Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890, February 26, 1890, Image 1

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    ' ; . -i ill . -
it rf fe".jiaaaaaaaaaaaH i
If paid in Advance, only $1.00 per year.
One Year, if not in Advance, $1.50.
Six Months, in Advance, - - . - . .75
Three Months, in Advance, m - - .50
Advertising Rates on Application.
E. B.
Funeral " Director
I A full line of first-ckw f wmtsI nppliea
always la i
NO. 7.
With the first of January we will sell
everything in heavy goods such as
For Men, Boys and Children,
Winter Underwear,
Model Clothing Store,
Leaders of Fashion and Low Prices.
No. 3498.
JST6i?tli Platte, - Neb.
-i 1 1 1 1 i
Banking In Ail- Its Branches Transacted
Sell Bills" of Exchange Direct on Great Britain and Ireland, Svitzer
land, France, Belgium, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark,
Italy Russia, Spain, Portugal, Germany and Austria.
. '
Six thousand dollars in Dry Goods just opened at REN
NIE'S consisting of the choicest line ever shown
; in "Western Nebraska,
iA-T. -:- COST-
Freight Added.
5000 yards best Unbleached Muslin at 6i cents.
5000 yards best Check Ginghams at V cents.
5000 yards best Dxess Ginghams at 10 cents.
1000 yards-special job Table Oilcloth at 20 cents.
5000 yards of Sateens at 10 cents, worth 15.
2000 yards Carpets, best all-wool 2ply--at 60-cents,
not 62 but 60 cents. ' .
German Blue Calico at 9i cents. ' r
The following patents to lands in Xin
coin county were -received at the TJ. S
land office Feb'y 18th. The owners can
have the same bv calling at the land
W. B. Votaw, s hf sw qr sec 28, e hf se
qr 29-10-29.
Emma R Reynolds, ne qr sec 23-10-84.
Walter W Votaw, ne qr sec 8-9-29.
J J n Schrader, ne qr sec 26-10-31.
Herbert F Bundy, sw qr sec 32-10-29.
Adam Stolle, nw qr sec 25-9-29.
William Miller, e hf nw qr and lots 1
and 2 sec 18-14-32.
Chas K . Briggs, ne qr sec 31 9-27.
Flora E Bishop, s hf ne qr and lots 1
and 2, sec 5-9-29.
Ella B. Frank se qr sec 35 9-29.
Jacob E. Boas, n hf ne qr se qr ne qr
sec 34-9-27.
Joachin Johannes w hf ne qr sec 33-10
Alvin B. VanLoan se qr sec 35-9-31.
Booming Ogalalla.
Qn last Mondaj' Messrs. L.- R. Britton
and W, E. Smyth e of. the Kearney Enter
prise and Col. Patterson and Mr." Howard
of Kearney visited Ogalalla for the pur
pose or interviewing our business men
relative to putting a branch office of the
Enterprise at this plaoe or rather of
establishing an office here. They were
much pleased with our outlook and left
with our citizens a proposition to come
and give Osralalla a substantial boom.
We feel certain that our people will raise
the amount or at least a sufficient amount
to induce them to come and if they do,
it will be an important step towards the
prosperity of Ogalalla and Kieth county .
Anent the subject, the Paxton Pilot
throws some light on the project as fol
lows: "Wo understand that the Enter
prise asks a subsidy of .$1,000 cash in
hand, 2,000 in guaranteed paper, and
about 100 choice town lots, making a
grand total of about 13,000. If the re
quired amount is raised, we believe it is
the intention of the Enterprise to pur
chase the old Reflector plant."
The following interesting information
concerning the army canteen is given by
the Sidney Tclelgrapli: "The idea of a
cantee?!i5feinauguration in the army
belWo the Twenty-first
0, when the
at Van-
Cash is What We Want
and we will give $1.50 in goods for every silver dollar.
Call and be convinced. This sale begins at once.
RENNIE'S. Opposite Postoffice, KENNIE S,
pllDRTT Gr Or I IS TP-iiM
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited. .
