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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1908)
Republicans Carry State by
About 8,000 Plurality
Central Figure In First 3eslon ol
State Convention at Saratoaa New
York Democrat! Meet at Rochester
Chanter and Gerard in Race,
Republicans currloil Maine by about
iS.OOO plurality, as against 20,810 In the
llnKt prosldantlal year and S.UG4 It.
,1900. Returns for governor from 46b
jout of 619 cities, towns uml ptnntn
floiiB give Hurt M. Fernald (Hop.) 72.
117; ObnUlnh Gardner (Dem.) G4.!)'J3
(Same places in 1904 gave Cobb (Hop.)
75,334. Davis (I)em.) 49.410. Remain 1
'Ing places In 1904 gave Cobb 1.G30,
juvia l.iu. liiu iiunaing ujwhb, vwuuu
are small, four years ago cast 1.G30
iRepubllcaii votes and 730 Democratic.
Tha Democratic vote increased more
than 13,000 over that of 1904, while
ithe Republican vote fell off about 2.
'600. The Republican plurality Is the
'smallest recorded in a presidential
lyenr In twenty-five years.
Tho two parties split oven In the
twenty cities, each capturing ten.
The voting was especially heavy In
the rural districts, whore the Demo
crats, largoly through the popularity
of Mr. Gardner among the farmers,
inado great gains
All four Republican candidates for I
congress were elected and for stato
auditor, Charles P. Hatch of Augusta
(Rep.) dofeated' hl opponent. The
legislature Is undoubtedly Republican.
PARIS JURY ACQUITS GREGORY.
Dreyfus Affair Now Burled Beyond
Poaslbllitv of Resurrection.
With tho acquittal by a jury of Louis '
A. Gregory, who tired upon Major
IDreyfus during the ceremonies last
June, Incident to the placing of the
foody of Bmllo Zola In the Pantheon,
the Dreyfus affair, which has divided
France Into two camps for the last
twelve years, may be said to have
been burled beyond all possibility of
tesurrectton. The government, it was
evident, did not want u severe sen
tence for M. Gregory, merely a cor
rectional sentence, which would allow
the matter to die out. Those present
In tho court room gave vent to their
feelings according to their political
views and the court resounded' with
mingled hoots and cheers. The presi
dent of the court, however, soon
quelled the disturbance by ordering
the court room cleared, An attempt
was made to start a manifestation
toutsldo, but this was also frustrated.
STEAMER SINKS IN MISSOURI.
Boat Bound From St, Louis to Kansas
City Impaled on a Snag.
The passenger steamer Tennessee,
bound from St. Louis for Kansas City,
struck a snag In tho Missouri river
live miles bclo Kansas City and sunk
in nine feet ot water. The few passen
gers nboard anil tho crew reached the
tmore in safety. There was but little
excitement. The steamer carried a
heavy cargo of freight, and it Is bo-
lleved the damr ', to this will move '
heavy. Tho Ti n'sseo Is owned' by 1
JKansas City merchants, who recently
installed n freight line on the Missouri
to overcome wha: they bolleved to be
excessive railway charges.
BANK GUARANTEE LAW VALID.
Oklahoma Supreme Court Denies In
junction Asked by Noble Bank.
The Oklahoma supreme court has
upheld tho validity of tho depositors'
guaranty law, denying the Injunction
'prayed for by the Noble Stato bank to
restrain tho state from levying a 1
per cent assessment upon tlio deposits
of tho bank. It was contended by the
mlalntltt bank that the law Is unronsti. i
tntionat In that It levies on and takes
private property without considera.
tlon. On this no lilt Judge Huston in
tho LoKan county district court over-
Tilled the bank and denied au injunc-,
tlou. the case then belne annealed I
to the supreme court. I
Distillers Denied Injunction.
