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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1895)
THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1895.
A. F. STREITZ,
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, Machine Oils,
CORNER OF SIXTH AND SPRUCE STREETS
"V YON GOETZ,
The North Side Grocer,
GROCERIES, : FLOUR, : FEED,
PROVISIONS AND COUNTRY -PRODUCE.
Our Goods are Guaranteed Fresh,
Our Prices are as Low as the Lowest,
We Insure Prompt Delivery,
We Solicit a Share of Your Trade.
NORTH LOCUST STREET.
vCJRi QCARRY THIS banner i
tvmimr tnere for a kinds ot I
XuEr v Seasonable I
1 JN PRICES LOW. I
JV Cash Tells.!
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,
K LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 18G8. - - - - 310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER. j A Finc Line of Piece
Goods to select from.
4 i First-class Fit. - Excel-
MERGHftNT TAILOR.) lent ,aship.
3STZEW XjI7E"Y" -A.2STID FEED STABLE
(Old T7"an Doraa Stable.)
rlifl 1 Good Teams,
Excellent Acccmmcdati'ons for thi Fannin; hbhs.
ELDER & LOCK.
""Northwest corner of Courthouse square.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Fitting.
Cesspool aud Sewerage a Specialty. Copper una Galvanized Iron Cor
nice. Tin and Iron .Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
Locust Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,
."North ."Platte. - Nebraska.
FINEST SAMPLE EOOM IN NORTH PLATTE
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, the public
is invited to call and see us, insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables
and competent attendants will supply all your wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE x'HE UNION PACIFIC DEPOT
Mt tm - ffcty Srfoune.
IRA L. BARE, Editor and Proprietor
One Tear, cash In ndTnce, $1.25.
Six Mouths, cochin advance 75 Cents
Entered at the North Platte ( Nebraska) postofflce as
nr. ti t v j - i
xt, r-romoixiomsts nave nomi
nated A. G. Wolfenbarger for su
preme judge, and J. J. Bryant and
Mrs G. W. Woodby for Regents.
Japan pays women workers for
sixteen hours 10 cents, while men
get from 18 to 20 cents. American
free traders want American laborers
to compete with such prices.
The following states will vote
for state officers in November: Iowa,
Kentucky, Maryland, Massachu
setts, Mississippi, New Jersey, New
lork, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and
The greatest source of comfort
to the populists is the fact that
they can put what they please into
their platforms without making
their chances of success any
The only state officers to be
elected this fall are one iudsre of
the supreme court and two regents
of the State University. Chief
Justice Norval seem to have no op
position ana ins re-nomination is
cenerally conceded. The retirni"-
regents are Morrill and Knight.
Every sound money man should
remember that the question is not
one of the gold standard or of free
silver in the common sense, but of
bimetallism pure and simple. Under
bimetallism all industries and all
classes can strive. A single stan
dard, either of gold or silver, will
be injurious to the country. Stand
up for honest bimetallism and sound
money. Kearney Hub.
Spain has already contracted a
debt ot $120,000,000 to stirpress the
Cuban insurrection and has hardty
made a start towards suppressing
it. She has also sacrificed a great
many lives and continues
to pour Spanish soldiers by thou
sands into Cuban death traps, with
the insurrection spreading ever'
hour. It is a struggle in which
Spain can neither afford to lose nor
win. To lose would be a severe
blow to her revenues and to win
would caipple her almost if not quite
beyond financial recovery.
Edison denies that he has been
experimenting on an electrical
attachment for bicycles. He does
admit, however, that he has attach
ed a spring to his wheel with satis
factory results. With this device
the rider turns a little switch when
he rides down hill -and the move
ment of the wheel will wind up a
powerful spring which materially
assists the rider in mounting the
next hill. It is simpler and better
than any electrical device that is
likely to be produced for some time
to come. Ex.
A farmers' club in Penns3lvania
has been investigating the weight
shrinkage in corn after husking.
