title: 'The North Platte Semi-Weekly Tribune (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, November 26, 1895, Image 3',
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THE, ffqpHr4:PMg$f SEMI-EE iTfeiBPIE,:yTlSDAY-EJ,mG,, SQYMBER 895,
HERE'S WggfO tZlAiiiRe BEGCHE RLaABFIG. SEE EM STRETGg.
- - : " . We JiardJy mention .prices; ou can hearem whfstla mile away. They'll make a foghorn fall asleep. ' ,
THE FA TP
That's what we offer at our store. Everything sparkles with newness and stability. Our's are staplg goods, and as a stout argument just compare the quality and prices of our DEY GOODS, LAJDIES'
GL0AK8 AND' JACKETS, HATS, GAPS, GLOVES, MITTENS, BOOTS AND SHOES again same quality and prices at other places. This will tell the story. You will then know whais your
friend. We believe in doing a straight legitimate business a fair living profit on all goods. We do not do as somedo, give you some one article for almost nothing and more than double the true value
of some other article. This is not husiness. It has been and "ever wilFBe Mrearnest" ffefermmed'affibitTortb sell only the MOST TRUSTWORTHY MERCHANDISE obtainable at the ABSOLUTE
LOWEST CASH PRICE that the PEERLESS BUYING POWER can make possible., The fundamental principle of this institution is to cheerfully refund money on every purchase where dissatis-
iiictiuu, uowever smau, may exisc. 11 13 a ujrcn ocvnci tnar a cnna can Duy as cneap as an om ana experienced buyer. -We take no advantage of those who are not a judge of goods. "Thanking
you fo past patronage and hoping that we share a portion of your future trade, we remain, Yours anxious to please, . :!t?, ..-
GHARDSBEOS. THE FA.IE. RICHARDS BROS. v
CONTIKDED f RClf SECOND PAGE-J
prebending.in the least yrfiat Jio would
be at' ' Sr. ,
"Yes. You believed, I dare say, some
stupid or malignant story abont me. Oh,
"Eatberine, how could yonj" and ho al
most broke down, "how could you? I
oqght not'to have come hero at all, but
I resolved that at whatever pain to you
and to me I would have from you the
reason for your conduct."
Suddenly the door was thrownopen,
and the footman announced "Mr. Loais
- Louis Alan entered the-room with an
expression of fatuous self satisfaction on
'his old young face. Graham bad drawn
back, and the smiling, celf satisfied
Alan saw no one but Katherine.
"I have come," he said in dnlcet
tones "I hnvo come at your bidding,
my Katherine ! I may venture to call
you mine, may I not?" Then, as ho was
about to take her hand and sho was
9 drawing back from him qnito amazed
and alarmed, his eyes fell on Graham
"Oh, I beg jardon, I am sure," he
said. "I I did not know you had vis
itors." "So far as I am concerned," Graham
said with truly tragic dignity, "it does
not matter to me. You have asked this
lady if you may call her yours. So far
-as I am concerned, you may."
'He was turning to stalk out of the
room with the solemn grandeur of a
Kavenswood leaving forever the hall in
which lio saw for the last time the wom
an ho believed to be faithless.
"Stop I" Katherine exclaimed "stop,
Graham, I insist upon it! Are you both
,going mad?" Then a wild ray of guess
work seemed to flash upon her, and she
"turned to Alan and asked rather fiercely :
"Why did you come here, Mr. Alan?"
"Because ycu told me to come," ho
answered, with a tremulous bewilder
meat "you told mo you would give mo,
a welcome. 4
- "I.told you to come? Why I told you
. expressly not'to'comtfSot to come. "
. "Oh, I say, look hero," he began .to
say, but she cut him short
- "Graham, what did I tell you in my
f "You forbade mo to como to see' you
any more," ho said in funereal tones.
fc Then Katherine looked from' one to
fthe other, and then she could not-belp
it, she could not control herself she
burst into a peal of laughter. Again and
Louis Alan entered the room. t
again the peal of laughter was renewed
while tbo two men stood, now glaring at
-'each, other and gazing now at her as she
shook with laughter.
"Oh, i is too ridiculous I" was all
that she could say for awhile.
"Really, Miss Shirley, " Louis Alan
began, in simpering remonstrance.