All liquors must have age ana
natural color or bo labeled "imita
tion." so decided Judge Humphrey In
tin! United States district court In the
case of Wollmor & Co., dlstlllorft and
roctiflors of Peoria, who asked foi a
nun iui iii iiijunuiiua uguiiiHi 1 nuuiaw
iRonnlck, collector of Internal revenue,
restraining the federal authorltleh
from enforcing a distinction shown In
labels on whisky as to whether It Is
ipuro or "Imitation."
Use Milk to Fight Bush Fires.
, Brush fires between I-jrt William and
tno camp allien umionu waterworks
, uuiiub ucvoi,. i lusiuuuiB
iu tiuviug nuii; in terror, ueports
from Sablo township stato the fires
are over practically the entire coun
try. Farmers are hard pressed for
water, having Jo use milk and butter
milk to save the buildings. Over a
inilllon dollars' worth of timber have
j Cholera In St. Petersburg.
A statement of the cholera situation In
iBt. Petersburg shows that there were
tlfty-oight new coses and eight deaths
from the dlieaeo and that there are;
107 pvtlents In hospitals 111 with It
Three Drown In Rainy River.
In the Rainy river, near Fort Fran
cis. Ont., Captain II. J. F. SIssons,
Johr '.ockhart and P. A. Atchinson
wer' 'rownod through the upsettlug
of ( tain Slsaon's launch.
ADOPT NEW BILL OF LADING. f
National Induitrlal Traffic Lcagui
Meets at St. Louis.
f'lm V.i Iniml Itiltnulrlnt Thnfflf
loosuo, composed of nmnufaiturtnr
and mercantile concerns, at a metlna
at St. l.onta Tuefldny. adopted a font
for a non-negotiable bill of lading and
urged Its use by shippers.
A resolution was adopted declaring
that the proposed uniform bill of lad
I tig Is contrary, to the statute und com
mon law rights of both shippers and
cnrrlern. The new form Is Intended tc
lit IIHPi! until riMiirriiau run lni'lalntt
011 the subject. Following Is tho text j
of the new form
"Received fiom (shipper's name) '
the property described below In ap
patently good order, except us noted
(contents and condition or contouti I
of nackaees unknown to be trans I
ported nnd delivered In accordance I
W-- -r f
with nrnvlalnnti nt tnnr In llhn nnriA
oninr tti nnrmiifnoo "
The league Instructed Its Washing 1
ton correspondent to present bills to
congress covering the right of ship
pers to route tho freight, the respon
slbillty of carriers for rate quotations
and providing that interstate railway
tariffs be approved by the Interstate
commerce commission beforo becom
SIOUX CITY WINS PENNANT.
Defeats Omaha In Closing Game oi .
Western League Race.
Sioux City won the closlne Kame
a"d th Western League pennant for
1908 by defeating Omaha, Lincoln la
third In the race.
Not In many years have tho pennant
races In both the National and Amer
ican Leagues been so close and excit
ing at this late stage of the season's
play. New York leads in tho National,
with nh nverage of twenty-one points
over Chicago, In second place. Pitts-
h"I '8 h.roe ' P,nt bo,,lml Chicago,
The four-cornered race In tho Amer
ican Leaguo is closer than ever. Only
twenty points separate Detroit, In flrst
position, from St. Louts, in fourth,
Chicago Is second and Cleveland third.
Night Riders Busy In Arkansas.
Night riders are organizing in
Arkansas, it is reliably reported, fot
the purpose of reducing the cotton
acreage for next year and compelling
tho holding of this year's crop for tho
minimum price set by the Interna
tional Farmers union convention,
which met at Fort Worth recently.
Three farmers In Craighead county
and one In Poinsett county have been
threatened by a band of riders.
Jollne Sees Industrial Revival.
President Jollne of the M., K. and'
T. railroad, In his report for the
year ending Juno 30, says that an In
dustrial rovlval is now on and that
railway traffic will soon again be
heavy. The net earnings of tho road
for the year are ?6,851,6G2, a decrease
George Bullen Is Dead.