The results of many tests point to
the conclusion that corn husked in
November loses 16 yz per cent in
weight in the crib if left till the
following June, and that conse
quently 40 cents a bushel after
husking is as good as 50 cents in
the June following, saying nothing
of "rattage" deficits. By Febru
ary 1 corn husked November 1 has
lost 8.9 per cent in
The Nebraska weather-crop bul
letin for the week ending July 8th
is as follows: The rainfall has been
quite deficient throughout the state,
being generally less than half an
inch, while in some localities none
at all fell. In the extreme south
eastearn portion of the state the
winter wheat is mostly cut and
some threshing has been done. The
yield is light, being generally less
than half a crop. Oats are fast
ripening in the southern portion of
the state by reason of dry weather
and in some localities they are fir
ing somewhat: generally tlic yield
promises to be light. In some of
the southwestern counties they are
partically a total failure and are
being cut for hay. In the north
eastern section of the state where
the raintall has been abundant and
growth rapid, the oats are ripening
slowly and the yield both of grain
and straw promise to be abundant.
Corn has made rapid growth dur
ing the week although there is
much difference in the stage of its
development owing to earlj- and
late planting and in many cases to
the necessity of replanting. Much
of it has been cultivated for the
last time and some of the earliest
is tasseling. Sugar beets are gen
erally a good crop and promise a
heavy yield; in some cases cultiva
tion of them has been completed.
Early apples arc already in the
market from the southeastern
counties where the vield
to be very large.
Chairman Morrill has issued a
call for a meeting of the Republican
State Central committee at the
Lincoln hotel in Lincoln on August
7. After corresponding with tl
members of the state committee
with a view a ascertaining: their
views to the desirability of an early
or late convention Chairman Morill
states that a majority favors a date
somewhere between August 15 and
England has no fear of large un
dertakings in the commercial and
industrials. For several years it
has been working up the tea pro
duction of India and Ceylon and has
increased its consumption to nearly
30,000,000 pounds a year -Tea cul
ture is but fifteen year old in Cey
lon, yet 280,000 acres are devoted to
it, with a capital of $55,000,000.
Settlers who moved away from
Nebraska on account of the drouth
are the ones who can be most easily
persuaded to again become resi
dents of Nebraska. Those who
were driven out b' crop failure now
realize that a drouth-making hot
wind like that of a year aro is of
rare occurence. There is no reason
why the population of Nebraska
should not be as lanre by next
summer as it ever was in its palmi
est days. Bee.
ivx-President Harrison is re
ported to have said, recently, that
the time of late when he most
wished he had his gun was when he
saw a woman riding a bicycle or
chewing gum. If the bicycle craze
doesn't subside within a year Mr.
Harrison will have to take this
back, or all the bic3'cle clubs will be
down on him, and as every other
voter is likely to be a cycler and to
have a wife or sweetheart or sister
who "bikes" the consequences may
be serious. Minneapolis Tribune.
The monthly deficits are likely to
be smaller hereafter, but there is no
assurance that they will disappear
until the republicans resume con
trol of the national finances.
Now that the free silver craze has
begun to subside in Colorado, where
silver is produced, no excuse re
mains for prolonging it in states
where the products are all of other
Of course the democratic partv-
will survive, in spite of all it follies
and misfortunes, because, as Tom
Keed once observed, "there must
always be a hind end to .the proces
The new chief of the "Weather
Bureau is a republican, and there
fore in harmony with the rains that
have recently dampened the pros
pects of the free silver movement
in the west.
Tf Jl ! 1 i 4
ii me repuoncan party takes a
notion to nominate a southern man
for vice president next year, it will
probably select either H. Clav
Evans, of Tennessee, or Win. O.
Bradley, of Kentucky.
As the case now stands, the demo
crats can not hope to carry a single
northern state next year, and the
situation is likely to grow worse
rather than better for them, on the
theory that they have not yet ex
hausted their capacity for doinjr
the wrong thing at the right time.
The recent official statement of
the condition of the treasury was
probably not"doctored"to a greater
extent than previous ones have been
but the fact remains that if a na
tional bank should make sjuch a
showing of its business, the comp
troller of the currency would close
The sweeping Republican victory
last fall has had the effect to re
new confidence amony the people,
and the factories that were closed
up following the election of Cleve
land and democratic congress are
resuming business, with an increase
of wages to the operatives. When
it becomes an assured fact that
a republican president and republi
can congress will be elected every-
tning wm resume us old-time re
You can get more for your money
in the sure return of health and en
joyment at any of the many resorts
on the Union Pacific System than
anywhere else on this continent.