"Keally, Katherine," Graham began,
in the true Bavenswood tone
"Oh, Graham, don't you see?" she
managed at last to say.
i'Scel See what?"
"Don't you remember what we were
talking about yesterday?"
"I remember nothing that has much
bearing on your conduct of today."
"Oh, you goose you great great
goose. Can't you guess? Don't you see?
I put the letters into the wrong envel
opes 1 1 was in such a hurry. I was so.
pressed'for time, and you yourself with
your story put tho idea, I suppose, va
tcnsciouslyinto my head and I didn't
know what I was doing and, Mr. Alan,
l am sorry to have given joe tho trou
ble to come here today for nothing
and if you, gentlemen, will kindly ex
change letters everything will be made
clear. and, olr, Graham my Graham, '
bow coul(Lyott.ver mistrust me?"
"Even with your own handwriting 4o
bear witness against you?" he asked in
2iL the. ten decrees of a reassured lover, t
"Even with 20 -handwritings to bear,
witness against me. Why didn't yem'
joeae and ask me?"
"You see I have come' (
-"Yes, but you came in anbelkf aodf
aot in faith. Kevermind I forgive. ypm i
but I'll sever- again write letter!
rithot pmttiag aaaws inside I"
v THE. "
-Jane Cakebread's record is sur
passed bj that of William? Onioas,
who has been convicted ,326 times
for draakeaaess in Jondoa coarts.
In fcis -case a small quantity of
' Tiqaor tkat would Tiave no effect on
mfi Wiarj-prsB stakes aim-vJoleHt
al "jets aim iato troable and
Bj SBAET ALLE5.
.CoKTrisht, 1805, by Grant Allca-J
They wereiimply heartbroken. Yes,
I repeat it heartbroken. No diamond
cemeiit fhat ever was made sufficed to
xepair the injured organs. For when
Philip Gilman left London to go out to
India he cried his eyes red over his sad
farewells to Aggie Oswald. They two
were in love with one another madly
in love as boys and girls will be, with;
that unalterable affection which enduies
for eternity or, to be more precisely
mathematical, for six months at least,
on an average computation. Philip had
been placed third in the India civil
competition, and the boundless pro
spective wealth which that position
promises (in depreciated rupees) ho pro
ceeded forthwith to lay at the fcefcof
pretty Httle Aggie. And no wonder he
did so, for sho was as airy, fairy a little
butterfly as over flitted through a ball
room among admiring lads of one and
twenty. Everybody who saw her fell a
.victim at once to that fluffy brown hair
and that arch little smile of hers. Ho
Oxford undergraduate was ever known
to resist that tripping tongue ; no subal
tern at Aldershot was ever known to
withstand the winning grace of those
pinky white cheeks and those cherry
red lips of Aggie Oswald's.
But Philip Gilman was the hero who
boro off the prize. What wonder, when
he could make love to her in Tamil and
Telngu almost as fluently as in Eng
lish itself? Not that Aggie understood
one word of either of those learned
tongues a little bad French bounded
the tale of her linguistic accomplish
ments but the glamour of them shone
through to her from his thoughtful
brown eyes, which spoke a language
universally understood. He was a clev
er fellow, Philip, and an earnest ono
into the bargain, and if ho thought him
self desperately in lovo with the pretty
fluffy hair and the laughing mouth
why, many a good man has made the
same sort of mistake at one and twenty.
We were one and twenty ourselves once,
you and I, though, it's a long time
since, and were tho- girls wo thon
thought wo could never bo happy with
out the samo as those with whom we
finally decided upon passing a mnudano
existence together? I trow not, if I rec
ollect it aright; our hearts get broken
and very decently mended again some
hnHjJozen times before we were 30.
"Well,. the night before Philip left
London he spent at the Oswalds', as in
duty bound, and oven that sternest of
chaperons, little Aggie's mamma, un
der those special - circumstances, left
them alone in the drawing room for a
couple of liours of agonized leave taking.
Philip was particularly certain as to
their plans for the future.
"I shall savopp every anna, Aggie,"
he said ho Epokeof annas familiarly,
instead of speaking of farthings, in or
der to give a touch cf local color and
to prove his minute acquaintance with
that India he ' had never yet seen "J
"Five or six years she cried.
shall saw up every anna, Aggie, till
I'm able to send home for you to coma
out ami .marry me, and when I've got
enough to do it yon'll fly across the sea
to me like a swallow flying home
won't you, my darling?"