Georgo Uullen, a retired millionaire
malster of Chicago, died at his sum
mer homo on Oconomowoc lake, as
the result of a stroke of apoplexy suf
fered several days ago. Ho' was sixty
eight years of age.
Cost of Springfield Riots.
The claims against Springfield,
IU., for riot damages reached $121.-
85G. Additional claims against tho
state In connection with the troops
will bring the grand total bill of ex
penses for the riots to $264,965.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Features of the Day's Trading and
Chicago, Sept. 14. The wheal mar!
ket today gave evidence of broad ele-
lltiiru it utrtmivtll n.lv.i,,nt. l tlt.k
.......v. v,l ....w.j,..., .... .....W..J, .,, UIU
face Of heavy receipts in the north-1
west to a tlim close. Tho undertone I
of the corn market, on the contrary I
u-I, i,nw th u-o.ni.r inHinmii... ,
end of u long dry spell. Oats aym-:
ii!itlilT...l wliii ..urn ulill,. nnu.ki.mu
Increased In value under the Influence
,,f ;, h i.. h... nri,ua m, .m.-
yards. Closing prices-
wi.ont s.mt. oov- iw qfill,
asiio- mv i (-l " '
Corn Sept., 80c; Dec, OSe.
Oats Sept.. ISiHSV'; Doc. 50c.
Pork Sept., $1S.72S; Oct., $13v25.
lird Sept.. $10.20; Oct., $10.22j.
Ribs Sept.. $9.77i,2; Oct.. $9.80.
Chicago Cas.li Prices No. 2 hard
wheat, 90ie; No, 2 corn. 82c; No. 2
South Omaha Live Stock.
CahIIi Ativnlin Omt 1 I Or .,. T)
ovjutu jmmiu, ol'i A,'v-FUiiii-"it'
ceipts, 11,500; slow, 10(JT15c lower;
"af!ve TnnVf.-57"50; CWh, am,i
'heifers, $:i.00-l 3o; western steers 1
$3.2u(J?5.40; Toxas steers, $3.00(&M.50;
canners, $2.00(3'2.80; stockers andl
; feeders. $2?73-l.85: calves. $3.00(0
6 55 . bu,,s stngs elc 2.233 25
Hogs Receipts, 2,000; 10lCc high -
er; heavy, ?G.550,6.95; mixed. $(J.80
C.90: light. $G.707.00: nigs. J5.50
G.40; bulk of sales, ?G.S06.90. Sheep!
Receipts, 21,000; steady; yearlings,
$3.90l.35; wethers, $3.254.00;
ewes. $3.00$?3.65; lambs, $5.005.40.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Sept. 14. Cattle RecelptB, good law amply Justified by the record
31,000; Irregular; steers, $ t.TST.SO; , In the case.
cows, $3.255.25; heifers, ?3.00df5.50; I The answer will probably bo consld
bulls, $2.504.5O; calves, $3.50 8.50; I ered at the October term of court.
stockers and feeders, $2.604.50. Hogs
Recolpts. 20.000; 'firm and lb20c
higher; heavy shipping. $7.357.45;
butcherii. $7.3007.45; light mixed, nuiato. in a letter to Walter "
$7.00G7.25; choice light. $7.2507.35;' Stubbs, Republican candidate for gov
packing, $7.007.30; pigs, $3.75C.25;i ernor of Kansas, points out that the
bulk of sales, $7.207.40. Sheep Re-' Kansas platform's refereuce to bank
ceipts, 3S,u00; mostl.t from Montana; dePslt Insurance avoids the objeo
very weak; sheep, $3.504.75; lambs.l tlQJ s urged against the Democratic
$3.5065.75; yearllugs, $4.00 4.G0. J national platform.
Taft and Bryan Accept Chi
Never Before Have the Chief Oppos
ing Presidential Candidates Met in
a Campaign Speeches to Be Non.