See your nearest Uttion Pacific
agent. Summer Tour tickets on
sale to Sept. 30th. E. L. Lomax,
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Asrent,
Omaha, Neb. al
National Educational Association
Gets Down to Business.
PATRIOTISM THEIR THEME.
Instructive Papers Bead Before the Dan
ver Convention Duty and Opportunity
f the Schools In Promoting Good
Denver, July 11. At the forenoon
session of the convention of the National
Eduoational association, tha nominating
committee reported and the folio win 5
officers were unanimously elected: Pres
ident, Newton C. Dougherty, Peoria;
first vice president, Nicholas Murray
Butler, New York City; second rice
president, Mrs. A. J. Peavey, Denver;
third vice president, W. H. Bartholo
mew, Louisville; fourth vice president,
L. C. Schaeffer, Harrisburg, Pa.; fifth
vice president, W. N. Sheats, Talla
hasso, Fla. ; sixth vice president, Henry
Sabin, Des Moines; seventh vice presi
dent, E. E. McElroy, Portland, Or.;
eighth vice president, C. G. Pearce, Be
atrice, Neb. ; ninth vice president, Henry
R. Pettingill, Lansing, Mich.; tenth
vice president, D. H. Halsey, Oshkosh,
Wis. ; eleventh vice president, T. B.
Lewis, Ogden, Utah; twelfth vice presi
dent, Estelle Reel, Cheyenne, Wy.; &ec
retary, Irwin Shepard, Winona, Minn.:
treasurer, I. C. McNeill, Kansas City,
Mo.; directors, Colorado, J. H. Van
Sicklo; Iowa, F. B. Coper, Des Moines;
Kansas, John McDonald, Topeka; Ne
braska, W. H. Skinner, Nebraska City;
North Dakota, L. B. Avery, Mayville;
South Dakota, George Smith Vermil
lion; Wyoming, A. L. Putnam, New
castle. The general subject of the papers for
the morning session was "The Duty and
Opportunity of the Schools In Promot
ing Patriotism and Good Citizenship."
George H. Martin, supervisor of
schools of Boston, was the first speaker.
Joseph Baldwin of Austin, Tex.,
treated the subject of "Patriotism of
the Southland." He said tha people of
the south rejoice today that the lost
cause is a lost cause. The great ques
tion in the south is the lifting up of the
colored race to citizenship, and it was
being done. He spoke in defense of tho
whites in restricting the political rights
of the blacks.
A. P. Marble, superintendent of
schools of Omaha, read a paper on "The
Ethical Element In Patriotism."
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Floor at Atlantic City
With the Elks.
Atlantic City, N. J., July 11.
Mayor Stoy reports this morning that
all those injured by the collapse of the
floor of tho Casino during the social
session of the Elks last night are doing
well. Nobody is dead, he says, and no
body is likely to die.
A conservative estimate places the
number of wounded at close to 200. Tho
only one in immediato danger of death
is Frederick Claproth of Camden. The
report that both Claproth and Mrs.
Rockwell of Philadelphia were dead is
untrue. Mrs. Rockwell was only
slightly injured. All night the doors of
the hospital were besieged with anxious
inquireri, but before daybreak all of the
injured had been located at hotels and
hospitals by their friends and relatives.
The accident was caused by the col
lapse of the second floor of the building
immediately over the refreshment pavil
ion. Just previous to the crash, Jen
nings' baud had began to play for the
Elks and the majority of the people
were thus attracted to the upper floor.
But for this thero would have been great
loss of life.
Tooled Minister Bust Is.
Pakis, July 11. The Figaro publishes
a statement from Ambassador Eustis, in
which tho latter says: "The fact is now
recalled to my memory that Secretary
Vignand introduced M. Routier to mo
on May 13, not as a journalist but as a
writer. According to my custom I had
a conversation with him, but I certain
ly did not authorize M. Routier to pub
lish it. He did not tell me he had such
an intention, and if he had I should
have taken the necessary precautious.