Aggie laid the fluffy head very trust
ingly on the future viceroy's shoulder
she knew he would never stop till he
was at least a viceroy.
"Of coursel'll come to you, dearest,"
fhe answered. "I shall count every
minute of the time till you Eend for
me. But will it be very, very long, do
you think? How soon do you suppose
you'll bo in a position to marry, Phil?"
Phil stroked his struggling mustache
(you could see it distinctly with a pow
erful pocket lens) and assumed an air
cf adult and manly wisdom.
"Oh, not so very long, Aggie," he
replied quite airily, "five or .six years
at the outside, I expect I mean to get
ob and lo save every anna."
Not for worlds would he have con
gested to state tho fact on such a night
m that-ib mere commonplace pennies.
Aggie's cherry red mouth pursed it
self up into something very like a pret
ty little post only much more alluring.
"Five or six years!" she eried, alarm
ed. "That'san awfully long time, Phil !
I wiS it wasn't so long. I can't bear
to do" without you."
. "Bat you can wait far me, darling, "
Phil cried, with a loviag look into
,koe liquid hazel tree. "Yon can wait
fee me, cast't yoc? Only five "or six.
arfj. And I woalS wait aa cterairy
. lonay observo in passing he was very
much in lovo with her.
"Oh. ves. I can wait for vori " Aa !
gie-answered, drying 'her, eyes tho twen
tieth time, "a hundred years if neces
sary. I never can love anybody else in
the world, -but .you. It isn't 'that b6
much. It's. the ftmo while I'm waiting.
You don't know how dreadful it is for
me to have?to ddbno dayVithbut you I"
And so,witE niany genuitie tears,
and many loving protestations1 all true
as steel at the time that evening woro
away, and Phil took hie departure.
Next morning he
mail, via Brindisi.
Aggio saw him off.
dissolved in tears, at Charing Cross sta
tion,, and was left behind sobbing. For
many nights after she cried herself to
sleep. You may laugh at her if you like
you who hold the young palpitating
human heart a fit object for your gentle
middle aged sarcasm as for me, I can
not. At 18, which was then exactly Ag
gie Oswald's age, tho loss cf a lover,
gone to.India for six years, is a serious
matter. There are those of. us in the
forties whaieel theso thingsstill. Let
a girl in her teens have our sincerest
Five years rolled on, mid Phil Gilman
prospered. He wasn't quite a viceroy,
to be sure, but he was a deputy collector.
Not a man in the Deccan got on better
than he did. His excellency was pleased
moro than once in that short time to
promote Mr. Philip Gilman to succes
sive posts in successively dreary up
country districts. Phil saved and scrap
ed, and all for Aggie. At the end of five
years, with his own little income and
his rising pay, he began to feel himself
in a position to think about marrying.
He would send homo for Aggie now
and ask her to como out to him. He
could redeem that long standing pledge
and make himself and her happy.
Five years had rolled on, but they
had rolled on (as observant souls may I
otten note to oe tue case; oy one day at
a time, through 12 months of each year,
with long, slow regularity. Now, all
those months Phil Gilman had written
by every mail (o Aggie, and by every
mail he had heard in return from Aggie
again. At first he had sat down to write
each time with ardent affection. He had
torn open Aggie's letters, when they
came, with eager expectancy. But as
months passed by and he never saw Ag
gie this first flush of young love began
to dio away imperceptibly, until at last,
almost without knowing it himself, he
sat down so many times a week to write
his budget as a pure matter of duty.
Sometimes it rather worried him to
have to find something fresh to say to
Aggie ; ho wroto, not so much because
he wanted to write, as becauso he knew
Aggie would be disappointed not to get
a letter. And so she would have been,
indeed ; sho would have cried very bit
terly that Phil should have neglected
her. Phil was always so punctual ; what
could be the meaning of this delay?
Was it possible that Phil, her dear Phil,
was forgetting her?