,..,-.,.., , 1 ,,.,
I-or the first time In modern politics
two r,val candidates for the piesl-
uoncy win meet m mu munu uuuru
wlth the aame tllonce when
William II. Taft of Ohio and William
J - Dr'nn of Nebraska are to be guests
of llonor at tho aiulual banquet or the
Chicago Association of Commerce at
tho AmMorlu.ni -on the evening of
This announcement was made at
1,ie, headquarters of the Chicago As-
relation of Commerce, which organ!
station already had secured assur
ances of the presence of the two
presidential nominees on different
days for tho third convention of the
I.Jikes to Gulf Deep Waterway associ
ation, tor which the Association of
Commerce will act as host.
It already had been announced that
Mr. Taft would open the convention
on the afternoon of Oct. 7. and that
Mr. Bryan would close it on Oct. 9,
and that Mr. Taft would be the guest
ot llonor on the evening of Oct. 7. Mr.
Bryan's acceptance of the dinner In-
VUUUUII, llUWBVBr, USSUIUlg U IIUU1U1C
occasion, came as a pleasant surprise.
He was informed, as Mr. Taft had
been, that the banquet would be a
non-polltlcal one, and that It would
be held under the auspices of a non
partisan organization. He readily
agreed to attend. The deep waterways
project Is favored by the leaders of
both parties, and it not therefore a
Biibject over which any political di
vision is expected.
Tl,,,, ...111 l.n .. .,eMr, a I
K.:V.-f .' ;;..",.; ::..; I
mint, ui luw Luuuiuaiua vwii uwuufij
the right hand seat. It will be occu
pied by Mr. Taft at the expressed
wish and with the full approval of 1
the Democratic nominee and his
friends. Chairman Mack declared
that Mr. Taft, as a recent member of
tho present administration, was clear
ly entitled to the place of honor at
the feast. The Ohloan therefore will
Bit at the right hand of President Hall
and the Nebraskan on the other,
President Hall said that he was
greatly pleased with the success of
the association's plans and that an at
tendance of about 10,000 persons was
expected. In addition to the great
banquet room of the Auditorium, the
rooms adjoining on the ninth floor
of the Fine Arts building have been
secured and the whole will be thrown
together for the occasion.
COMMODITIES CLAUSE INVALIC
Held Unconstitutional by Circuit Court
Declaring it to be harsh, unreasonable
and an Invasion of tho rights of the
states, and therefore repugnant to tho
constitution, the United States circuit
court for the Eastern district of Penn
sylvania dismissed the suits of the j
federal government to enforce the j
LANUUA to U
Luiiiuiuuniuo iiuuac ui iui; iiupuunii illlfS wim'll liiu cuiliuilbniuu will iui-
railroad act against the anthracite ' low to gather all available Informa
coal carrying railroads of this state. ' tlon on the present condition of coun-l
Judges Gray and Dallas filed opln-1 try life; .recommend means of supply
ions dlbinissing the suits and Judge Ing such deficiencies as are found to j
Uutllngton dissented, but did not file exist, and finally to suggest methods
an opinion. The commodities clause i of organized permanent effort in fur-
prohlblts railroad companies from
transposing in Interstate commerce
any article or commodity manufact-1
ured, mined or produced by them or
umU'r tl,e,r alty-
rwnc i lire AOI 47P iw Icrwtri c
fc-l.wv. - w r-tM.r.ft.w ,.. ww,..-ww.
Wife of New York Millionaire Puts on
r.m. anri ilimn. if i ,.,,.
and Jumps into Lake,
lne I3od' of Mrs- Harvey, dresb.nl in
?'Mt0 a,,ld "tey covered with a
loriuno in jeweib, wub iouiiu in mo
'rlvate Plure luke on the estate of
Stewatt Hartshor, at Shoit Hills. N
J" by W0(lll0-nl8 wlllch en
brought from New York to seek her.