S exclusive
nfiintry and originated in
regimental- headquarters wei
cuufrnued-wnTioTlt interruption for five
years, when the headquarters of the
Twenty-first infantry were transferred to
Fort Sidney . The canteen was re-opened
here and the sale of beer was authorized,
thus making it in all respects what it is
to-daj It will be seen that the canteen
was in operation .at the headquarters of
the Twenty-first infantry for nearly ten
years before it was recognized by the war
department. Legal objections of all sorts
were raised, and it is due to General Mor
row to say that the answering of all such
objections devolved upon him. Every
objection was successfully met, and step
by step the canteen won the confidence of
the officers and men. The Fort Sidney
canteen has been a blessing to the garri
son and has not, in the opinion of the Tele
graph, been an injury to the town of
Sidney, the larger part of the articles used
in the canteen being purchased from
merchants in town.
neaa ana one arm, wnue august was
crushed between the falling mass and a
bank of earth, and when found had api
parently been dead for several hours.
Arthur was taken out in a condition which
gives hopes for his recovery- He said.
that his brother spoke after the accident,
ana ne neara sounas 01 suaocation some
ten minutes afterwards, as tie still settling
earth smothered him to dearth.
The bids for printing the annual report
of the state board of agriculture for 1889
were as follows: State Journal company,
4.74 per page; Ackernian Bros. &
Heintz, 7 per page; Freniont Tribune,
7 per page; Lincoln paper1company, 6
.per page; Henry Gibsou $5.80. The
contract was awarded to ihjairJaur.tml)
The Bertrand Herald has; dropped the
use of the pronoun 'we' wmTa dull thud,
and substitutes 'I? "It is much more
honest to say 'I,' when P is'intended than
to hide behind a fictitiouaplurality," is
the reason given for the new departure.
Brother Brown should take a few lessons
in rhetoric. The use of the pronoun 'we'
in editorial is neither ungrammatical nor
dishonest. It is merely a. trope, wherein
the sentiments of the reader's of the paper
aro assumed to coincide with those of the
editor. The editorial use of the. pronoun
'I' reveals an amount of egotism that soon
becomes painful to the average reader.
Elmwood Record.
State Journal: Seventeen years ago
the price of corn was as low- as it is to
day. It was burned by farmers all over
Nebraska and Kansas, and thousands of
bushels went to waste othe grouud.
Sixteen years ago the farmers were buy
ing corn at 7o cents or a Dusnei.
While there is little probnbility that such
a bound in prices will occur in the next
twelve months, the experience should not
be entirely wasted. Corn cannot go
much lower, and will probably be much
higher. Wisdom dictates a . hoarding of
the present crop in Nebraska, except in
cases wnere me larmer is nosoiuteiy
A little inconvenience in
holding a few. hundred bushels may
bring a rich reward within six 0?-tvelve
An alliance man of Cashing, who was a
delegate to the meeting of the state alli
ance held at Grand Island, writes to the
St; Paul Phonograph to deny the report
that the alliance at that meeting endorsed
Van Wock for governor. He says: "I
was there from beginning to end of that
meeting and Van Wyck's name (or any
one else connected with office) was never
mentioned." This is important if. true,
says the Fremont Tribune. It leaves the
field clear ,for eighty-four other aspirants
to the governorship. . .
Mr. W. H. Baldridge, druggist, Escon
dido. California, says: "Chamberlain's
Coush Remedv is the best selling medi
cine I handle. In fact I self moreof it
than all other cou&h medicines combined.
lEvery'orie, who has used it speaks in.glow-
lng terms'of its efficiency." js ot sataDy
A. F. Streitz and Dr. Longley.
The senate has ratified the British extra
dition. Extradition is not to be had for
political offenses, nor shall any person
surrendered by either party be tried for
any other offense than the one extradited.