There's avast deal of difference, how
ever, between 21 and 26. For those five
long years Phil had saved every penny
(ho said penny quita naturally now, an
nas having grown only too common and
unclean to him), and at the end of that
time, when he began to think to him
self ho might now send home for his be
loved Aggie why, a strange sort of
discovery broke suddenly over him.
Great heavens! What was this? Was
ho overjoyed at the prospect? Did he
hail with effusion the advent of that
long wished for, that much desired, day?
Was he half mad with delight, half
wild with expectancy? If the truth
must bo told oh, dear me, not a bit of
it 1 It occurred to him all at once that
for the last two years or thereabout he
had been saving and writing not for
pnrei pure love, tut by mere force of
habit The original flame had died
down, the original impulse had worn i
itself out, and now, in their place, J
strange, critical doubts and fears ob
truded all unawares their unwelcome
Did he leally love Aggie quite as
bcpII n; hfl Ticpf tn rtn? Tiir Afraip tpiIIt?
wen as ne uea to ao. uia .aggie really ,
iuvo una quiiQ as wen as sue once saia
she did? Had they two changed much
in those five years of absence? "Would
Aggie's fluffy hair be quite as entranc
ing and as errant as ever? Would Ag
gie's simplicity be as engaging as of
old? Or, again, let him see ; she .was 13
then; would there be any simplicity
left at all at 23, he wondered. Looking
at tho matter philosophically (and In
dian civil servants are ex officio philoso
phers it's part of the examination),
he saw for himself they were both five
years older, and five years might have
made a deal of difference to "both of
them. Each might have developed, and
each might how take a fresh view of
the situation and of the other. Objec
tively Aggie might be somebody else ;
subjectively, ho himself might think
quite diversely of her. Now, when a
anaa begins to talk of object and sub
ject in these matters at all, you may be
perfectlysuTO the fine flush of love's
yosng dream is pretty well over with
him. We certainly don't philosophize
"ia the" first full raptor eT- Phil "Gilman
realised all at once, that love's yoang
dream was wall over with himself; he
was aware that the idea of Aggie's ar
rival in iTndia awakened within him,
sot transport, erea cahn joy, bat a
certain hmguid cxriosity aa to what sbe
loot Ui and low Jw VbM feel
Nevertheless, mind you, Phil Gilman
was a man of honor. He stuck to his
guns. He hadn't the slightest idea of
going baok upon his word or even of
letting poor 'Aggie herself doubt the
depth of his'affection for her. Perhaps
this was wrong who knows? Perhaps
the' wisest thing, after all, for a man to
do in such a case is just to make a clean
breast of it, rather than involve him
self and the girl he-once loved in a mar
riage that may prove unhappy for both
of them. But at any rate Phil Gilman
didn't think" so, and somehow, do you
know, I feel as if any man of honor in
Phil Gilman's place would have acted
just as he did. Thero's something so
horribly cold blooded in telling a girl
who has waited five years for yon that
you really don't know whether you love
her any longer or not that only a very
brutal man, I fancy, could ever consent to
do it. It may be wise to act like that,
no doubt, but there are qualities, after
all, more to be prized than wisdom. I
wouldn't givo twopence myself, dear
friends, for a young man so wise as all
that comes to.
So, after a brief mental struggle, Phil
wrote to Aggie as impassioned a letter
as he could easily pump out best epis
tolary fashion to say that now at last
the desire of their hearts for so many
years was to bo fully gratified, and they
two were to meet once more and bo
happy forfcver. To bo sure, when the
letter was finished, Phil read it over
onco or twice, leaning back in his bun
galow lounge, with a critically dissatis
fied air. Its ardor seemed rather want
ing in spontaneity, ho fancied. It had
no longer the genuine impassioned ring
of four or five years ago. But what
would you have? If one can't quite rise
fo the height of "such an occasion of
one's own mere motion, onamust try to
gush gently, for the lady's sake alone,
with literary aptitude. A man would
be hardly a whole man, Phil supposed,
if he consented to let a woman see he
had begun to forget her.