Mrs- Harvey was the wife of Ash ton
; Harvey, a millionaire corporation law
yer of New ork-
Mrs. Harvey had been acting po-
rullarly for several weeks About
iiur in.-i.-K as u iU,uu.. i.-u.i uecKiucr
mm ua ur iic-uu .1 ricn (iiiiuuiiui '.!uru.
. Hor breat was covered with sun
i bursts and other brooches st with
dazzllngs gems, and her fingers were
' bedecked In jeweled rings.
I l ainuaku uiu nuts, answer.)
Resists Efforts of Government to Se
cure a nencanng
Counsel for the Standard Oil com-
I l,a- ot Indiana, In an answer filed
' at Chicago to tho petition of the
1 sovernniont attorneys for a rehearing
' tll appeal from Judge Landis'
, judgment lining the company $29,240,-
"00 for violation of the anti-rebate,
'aws. uphold the decision of Judges'
I Grosscup, Uaker and Seaman of the
; United States circuit court of appeals
reversing the judgment and lifting
the burden of the enormous fine, a:
Taft on Kansas Platform.
I ". H. Taft. the Republican can-
FIVE ARE KILLED IN WRECK.
Train Rolls Down Embanl.ment Near
Five are Known to have been killed
and twenty-six were Injured In u wreck
oil the Yazoo and Mississippi Valley
railroad, near Clarksdnie, Mjss., Tuos
day, whou two coaches of a passenger
train rolled down an embankment
Two or three passengers are unac
counted for and It Is possible their
bodies will be found uuder the wreck
The known dead; Mrs. Vlrgie Ora
fa Qf 0,endo Mlg. MIg3 Amber
Russell of Audlng, Miss.; Mrs Rob ,
ert M. Day of Olendora, Miss.; unj
known white woman; J. H. Perkins,!
well known Memphis business man
Tho wrecked train left Jackson,
Miss., at 0:25 a. in, and upon ap
proaching Clarksdale was behind its
schedule and was running at an un
usually high rate of speed, when, with
out warning, the chair car and day
f ' , f e,
dragged several ards, the two coach
es, which were well filled with pas
sengers, broke loose from the cars
ahead and turned over an embank
ment and were crushed Into a mass- of
wood and Iron.
MORE WOE FOR BOOTH & CO.
Publisher Accuses Embarrassed Con
cern of Dictating Prices.
A statement by L. Polakow, editor
of a trado Journal devoted to the fish
trade, was made the basis of a report
that federal Investigation would be
made of the affairs of A. Booth &
Co., who went into the hands of a
rocelver last week. Polakow declared
that the prlceS of fish to dealers
throughout the country were dictated
by A. Booth & Co. and that he was
fnl n ,,, ,)nlu. nf
ru 11 v ill irivn liiu 11 iui rii'i iiiiiirniii.- ilea
representatives of tho Booth company
and certain supposedly Independent
fish houses, which were in reality con-
""" "J " ' """' V."".!'"".', " '",
for the purpose of fixing prices. As-
sistant District Attorney Shlrer ad
mitted that tho department of justice
wnu usn rtlilnrv ilntmlnntiinn ta In trila
"If reports are true that such meet
ings were held to fix the price of flsh,"
he said, "and if the books of the com
pany reveal an Illegal combination,
the government will take full cogni
zance of the case when the time ar
rives." COUNTRY UPLIFT COMMISSION.
Professor Bailey of New York Accepts
Appointment as Chairman.
The commission on country ltfe,
which President Roosevelt appointed,
is fully organized and will hold Its first
meeting, probably within a week, in
Washington. Prof. L. H. Bailey,
nead of the New York state college
of agriculture, has accepted the presi
dent's appointment as chairman.
