Locust Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,
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