However, What the letter lacked in
loverlike ardor it fully made up in busi
nesslike definiteness. The Oswalds were,
poor; they could hardly have afforded
to send Aggie out to liim. So Phil had
arranged for all that arranged for it
generously. He inclosed a check for a
most substantial amount He hoped it
would suffice to pay Aggie's passage
and begged to be permitted to set her
up in a proper Indian outfit She was
to meet him in Bombay, where sho
could stop at tho houso of a common
friend (I daren't say "mutual," a much
more sensible word, between you and
me, because some silly, superfine peo
ple raise microscopic etymological ob
jections), and there she was to be mar
ried a day or two after landing. Phil
flattered himself that his check was a
tolerably expausivo one. If he didn't
lovo Aggio quite as devotedly as he
used to do, at least she should never
discover the chango by pecuniary symptoms-
' continued next week.
Dr. Sawyer Dear Sir: I can pay with pleasure
that I have been using yonr medicine, and will rec
ommend it to all suffering ladles. 3Irs. W. W.
Weathershee, Acgusia, Ga. Sold by F H longley.
That Oklahoma girl who became
a horse thief out of love for adven
ture finds that the romance has all
vanished now that her incarceration
in a reformatory is ah accomplished
Pale, thin, Jjloodless people should nse Dr. Saw
yer'eJkatice. It is the greatest remedy In the
world for making the weak strong. For sale by F.
Flogging as a punishment for
girls is what the London school
board wants to introduce into the
industrial schools. A short time
it was considering' the advis-
o turning out the school
teachers who did not agree with its
theories of reli-rious"mstruction.
Children with pale, bluish complexions, indlcat-
i,o absence oi tne reqtiljlte rwl globnles tntne
blood AmM 8.,, ukatine. For sale
F. by H. Longley.
A Parisian had the remains of his
brother cremated. The ashes
were put in a leather bag and sent
by rail to the brother's home. The
bag was mislaid, and suit has been
instituted bv the brother against
the railroad company for the value
of the dead man's ashes.
Pale, thinbloodless people should nse Dr, Saw
yer's TJtatine. It is the greatest Timedy n the
world for making the weak strong. For salo by F.
H. Longley. "
Senator Jones of Arkansas
according to a report, destined to
become a millionaire as-a reward
.for his patience and faith in an
eccentric and penniless inventcr
named Graves of Arkansas, whom
he has befriended. Graves invented
what experts declare is a marvelous
machine for baling cotton.
Dr. A. P. Sawyer Sir: After safferlBg fonr
years -with female weakness I was persuaded by a
friend to try yoar PaetiUe?., sad-af Cer Bg tfacm
for one yStfTl can syi mm eatirely well. I can
not rsconnond tkeat too Wky Xrs. M. S. Brook
Brxacii, HeUmi Braaeb O., Xieiu For sale by F.
"ULT Prosperities JrLiver.
State of Ohio. City of Toledo, )
Lucas Cocntv, " $
Frank J. Cheney makes oath tbathe is
the senior partner of the firm of P. J.
Cheney &Co doing business ra the City
of Toledo, Omnty and State aforesaid
and that said firm will pay the sum of
One Hunlred Dollars for each and every
case of Catarrn that cannot bo cured by
the use of Hall s Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Chenev.
Sworn to before me and subcribed in
my presence this 6th -day oC December.
I A. D- 1SS6.
, , A. W. GLEASON,
, seal, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
aad acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
.for testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo O.
"STbold by Druggists, To c. r
Dr. A. P. Sawyer: Dear Sir: I have been suffer
ing with sick headache for a lung time. I uedi
your Family Cure and now am eatirely relieved
I would net do without your medicine. Mrs. 0.'
A. Miller. Sold by F. U. Longley.
AIL CulSinSoN DISTANCED.
"Tho Overland Limited," a "Saw Train Chi
cago to San "Francisco.
The fastest train in the world,
distance considered, will run via
the Union Pacific System.
Comjnenci ngNov."l7th. the Union
Pacffic will run a through train
daily from Council Bluffs to San
Fransisco and Los Angeles, making
the run of 1.S64 miles m sixty hours
and thirty-five minutes.
This train will leave Omaha, 8:10
A. M.; Ogden 1:30 P. M. next day;
San Fransisco :45 P. "hi. second
day, and Los Argles 10:00 A. M.
the third day, carrying Through
Pullman Double Drawing-room
Sleepers and Dining Car to San
Fransisco and Los Angeles. Be
sure and ask for tickets via The
E. L. Lomax,
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent,
Dr. A. P. Sawyer I have had Rheumatism since
I was-20 years old, but since usftig yjur Family
Cure have been free from it. It nlso cured my
husband of the same disease. Mrs. Itobt. Con
nelly. Brooklyn. Iowa. Sold by F. H. Longley.