Every part of the country Is repre
sented. Dr. Kenyon L. Butterfleld,
president of the Massachusetts agri
cultural college, represents the east;
Henry Wallace of Des Moines, la., the
west, and Walter H. Page, the maga
zine editor, who come3 trom North
Carolina, th south.
The president in the letter to Pro-
fessor Bailey outlined the general
ther investigation and actual work I
, which will result in making life on
the farm more attractive and profitable.
DENIES BRYAN'S HEIRSHIP.
n..,l(.nt e.u. Tft le ulc I niial
r-.w9.uw.ifc vjw. .. - a w.
A letter written by the president U
Conrad Kohrs of Helena, Mont., an
old friend, was made public Sunday
night. The communication was called
fnrfi. i... w i. nrVnn's statement that
i he was tll0 president's heir and nat
ural successor. The letter follows;
"Mr. Tatt and I have the same views
as to what is demanded by the ua
tlnnnl IntprpHt. nnil honor. Thprp la
i no flglt for decency ai, fair baling
! wi,tcu imve waged' In which I have
ot ,iatl hIs heartiest and most effec-
, tlve Byiupftlh. and 8Upport, and the
poilcios for whlch I stand are his pol
lcies as much as mine.
"Mr. Taft can bo trusted to exact
justice from the railroads for the very
reason that he can bo trusted to do
justice to the railroads.
Military lournament at St. Joseph
Elghteeu hundred troops and com
panies I nnd L of the engineering
corps arrived in St. Joseph by rail
fiom Topeka and are preparing camp
at Lake Contrary. In all, 5,000 troops
will take part In the tournament,
which will last all of next week and
which will be the biggest event of the
kind ever held In the west.
A. Booth & Co. In Receivers Hands,
Chicago, Sept. 11. The fish aud
oyster Urm of A. Booth & Co. was
placed In the hands of a receiver by
Judge llothea In the federal district
court. V. J. Chalmers, president of
the Commercial National bank, was
appointed receiver. His bonds were
fixed at $50,000, and he was placed iu
charge of the firm's affairs at once.
Abdel Aziz Will Give Up.
Ahdel Aziz, sultan of Morocco, has
written a letter to Mtougl, one of his
loaders, thanking him for his support,
but saying that he bad decided to
abandon the struggle. Mtougl replied
that he would never submit to Mulat
HASTINGS COLLEGE, HASTINGS, NEB.
Hastings is the fourth city of Nebraska, having a population of over
12,000, and is supplied witli handsome public buildings, elegant resi
dences, metropolitan stores, and beautiful churches. It is also an im
portant railroad center, being located on the C. 13. & Q., St. J. & G. I.,
C. & N. V. and M. P. railways. There are also three branch lines of
the Burlington route, so that access is easy from any quarter.
It consists of twelve cultured men and women representing pight dif
ferent universities an I r -lieges. Post-graduate work at Harvu d, Chi
cago, Princeton, Yale Berlin and Heidelberg gives their teachi.ig and
scholarship unusual breadth and thoroughness.
1 THE COLLEGE, offering two courses for degrees, with many electives.
11, THE ACADEMY, offering high school training under college professors,
in, THE NORMAL SCHOOL, issuing teachers' certificates under state authority,
iv. THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, with courses in voice, piano, pipe organ, violin
and musical theory.
There are four buildings: Kingland Hall, a men's dormitory and re
fectory; McCormick Hall, the principal recitation building; Alexander
Hall, a women's dormitory; Carnegie building, tiie library and scientific
laboratories. Facilities for college and science work are unsurpassed
and all buildings have steam heat and electric lights.
Next year begins Sept. 8, 1908. Handsome catalogue and illustrated
souvenir free upon application to
A. E. TURNER, LL. D., President
The best tools you have ever bought at the same prices
you have always paid. True temper, hand
made tools, and they hang1 just right
1908 Spud Digger Now Ready
Newberry's Hardware Co.