Indeed I should have forbidden him, as
would have been by duty, to divulge
anything of our conversation. I did not
use the language that he attributes to
me, and I do not understand why M.
Routier thonght he had tlje right to in
vite me to discuss delicate questions of
Took a Sensational Turn.
CniCAGO, July 11. The recent failnre
of the Leader department store took a
sensational turn today, when tho mem
bers of the firm were arrested at the in
stance of J. V. Farwell & Co. Carl
Dernburg, Lipmau Glick and Joseph
Harner were taken into custody upon
an affidavit charging them with making
false statements in regard to their credit
and obtaining goods on tho strength of
such statements. The three men were
released under heavy bonds.
Zella's Suit Against Gould.
Jersey City, July 1 1. A motion to
subject George J. Gould to a prelimi
nary examination in the case of Zella
Nicolans Rnhmann was heard before
Justice Lippiucott of the supreme court,
in his private office today. The suit is
to recover the value of a ?-10.000 check
which Mrs. Ruhmann says Gould gave
her and subsequently took from her.
Judge Lippiucott reserved his decision,
and said he would probablp make it pub
lic in about a week.
Well Known Railroad Man Stricken.
Kansas City, July 11. Gideon N.
Baxter, traveling passenger agent of the
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, is dy
ing at the Midland hotel in this city of
pneumonia. Baxter was found in his
room late last night nnconscions by
some of his railroad friends, and it de
veloped that lie had been delirious for
several days. He is one of the oldest and
best known railroad men in the west.
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J. F. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 vears. and h-
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation made
by their firm.
West & Truax. Wholesale Druirp-istis
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall e Uatarrn Cure is taken internally
acting enreeny upon me mood
mucous surfaces of tbe svstem.
. ner bottle. Sold bv all Druccrlstp
( Testimonials free.
Belief For Starving Armenians.
Constantinople, July 1 1 Two gov
ernment officials arrived at Moosh to
distribute the funds collected in En
gland for starving Armenians. The
condition of the Armenians at Van
shows no signs of improvement. The
Kurds are continuing their depredations.
Lorrillard Has Not Joined the Trust.
New Yorit, July 11. The report that
tho tobacco firm of P. Lorrillard & Co.
has joined the American Tobacco com
pany, the trust, was positively denied
by an active director of tho Lorrillard
Will Have a Peaceful Settlement.
Welch, W.Va., July 11. In tho Elk
horn coal field the strikers laid down
their guns and have resolved to have a
peaceful settlement with the operators
if they have any settlement at all.
Attorney For Alaska Beslgns.
Port Townsend, July 11. Lytton
Taylor, United States attorney for Alas
ka, has resigned to go into the mining
DENYEB CHINESE IN A BIOT.
Rival Opium Joint Keepers and Their Fol
Denver, July 11. Shortly before
noon today a large nnmbor of policemen
were sent in a hurry to the Chinese
quarters in response to a riot call.
About iO Chinamen were doing battle
with axes, knives, clubs and stones, but
on appearance of tho polico wagon, they
scattered and sought hiding places.
Sam Lung Wa, proprietor of an opium
joint, was found with severe wonnds on
the head, which may cause his death.
He had been struck with an axo by My
Gow, a business rival, whose place had
been raided by tho polico and who be
lieved the raid had been made at the in
stigation of SamT Tho other rioters
were tha followers of these two leaders.
My Gow has not yet been caught.
Droivncil In the East Biver.
New York. July 11. Two men and
two women were drowned in the East
river last night, as a result of reckless
ness. Two of the women and one of
the men were langhing, joking and
struggling on one of the piers. Sud
denly, no one knows just how it hap
pened, they were precipitated into the
water. Their names are unknown.
Tho fourth person drowned was a young
man who heroically tried to rescne
them. His name was given as Michael
O'Neill, a youug steel engraver of this
Fighting For Sand Hills.
Lincoln, July 11. Edward Abel and
Joseph L. Fletcher, who made a homo
stead filing on government land in
Cherry county Juno 27, havo sent a
communication to Gov. Holcomb, claim
ing their lives are eudaugered by a band
of ranchmen, who are endeavoring to
drive them from their claims. Several
shots have been fired at them and they
ask for protection.