The treaty does not apply to any crimes
committed before its ratification. The
discussion lasted two hours, ana two
changes of importance were adopted by
the senate. The word "voluntary" -was
inserted before the word "manslaughter,"
thus limiting the degree of that crime
made extraditable. The paragraph relat
ing to the crime of obtaining money or
bonds by false pretenses, was substantially
modified, if not stricken out. With these
changes the treaty is said to have met the
approval of the Democratic senators, and
and the vote in its favor is understood
to have been practically unanimous.
An entire generation 0f Democrats
came ana went Deto a Democrat was
elected governor in Iota, sad- now it
looks as a a second worjrf pi, beto he
vJhe sikeiO
affairpLwded u
At the last term of the district court in
Broken Bow a case was tried in which a
man named Bogg was the plaintiff,
and it is regarded as a singular coin
cidence that his attorney was named
While digging a cellar on his farm near
Ansley, George Kaelin resurrected a
human skeleton in a very good state of
preservation. The body had been buried
in a sitting position, and faced the north.
A number of flint arrow heads were found
with the skeleton.
A Bohemian wedding was celebrated
one night last week, near Pague, by a
dance that lasted until morning. The
bride, a daughter of James Hromas,
dropped dead upon reaching the home
of her parents, a short distance from
where the dance was held. Heart disease
is assigned as the cause.
31. J. Kinsey of Hastings was held up at
Grand Island by two gamblers and robbed
of his watch and $24 in money. During
the struggle Kinsey was stabbed in several
places and pounded on the head with
brass knuckles. He was taken to the
hospital where he lies in a precarious
condition. His assailants were caught
and lodged in jail.
A strange case of insanity, is reported
at Peru by a physician of that village.
The unfortunate victim is the wife of a
farmer living south of that town. She
labors under the impresssion that she is
Jesus and must save the world. Religious
excitement is believed to be the causa of
her derangement.
Because the people of Ord did not see
fit to make an effort to secure a certain
school enterprise the Blizzard says: "We
would like to see the -fire rain down from
heaven in Ord like it did on Sodom and
Gomorrah, just to see if there was enter
prise enough in the people of Ord to get
a 'mosey' on them enough to get away
from the fire .
While at work in a quary near Pleasant
Hill August Friday and his brother
Arthur were caught by a cave in of
broken earth weighing several tons.
Arthur was under the mass excepting his
will be
mTTSItV could" BTit t
a little ? He was legally elocted, and
titled to the place.
Philadelphia Record: When Editor
Medill, of the Chicago Tribune, gets into
one of his fine philosophical moods he
cries out for tariff reform more lustily
than any free trader in the Cobden Club.
But when election . time comes arouud
Editor Medill becomes again a tractable
wheel-horse of the G O. P. The country
is full of men like this Chicago editor.
The Blaine Democrat gives the follow
ing opinion of the alliance: "The farm
ers' alliance is an institution intended to
bring out the best methods of conducting
business and administering the govern
ment. It aims to bring about reforms by
which exact justice is done alike to the
farmer, laborer or capitalist. It would
discourage none except the extortioner.
It is non-partisan and it is all right. Let
all join."
The Harny Peak Mining, Milling and
Manufacturing company will be prepared
by May 1, 1891, to place upon the market
from the Black Hills all the tin required
for consumption in the United States.
An idea of the enormous proportions of
the company's plant can be had from the
fact that it will furnish employment to
from 7,000 to 9,000 men and will require
a railroad eighty miles in length to form
a circuit of the different mines within its
The Dakota legislature has passed a
joint resolution admitting that destitution
exists in many parts of the state. The res
olution declares that under the state
constitution the state and county are
powerless to render aid, and all assistance
must come from outside sources. The
whole matter is placed in the hands of
Governor Mellette, who will issue an
appeal for aid. The action of the house
is regarded as a complete endorsement of
Governor Mellette's begcing errand.
Five Strong Points of S. S. S.
1st. It is entirely vegetable, contains
no minerals or poison of any kind, and
builds up the system from the first dose.
2d. It cures Cancer of the Skin. No
other remedy or treatment was ever
known to cure it.
3d. It cures hereditary Blood Taint,
even in the third and fourth generations .
No other remedy has ever done it.