Of Interest To You
If you have a fine house or a fine horse, you try to
keep it in first class condition all the time, don't
you ? You know that the better its condition, the
longer it will serve you.
Why not treat your roof the same way?
If you have Ruberoid Roofing on your house, you
have unquestionably the best roofing made. It may
have been on your roof for years, untouched and un
cared for, because it has never given you any trouble.
Why not keep it In good condition? It will serve
you all the longer. A coat of
Til M.-k Rg, 1. S. IV- Oi.
will revitalize it and greatly prolong its life. Ruber
ine is the greatest preparation ever compounded for
this purpose. It restores, rejuvenates and revitalizes
the roofing and adds years to its term of service.
RUBEROID ROOFING AND RUBERINE ARE
FOR SALE By
NOTICE OF INCORPORATION OF THE
HANSEN VALLEY CATTLE COMPANY.
I. Tin name ot tills "orponulun h:ill be the
HaiiMn Vulluy Oattlo I'otniiany.
U. Tlieprtnehml plueoot litiPtneR shall be at
KUswoitli, Sberiiluu County. Nifljra'.ku.
;i. The irenurnl nature of tlm lusin(-.s to he
triinsiioteilhhtill ho the tiuylus and selliiiK of
cattle and other live stock, ami the iiroduc
tlou ot tho same for market and sale, also
to hold, purchuoe. sell at.it tnortKae leal
4. Tin' amount ot capital htonk autlior!pl
h0.00(UKI(livliU'(i intosliaresof 1U0(H) eacli,
of nlib'hut lfUsti'.(KX).0O hlmlllx paid in in
nioiifj-or propurty ou i.r K-tore the llnm of
5. Tin-Corporation shall begin buliies on
the 15th iluv of Ausinst.iws, uml shall continue
torn period of 30 jears unless sooner dissolved
liv mujorlty of thrm-llfths ot the AtneUlioldurs.
0. The hiiiliPit amount of lndebtedniMt for
which this Corporation shall be llahlo at any
onetime shall not exceed two-thirds ot the
7 TliHiitrutr of thin Corporation slmll tx;
managed by a Hoard of Directors, consistlui;
of three jiorsom, who shall be stockholders In
tho Corimratlon. tin.l who shall Mrve for a
term of one year af ler the annual meeting of
stockholders or until their successors In
ortleo are elected William Q. Comstock,
fp auk. 27-4w Hans J. Hanskn.
State of Nebraska 1 . u In Connty
Hox Butie County f s Court
In the mutter of the estate of E. Walter Her-
rick, deceaned. ,
To the creditors of said estate:
You re herebj notllled. that I will sit 11 1 the
county court room In Allinnce, in said C01111
tv, on lh' Sth day ot March, I1W, at ten
o'Vlock In the forenoon of said day, to receive
und examine nil claims aualtut nald Ohtate,
with a view to tholr udjunttueut ami allow
ance, Tho time limit tor the presentation of
claims uKulllftl said estate is six months from
the 3rd uuv of September, l'.IW. und tho time
limit for the payment of debts Is one year
from .aid 3rd day of feptsmber, 15XM
Wltuoss my hand and tha seal of said Coun
ty Court, tills 28tU daj of August, ISWS
L. A. liKliltr.
lsiiAi.1 Counn .Iudt?e.
fp. Sept. :t-3'.
For Sale Splendid hard coal stove,
large size and good as new. Iiquire at
The Herald office.
of ail descriptions
for any part of a
house or barn.
Dierks Lumber &Coal Co.
D. Waters, Mgr.
Painting, Paper Hanging
Phone 64I AUiance,
Q. W. ZOBEL
Office at Geo. Darling-'s Store
Residence Phone 570.
GEO. W. ZOBF.L.
When You Buy
w 1 jxi numfi
The Home Metchtats merit your support,
ther are the malmUyi ot the community,
wS-?!? mtoTJ Home Hehati,
buy ot thoee who adTtrtlee.
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