Bloody Work of nn Ex-Convict.
Watertown, X. Y., July 11. A
young girl 1 G years old was murdered
and an old man fatally wounded by an
ox-convict at Chapel Hill, near Low
ville. The victims of the assaysin were
Minnie Ingersoli, who lived with her
brother, Eugene Ingersoli, and Nicholas
P. Strife, a farm hand in" IngersoH's
emplo Tho murderer is John Hoch,
Troops 3Iay Bo Needed.
Boise, Ida., July 11. Today is 3ot for
the celebration in Coenr d Alone of the
anniversary of the blowing up of the
'Frisco mill and killing of nonunion
miners. The governor today received a
messago from President Harris of the
Bnuker Hill company urging him to in
form President Cleveland that troops
may be needed in Coeur d' Alene.
Opening Meeting of the Y. P, S.
E, at Boston.
THOUSANDS MEET IN TENTS.
Immense Crowds of Young Christian
Workers Assemble Beneath Canopies.
Addresses of Welcome Delivered
by Prominent People.
Jealous Woman Uses a Bevolver.
Huntington, V. Va., July 11. Mrs
Clarence Challin, a well known ladv of
this city, became incensed at Mist
Jennie uveran wnne riuing in a
crowded electric car and pulled a re
volver from her pocket, fired threo balls
into Miss Overall's body. She is dying.
The cause of the trouble is not known,
but jealousy is the supposed cause.
Six 3Tcxican Bobbers Executed.
!Nogales, An., July 11. A courier
luis arrived here from Oposura, in the
Montezuma district of Sonora, with the
information that on the 4th inst., near
that place, sir men were publicly cxe
cuted bv the Mexican authorities for
complicity in a series of robberies which
had been unearthed over there.
Iron Trade Beview.
Cleveland, July 11. The Iron Trade
Review says: A further heavy inroad
on unsold stocks of pig iron was made
in Juno according to western pig iron
association returns, and while another
mouth will show quite an increase in
production the recent resumptions have
not yet told strougly on the column of
active capacity. The fact that even un
der the latest advances buyers of foun
dry iron are still trying to make pur-
and I chases beyond time limits set by most
Price producers would indicate that the ad
vance has not yet expended its force. '
Water Subsiding at Sallna.
Salina, Kan., July 11. The Smoky
Hill river reached its highest point at 10
o'clock last night and had fallen three
inches by noon today. A large portion
of the city is still flooded and hundreds
of people cannot reach their homes.
Belle Archer Wins Her Suit.
Denver, July J I. A verdict was
given in tua district court awarding
Belle Archer, tho actress, f 1,5-16 in her
suit against Alexander Salvini, Jr.. for
salary for herself and husband while
members of the Salvini company.
Hay ward Grauteil a Stay of Execut Ion.
Minneapolis, July 11. The supreme
court has granted a stay of execution in
the case of Harry Hay ward, under sen
tence of death for the murder of Misa
Ging, until after the appeal can be
heard in the October term.
Found Bogus Money and Stolen Goods.
O'Neill, Neb., July 11. Sheriff
Hamilton raided the residence of M. E.
Tierney and found a lot of stolen stnff,
mostly dry goods and clothing, and con
siderable counterfeit money.
Arrested For Counterfeiting.
Los Angeles, July 11. J. H. Or
mandy, and I:is wife, son and daughter
were arrested today for conducting an
Boston, July 11. Mechanics build
ing has contained big gatherings of all
descriptions, but never held ho many
representatives from all parts of America
as well as from foreign lands as as
sembled thero today for the convention
of the Christian Endeavor. Hundreds
were unable to gain admission to the
auditorium, which holds 15,000. The
stage portion reserved for the speakors
was occupied by one section of tho
chorus of nearly 1,000 voices. This
chorus started songs of praise untU
President Clarke appeared on the plat
form. The advent of tho founder and loader
of the Christian Endeavor meeting was
a signal for the outburst of tremendous
applause, which continued for several
minutes.- At 9:30 o'clock President
Clark called the convention to order. At
the close of his address Governor Green
halge was escorted to the stage. Tho
audience greeted him with the Chau
tauqua salute, thousands of handker
chiefs being waved from all parts of the
hall as he took his seat.