4th. It has never failed to eradicate
Scrofula (or King's Evil) in all its forms
from the system.
5th. It cures contagious Blood Poison
in all its stages by eliminating the horri
ble virus from the system, thus giving re
lief from all consequences of this bane of
the human family.
"My. blood had been so out of order
during the summer of 18S3that I virtually
had no health at all. I had no appetite ;
nothing I ate agreed with ms. I was
feeble, puny, and always feeling bad. I
had tried various remedies without re
8 eiving any benefit, until at lengh I com
menced on Swift's Specific (S. S. S.)
That medicine increased my weight from
155 pounds to 177 pounds in a few
months, and made me as well and healthy
as any man now living. S. S. S. is un
doubtedly the greatest blood purifier to
day on the American continent
John Bellow,
No. 449 North State St., Chicago, 111."
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free.
M. rz m I j
Perhaps the readers of The Tribune
would liko to know n what respect
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is better
than any other. We will tell you. When
this Remedjr is taken as directed, as "soon
as a cold has been contracted, and before
it has become settled in the system, it will
counteract the efiect of the cold and
greatly lessen it's severity, if not effectu
ally cure the cold in two days time and it
is the onlv remedy that will do this. It
act3 in perfect harmony with nature and
aids nature inrelievia. the lungs, open
ins: thegacretlons. liauefvlnif.Jthe mucus
'Sfiacausing it's expulsion from' the air
cells of the lungs and restoring the systeln"
to a strong and healthy condition. No
other remedy in the market possesses
these remarkable properties. No other
will cure a cold as quickly or leave the
system in as sound a condition. 50 cent
and one dollar bottles for sale by A. F.
1 Streitz and Dr. Loneiej.
lvard. C.J. Davis of Uhadfon
ceived notice of his apppointment as
assistant Indian farmer at Wounded Knee
district. It will be his duty to ride a cir
cuit along Wounded Knee Creek, says
the Chadron Advocate. At frequent in
tervals he will stop to show Old-Nibs-Ashamed-of-His-Pants
how to steer a
breaking plow or inform Young-Woman-Afraid
of a Corset of the most civilized
method to break a pup of sucking eggs.
In these pleasant pastoral pursuits Mr.
Davis will spend his time and Chadron
people may be sure of a welcome when
they visit Wounded Knee.
The editor of the Beatrice Express
writes as follows : "The old soldiers of
Nebraska know that in Senator Mander
son they have in congress not only an
able but a zealous and steadfast friend.
Not only do the soldiers of Nebraska
know this, but the soldiers of the whole
country, and they rely with absolute con
fidence upon him as their friend and
champion. Since he has been a member
of the' senate every measure looking to
the betterment of the condition of the
veterans has received his earnest support,
and to him more, probably than any
other living man is due the credit for
what has been accomplished. A soldier
himself lie knows what sacrifices were
made and what hardships undergone by
the men who preserved the union. It is
a proud distinction to be called 'the
soldiers' champion,' and General Mander-
son has earned it by his unselfish devo
tion to the interests of the veterans.
There are many homes in Nebraska
where this sentiment will receive grate
ful affirmation,"
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel o pnrit
strength and wholesdmenesa. More economical
than the ordinary kinds and cannot be sold in
competition with the mnltitndo of low test.short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only
in cans. Botai. Baking Powder Co., 106 Wal
Streot, New York.
East Sixth, street, aextfaorto TiratNa-
JXUKTM -tUiA-rUff, - a MtMBKoMLA .
Telegraph Orders promptly aMMdedto.
Land Office at Horta Fiatte, Keb.,
Jw. set, lm. f
n&med settler baa filed aotioe of kis iateatioa to
make final proor fiLraapport ocUa eJamaad
that said Droof will ba'aaaofl bef ore Ttnafntfir aad
Beceiver at North Platte, Neb., oa Mareall, ISM,
m: j trr is., vnjnr, liunmw ninrrx nKiun
for the northeast quarter of aeetfon jg. towa 14
N., range 82 W. He nuaes the following wit
nesses to prove his continooaa reaideBee npoa
aad cultivation of said lead, vis: J. H. Henaer.