U. P. TIME CARD.
Taking effect Nov
ember 17th, 1S95.
2, Fast Mail
6, Local Passenger
.......Departs 9:03a m
" ll;59p m
" 6:30 a m
" 7:10 a in
Departs 2:5.1 p m
- 8:00 am
3. Fast Mail
5, Local Passenger
arrives 8:00 p m
. B. OLDS', Agent.
jjlRENCn & BALDWIN,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Office over N. P. Ntl. Bank. -
p RIMES fc WILCOX,
jiOKTII PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office over North Platta National Bank.
R. N. F. DONAI.DSON,
Assistant Surgeon Union Pacfic Ri"
and Member o Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office oTor Streitz'a Drag Store.
A. P. KTTTFXL. F. H. BENSON.
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated. Un
profitable schemes rejuvenated. Surveys,
Maps, Estimates and reports made, and
Oflce in North Platte KUrh PUffp Nph
NattonalBank Bid, WOrul r laite, INeO.
In search of a good cigar
will always find it at J.
F. Schmalzrieds. Try
them, and jndge.
Dr. ITs-ayl-reTs' Spccilrs are scientifically and
carefuHr prepared BesecUeg, used for years in
private practice and for over thirty years by the
people wltti entire cocceu, JCvery slrgle Specific
a special cure for the disease Based.
1 FeTers, CongestioBS, IhSkbsUob.. .5
S-Weram Worm Ferrer. Worm Colic... .23
3- Teetkisgf Colic, Cryfasg. W&iefalaess .25
4- Diarrkea, of Chlldrea or Adalts .23
7- Ceagks. Colds, BroaeUtiJ JOS
8- Xearalg!a, Tootfeaeae. Faceache.. 23
9- Hcaiackcs, Sick Headacae, Vertigo.. .23
19 Dyspepsia, BflScasaess. CoEstipatloa. .25
II Saaarensed orFaiafal Pcrieia .23
22 Wkltea, Too Preface Periods.... r..-. .25
13- Craaa, Iiaryasitis Bearseaess-.. .25
14- Salt Jftkeaav, Eryslpela?. Ernptlosa.. .25
15- XkeanatlsHS, RIiliiiiiiitJc Pains ..... .25
' 1 a" malaria, Ctnte. Tever sd Agwt. .25
19-Catarrk, lateeaaa, Cetd la tie Bead. .25
2 Wktssiss Cases MS
27 SIdaey TBIseases Jt-
SS-Xcrratts BekilUy. l.N
3 Uriaary Weakness . 425
M Sere Threat, Qa4ay.JleartdTaroat.25
n If DR. HUMPHREYS PDID OCC
NEW SPECIFIC FOR nllj tu i
Fata? ia smaS kettles eC pleasaat peHett, jost fit
8e!d by Brocstef , r KB. ffepaU. ea renipt ef frU.
9s. Hcra-tra Xikil (W pa,) xxu-x-o rase
C. F. IDDINGS,
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.,
Ormsby Block, Front St.,
is, km Armstrong, hi.
Short Order Meals,
Oysters served in all styles.
Home-made Bread, Cakes and
Pies a specialty.
Your patronage respectfully solic
ited. Mrs. Jennie Armstrong.
Coal Oil, Gasoline,
Crude Petroleum and
Coal Gas Tar. .
Leave orders at Newton's Store.
GEO.. NAU MAN'S
Meats afc wholesale and re
tail. Fish . and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
E. B. WARNER
A tall line ol first.class funeral supplies
always in stock,
NORTH PLATTE. - NEBRASKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended' to.
Your Wheels ?
Not those in your heacCBtit
almost any other variety.
If they are not working
smoothly then they are in
want of repair.
Ill this Age of Wheels .
the fellow who does not take good
care of his machine gets left be
cause be is- not right in the racev
LeMaster the Locksmith
does ther best wheel vrorkr west of
Kearney. Ho also does repairing
of aay kind of machinery, from
a watch to a threshing macMne.
His Prices are Right.