Hon S. B. Capen, chairman of the
committee of 95, then made tho address
of welcome in behalf of the committee.
Over 6,000 delegates crowded Tent En
deavor. Crimson and white streamers
waved all over the tent, tho bnnting be
ing draped from the great center pole of
the great tent. Flags and colors of all
nations interspersed the streamers, and
aided, by their variety, the grand scene.
Upon the platform at the extreme end
the grand chorns of 500 and the speak
ers and prominent members of the so
ciety were seated. Beforo the time for
the opening of the service arrived the
chorns and delegates spontaneously
started an Endeavor hymn. Other songs
followed, and the music was almost
continuous until the Rev. T. E. Breck
ley, D. D., of New York, opened, the
meeting according to the program by
announcing the first hymn, "Onward
Christian Soldiors." At the conclusion
of the hymn Rev. W. H. Albright of
Boston read a passage from the scrip
ture hud then, asking for the earnest
co-operation of all tho delegates in the
opening session, called for testimony by
delegates. For 15 minutes, from alt
parts of tho house, came words of praise
to the Almighty and good tidings to the
Endoavor society. Mr. Breckley was
forced to announce tho next number bo
fore all who desired had testified. He
called attention to the bannor which
hung over his head, inscribed "For
Christ and the Church, Weloome," and
exhorted his hearers as they raised their
voices to bear in mind that they should
never forget to work for Christ and His
The Rev. J. K. Cheesemau of Cleve
land read the annual report of the secre
tary, John Willis Baer of Boston. The
session then adjourned.
It is estimated that almost 24,000 dele
gates attended the meetings,which were
held simultaneously in Mechanics' hall.
Tent Williston and Tent Endeavor.
VYOOmVABIS STO BY.
Cubar War Correspondent Arrives In Netv
New York, July 11. Frank Wood
ward, the Cubar war correspondent, ar
rived today ou tho steamer Ardandhu
from Gibara, apparently none tho worse
for his trying experiences in Cuba.
Woodward, after many weeks of hard
shiDS, managed to reach Gibara. Ho
proceeded immediately to the United
States consular agency, where he met
Jose H. Beola, a Spaniard, who is not
only in the United States consular ser
vice but an officer in the Spanish army.
Beola, Woodward asserts, treated him
in a most discourteous manner. He was
compelled to seek tho protection of the
British flag aboard the tramp steamer
Ardandhu, and through the kindness of
Captain Walker managed to reach home
alive. Beola, Woodward says, refnsed
to recognize him as an American citi
zen, and declared that all American re
porters were paid by the Cubans to
Woodward tells the following story
of the death of General Marti of the Cu
ban army. While Marti, with about 200
Cubans, was reconnoitering in the vicin
ity of Gibara he fell in with a force
of Spanish troops numbering 2,000 men,
who were drawn upon the banks of a
small river. The insurgent scouts were
about to retreat, when Marti ordered a
charge. The Spaniards, taken by sur
prise, soon formed a square. General
Marti, mounted on a large gray stallion,
which he spurred furiously into a gal
lop, charged madly on the Spanish
square, breaking down their ranks. The
horse became unmanageable and
plunged violently, goaded and pierced
by the Spanish bayonets. Marti was
dragged from his horse and'bayonetted.
Martl's Death Avenged.
Havana, July 11. It is said in insur
gent circles that Colonel Sandoval, who
commanded the Spanish troopi who sur
prised and killed Jose Marti, has been
captured by a flying column of guerillas
commanded by General Jose Maceo.
Sandoval was immediately accorded a
courtmartial, speedily condemned for
treason against the Cuban republic and
of the murder of its chief and sentenced
to be shot. The sentence was carried
out and the body buried. A mark was
placed upon the grave.
Fifteen Killed In a Collision.
Bcenos Ayres, .Inly 1 1. In a col
lision which occurred between two em-
I ierant trains at San Pablo, province of
sxtensive counterfeiting eatablisnment Corleute. 15 persons hava been killed and
in the outskirts of the city. 30 injured.
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