Jasper McWilli&ms. BoyTaoapaoa aad Ofaarlea
McAllister, an or U'rauoa, iseb.
48 Wx. Nxvnxx, Register.
? Land Offlce at Nortb Platte, Neb
r'ebraary. 15, ISM. f
Notice, is hereby given that tke faUowiag
named settler has filed notice of hie iateatiea to
make final proof in rapport of hie elaiat aad that
said proof will be made before the Hagjetee aad
Keceiver of U. 8. Land OSes at Norte Platte.
Neb., on April 12th, 1880, rii: QaetavF. Meyer
who made Homestead Entry No. 85K for, the
southeast quarter sectiba 8, towa 13 Nraage 31
-W. He names the following witneaaee to prove
aeentiauoaa residence a bob aad ealtivatiea
of fcaidland, vizr Eeraaiu Beer, Max Beer,
Adolph 'Sherry and Andreas Haha. all of
North Platte, Jteb. ...
66 Wm. Nsnxxx. Begiater,
No. 6 Chicago Express Dept5." a. 31.
No. 4 Limited Fast Mail " 8:55 A. M.
No. 2 Atlantic Express " 8:05 r. M.
No. 22-Freight a 3:15 A M.
No. 1 Pacific Exoress Dept 5:15 A. M.
No. 3 Limited Fast Mail " 2:05 a. m.
No. 5 Denver Express " 9:10 p. M.
No. 23-Freight " 7:50 a. m.
J. U. Ferguson. Agent.
Office ovee Foley's Stoke.
:d entis thy
A. B. AYRES, D. D. S.,
Has located at North Platte to May. Of -
John Gilpins Ride.
It is evident from the speed attained by
John Gilpin's horse that he was well
cared for, and all owners of live stock
should exercise caution and care by hav
ing a reliable remedy at hand. Veteri
nary Carbolisalve cures cuts, wounds,
bruises, collar and saddle galls, sores,
mange, thrush, scratches, inflamationsand
all abrasions of the skin and diseases of
the feet of horses and cattle quicker than
any other remedy, and is the only prepa
ration that invariably renews the hair in
its original color. It is endorsed by Jay
Eye See's driver and by prominent horse
men generally. Large cans 1.00; Small
cans 50 cts. Sold by all druggists.
If you want the best sewing machine in
the market, call and see me and get the
Genuine Singer. Terms easy. Or if you
want a Loan on your farm I can accomo
date you without delay.
Jas. P. Taylok.
Office at Conway & Keith's. No. Platte.
Property owners and others are request
ed to remove at once all refuse from the
alleys bordering on their lots in com
pliance with ordinance relating thereto.
Syi,. Friend,
Street Commissioner.
If you buy one gallon of Paint, I give a
good brush to put it on. This refers to
any color you may select.
Frank Peale,
opposite Idding's lumber and coal yard
Horse shoeing a specialty. I do all gen
eral iron work, wagon and carriage
repairing. I solicit a share of the public
patronage . W . J. Loftcs .
C. M. DUNCKr,M. D. -
Physician and Suretetyi
v. Ottensts-Block,jup stairs!
ircnvu to .us f- ra., z to a ana v
- nesiaexf: oa n;t4,.)wapff?
Graduate of tho Royal Colleges of Phsicians
and Hnrgeons, Edinburgh,
I- Office
lo y p. m
V -Notiee to Noa-
Jteeideat Defea-daats.
Office and Residence,
Wellfleet, - Nebraska.
Superintendent's Notice.
Until further notice I shall be found in
the Superintendent's office in North
Platte every Saturday, and during all of
the last week of each month. Examina
tions on third Saturday of each month.
County Supt.
Do not turn your cows out until the
herder calls for them. I shall certainly
enforce the ordinance and impound every
animal found running at large in the city
limits. The Town Lot Co's addition is in
the city limits . This notice applies to
horses as well as cows.
Syl Friend,
Chief of Police.