Dos'li focg- the number 207 EL Sixth
To W. E. Hlgley and W. JT. Strong:
Yon will take noUce that Benjamin Daggett, -a-plaintiff.
did on the 19th. day of July, 1805, file bis
petition in the District court of Lincoln county,
Nebraska, asainst Alpha HIU, Serilda Hill, W. E.
Hlgley and W. t. Strong, as defendants, the object
and praj er of which Is to foreclose a certain mort
gage executed by Alpha Hill and Serilda HIU to
the Saint Joseph Loan & Tnist Company a cor
poration, upon the east halt of the northeast
quarter (E !i N E VUha northwest quarter of the
northeast quarter( JT TJir E land the northeast
quarter of the northirest quarter (K E 4 X W H),
oil in section numbered ten (10) in township num
bered ten (10), of range numbered thirty-four
(3i), west of the Sixth principal meridian contain
ing one hundred and sixty (160; acres mora or
le?j according to United States survey, to secure
the payment of a certain prommissary note dated
October first, A. D.. 18e'J, for the sum of six hun
dred dollars (fdOO), due and payable on the first
day of October, 1S&1, which note and mortgage
were afterwards sold, assigned and delivered to
the above named plaintiff who is now tho legal
owner and holder thereof; that there is now due
upon said note and mortgage the sum of six
hundred dpjlarr ($GG0) with interest thereon at the
rate of seven per cent, per annum from the first
day of April. 1891. unUl tho first day of October.
lSUi, and with interest thereon at the rate of ten
per cent, per annum from the first day of October.
IStU, until paid; for which sum, with interest and
costs of suit, said plainUff prays for a decree' that
the defendants above named be required to pay
the some or that said premises be sold to satisfy
the amount found due said plaintiff, and for a de
cree forever barring and foreclosing all of said
defendants from all equity of redemption or other
interest in sold premises.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the Gth day of December, 1893.
Dated this SSlh dny of October, 1595.
JOHN H. CALVIN.
0294 Attorney for PlainUff.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte. Nebn I
October 31st. 1S95. )
Notice is hereby given that John Cooper baa
filed notice of intention to make final proof before
Register and Receiver at his office in North Platte.
Neb., on Tuesday.the 10th day of December,l03, on
timber culture application No. 11,710, for the north
east quarter of section No. 3D, In township No. lfi
north, range No. St west. Hu names as witnessesr
George Dugan. Joseph Weir, John Welrand Albert
Ladwick, all of Paxton, Nebraska.
87-6 JOHN F. HINiLVN, Register.
NOTICE OF SALE.
In the matter of the estate of Benjamin F. 3'oorc,
TOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN. That in pur
jt snance of on order of Wm. Neville, jadgo
of the district court of Lincoln county, made on
the 1st day of August, 1895 for the sale of the real
estate hereinafter described, there will be sold at
the East front door of the courthouse in North
Platte, Nebraska, on SATURDAY, the 70
day of DECEMBER, 1S95, at one o'clock
p. m. of said day, at public vendue,
to the highest bidder for cash the following de
scribed real estate, to-wit: The west half of the
southwest quarter of section 25. and the west half
of the northwest quarter of section 35. all In town
ship 9 north, of range 28 west. Said sale will re
main open one hour.
Dated August 31st, 1S93.
Hesht C. Hixto,
Administrator of the estate of Benjamin F. Moore,.
By Grimes k Wilcox, his attorneys. X153
On the 27th day of August, 1895, "cn
my place on section 10, town 12, range
28, one sorrel mare about 4 years, old,
white streak in forehead nearing left eye,
white on nose, small white spots on her
back.hind legs white from knees down,
weighs about 300 pounds, had on a baiter
when taken up. The owner is requested
to call and prove property, pay charges
and take her away, or it will be sold ac
cording to law. O. A. Hart.
MARBLE : WORKS,
MONUMENTS, : HEADSTONES,
Curbing, Building Stone,
And all kinds of Monumental and Cemetery work,
Careful attention given to lettering: of every tie
scripUon. Jobbing done on short noUce. Orders
solicited and esUmafes freely fa-nisheJ.
Hershey & Co.
llifcl : IipleieDts.
OP ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Koad Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Locust Street, betwE Fifth. mxI Sixth