By virtno of the laws of tho State of Nebraska,
I hereby offer a reward of Fifty Dollars for the
captmo and conviction of any person charged
with horse etealing in Lincoln county.
Full line of piece goods always on
hand and made to order.
Only first-class workmen employed.
Shop on Spruce Street over Hans Gertler & Co.
In tho District Court of Lincoln county, Nob,
Mary J. Neary, Tne rirt Na
tional Bank of North Platte,
A. P. Carlson, Benjamin llol
teen and Charles F. Ormsby
administrator of the estate of
Mary J. Ormsby deceased, Notice.
vs. , ,
Peter JIcMahan, jrngdalena
Schwartz and lizzie Perry,
The above named defendants, Peter Mcllahan
and Mogdalena Schwartz will take notice that on
the 23th day of January, 1890, tho above named
plaintiffs filed their petition in tho district court
of Lincoln County, Nebraska against said defend
ants, the object and prayer of which aro to havo
two certain mortgago deeds which were executed
and delivered to defendants, Peter McMahan and
SIngdalena Schwartz whereby in one of said Mort
gage deeds lot 5, block 1(XJ, in the city of North
Platte, Nebraska, was on tho 21st day of February
1871 conveyed by C. M. Miller and A. J. Miller to
eaid Magdalena Schwartz to secure, the payment
of a certain promissory note in said mortgago de
scribed as being due on tho 22d day of May 1871.
And in the other said mortgage deed said lot 5 in
block 103, was on the 27th day of February, 1870
conveyed by William Schwartz and Magdalena
Schwartz to said defendant Peter McMahan, to se
cure the payment of a certain promissory note in
said mortgage described as being due on the 7th
day of February 1871, declared null and void and
a cloud upon the title of plaintiffs to said proper
ty, and plaintiffs in said action pray that such
cloud on their title be removed, and for such other
relief as may be just and equitable.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the 10th day of March 1890.
Mart. J. Neabt, Fikst National
Bake, A. P. Carlson, Benjamin
Administrator. Plaintiffs.
By J. S. Hoagland, Their Att'y
Dated January 2ith, 1890.
the District Court of Lin cola. Cevaty, Ne
The Mutual Building and Loan)
Association or Norm Plane,
Matthias Hook,Margaret Hook, I
Joseph Mayer and Jane
Joseph Mayer will take notice that on the 9th
day of January, 1890, The Mutual Building and
Loan Association or Nortn Platte, Nebraska,
plaintiff herein, filed its. petition in the district
court of Lincoln county, Nebraska, against said
defendants, the object and prayer of which are to
foreclose a certain mortgage executed by ike de
fendants to the plaintiff upon block seventy-foar
(74) in the original town of. North Platte, Nebras
ka, to secure the payment of a certain bond dated
the 25th day of June, 1887, for the sum of twelve
hundred dollars; by the terms of said bond there
is due upon the same twelve doUars on eack and
every month after its date, and upon failure to pay
said monthly dues for three months, the entire
principal sum of said bond to become due; that
the monthly payments which Mcame duo Sept.
23th 188!), Oct. 26th, 18S9, Nov. 23d, 1889 and Dec
28th, 18S9 are still unpaid, and aa provided by said
bond and mortgage, the plaintiff elects to declare
the entire sum of said bond to be due, $1,200.00.
There Is now due upon said bond and mortgage
the sum of $1,200.00 with interest from Aug. 28th
For which sum with interest at 7 per cent from
August 28th 1889 plaintiff prays for a decree that
defendants be required, to pay the same or that
said promises be sold to satisfy the amount found
Joseph Mayer claims some interest in said prem
ises; the nature and extent of said Interest la to
plaintiff unknown.
You are required to answer eaid petition on or be
fore the 7th day of April 1890.
Dated Feb. 15th 1890.
By Nksbitt it Gram,
W Its Att'y s. -
In tho District Court of Lincoln County, Ne-
Anglo-American Mortgage &)
xrosc uo..,
Herbert Ames, L. W. Talleya,
Traetee, aad HarryfGlse.
Defcadwifci. I
To Herbert Ames and Harry Glass, noo-real
lent deiMdaats. a v
.- ov-
in ana wr rasiLlii lonntv.
tion ot the above named
the defendants abovu named aha f orecloMnm nf a
mortgage dated August 1st, '1888, to secure pay
ment of promissory notes in the a am of $90,
mado by Herbert Ames Uthe plaintiff on the
southwest quarter of sectioiM, township 9 north,
of range 27 west of 6th P.flL", in Lincoln coun
ty, Nebraska, upon which mortgage there is now
dno $90 with interest, $10 taxes, $21 interest paid
on prior mortgage, 5 attorneys' tees pro
vided by said mortgage and costs. You are also
notified that there is on file in the office of the
clerk of said court the cross-petition in said
cause of L. W. Tnlleys, trustee, claiming
against tho plaintiff and his co-defendants the
foreclosure of a trust deed given by said Herbert
Ames to said Tnlleys, trustee, to secure the pay
ment of a conpon bond in the sum of 1600.00,
dated August 1st, 1888, to the order of Clarence
K. He?se. upon which there is now duo the sum
of $621 with interest at ten per cent per annum
from August 1st, 1889; eaid trust deed conveys
for tho pnrpose above stated tho property above
described; said cross-petition also claims $60
attorneys' fees, provided in said bond and trust
deed, $2.55 for extending abstract of title and
costs of suit.
Ypa are required to appear and answer said
petition and cross petition on or before Monday
the 31st day of March, 1890.
Dated February 12, 1890.
&1 L. W. TULLEYS, Trustee. .
In the District Court of Lincoln County, Ne
braska. Albert C. Burnham, Lysander")
W, Tnlleys and James N,
Hrown ico-partners as Born
hnm, Tnlleys and Company,
Zenas Logue, Alice M. Logue,
L. W. Tnlleys. Trustee, Wil
liam Whitcomb and John
P. Hillman,
OVv Vnnna Trmn A K T T TlTMi:
Whitcomb and John P, Hillman, non-resident
You are hereby notified that there is now on
file in the office of tho clerk of the district court
in and for Lincoln county, Neb., the petition of
the above named plaintiffs claiming of tho de
fendants above named the foreclosure of a mort
gage dated Jnly 2, 1888, to secure the payment
of promissory notes in the sum of $60, made by
Zenas Logue and wife to the plaintiffs on tho
east half of the southwest quarter and lota 3 and
4 of section 30, township 9 north.of range 34 west,
of 6th P. M., in Lincoln county, Nobraska,upon
which mortgage thero is now due $60 with inter
est, $ taxes, $14.00 interest paid on prior
mortgage, $ attorneys fees provided by
said mortgago and costs. Yoa are also notified
that there is on filo in the office of the clerk of
said court the cross-petition in said cause of L.
W. Tnlleys, trustee, claiming against the. plain
tiffs and his co-defendants the foreclosure of a
trust deed given by said Zenas Logue and wife
to said Tnlleys, trustee, to secure the payment of
a coupon bond in the sum of $400, dated July 2.
1888, to tho order of Clarence K. Hesse, upon
which there is now duo tho snm of
$411.00, with interest at ton per cent
from July 2, 18S9; said trust deed
conveys for the purpose above stated the Dron-
erty above described; said cross-petition also
claims $40 attorneys' fees, provided in said bond
and trust deed, S285 for extending abstracts of
title and costs of suit.
Yon are required to appear and answer said
petition and cross-petition on or before Monday
the 31at dny of March. 1890,
Dated February 12, 1890.
S Ij. W. TULLEYS, Trustee.
Notice to Non-
iKsident Defendant.
I hereby announce that I havo opened out a
large stock of Undertaker's supplies B&cli as
Metallic and Cloth Draped
Wooden Caskets,
- And Burial Cases.
Al!" & 8t(?k f Shrouds, Linings. Trim
mings, itc. In connection I have one of
tne nnest hearses in the west. Prompt
attention to calls in the city or conn
try. Rooms on West Fifth St.
j, .