The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, May 07, 1895, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

trtoa iwtaikr Brovcht Back to Aaer-
; Loxdo,1Ut.--SxtraocdinaxTsoenes
were witnowod and precautions of 1
extraordinary nature wer takeaioa
th arrival at Southampton last nigat
on board the steamer Tartar Prince .from
. Buenos Ayree of Jabex Spencer Balfour,
ue ex-maaaber of parliament, whose ex
tradition from the Argentine republic
was obtained after great delay. Charges
of fracd in connection with the collapse
of tha Liberator society and other con
cerns in connection with it. The steam'
er was met off Calshot castle by a police
tug apoa which Balfour was taken
shore, surrounded by a crowd of de
tective and policemen in uniform. The
most elaborate precautions were taken
im order to prevent the public from dis
covering where the prisoner was to be
landed, as it was feared that an attempt
might be made on his life. The police
and Balfour finally reached the railroad
station at Southampton, where the lat
ter was smuggled into a first class rail
' road carriasre. tha shades of which were
r drawn down.
At Waterloo railroad station an enor-
mous crowd of people was in waiting,
attracted by the jiewsof the arrival at
Somthampton of the Tartar Prince, and
in expectation of seeing the prisoner
landed at that depot on the train from
Southampton. But Balfour and his es
cort were landed at Vauxhall railroad
station and were driven to the Bow
Street police court. The proceedings at
Bow Street were of the character usual
upon such occasions; the prisoner was
formally charged, the papers in the case
were examined and he was remanded
until May W
Minneapolis Murder Mystery.
MixxKArous, May 6. Early this
morning two young men found in the
- gutter the dead body of H. W. Thomas,
superintendent of the "Soo" telegraph.
There was a bullet hole in his head.
Thomas last night called on Mrs. F. L.
Williams, a divorcee, at the home of her
father, R. L. Berglund He left and
soon after a shot was heard. The mur
dered man's valuables were found on
his. person, thus precluding the idea of
robbery. Mrs. Williams is a young
woman who ran away to Hudson, Wis.,
- to' marry Williams. -He turned out a
worthless chap and Mrs. Williams ob
tained a divorce. Williams was arrested
and confessed to the murder.
Cloudburst In Kansas.
Herixgtox, May U. Heriugton was
visited by a cloudburst last night. The
town and surrounding country was
flooded. Lime creek, which has been
dry for a year, was converted into a
raging torrent, and houses, horses, cat
tle and hogs were swept down stream.
John Williams' house was carried away
and the family narrowly escaped drown
ing. The house of Samuel McManus
was also carried away and wrecked by
striking a bridge. McManus escaped,
but Mrs. McManus was drowned. Her
body was found lodged in a tree in the
park south of town this morning.
Lumber aad Basking: Firm Assigns.
Minneapolis, May 6. The lumber
and banking firm of N. P. Clarke & Co.
of St. Cloud and Minneapolis filed an as
signment in the district court at St.
6 Cloud to Lucas Kells, a Sauk Center
banker. The assignment has been con
templated for a long time, and during
t-'Ur, nc- TnriTifVic TO" T frinta Vina
been busy securing the depositors in his
bank and all personal creditors. He is
reported to have said that they should
not suffer on account of anymismanage-
ment by the junior partner.
Bobbed and Left Dying.
Pittsburg, May G. Isaac Jones, night
clerk at the First Avenue hotel, was
.found murdered in the basement of the
hotel He had been beaten on the head
with an iron bar, and though still alive
when found, he died soon after. He
carried the money of the hotel in his
pockets, and this was no doubt the ob
ject of the crime, as he was robbed and
left dying on the floor.
Baor Ended Both. Their tire.
New Yokk, May 6. James Herbert,
a clerk in a wholesale shoe and leather
house, killed his wife by cutting her
' throat with a razor early today. Then
, he fled from the house and no trace was
found of him until two hours later,
when his body was hauled out of East
river with the throat cut. Jealousy was
the cause of the doable tragedy.
Costly Blare at Baflalo.
Buffalo, May 6. Fire early this
morning destroyed M. Strauss & Son's
establishment, postal station A, Gro
ben'scoal yard barns, several freight
cars, two dwellings, a number of horses
and a large amount of stock in east Buf
falo. The loss is estimated at $250,000.
with $125,000 insurance.
Dclanrys Found Guilty.
Pittsburg, May 6 .-Charles H. and
Henry Delaney, arrested in connection
with the blind pool expose'a few months
ago, were today found guilty of con
- spiracy to defraud. W. E. Delaney, an
other brother against whom indictments
were fouud, has not yet been arrested
Double Kill ins ear Coma
I x Como.'CoIo., May 6. Samuel Tay
lor and Robert Wyett were shot and
killed at Trotte schoolhouse, five miles
from here, by M. Radcltffe. The shoot
ing, it is said, resulted from a quarrel
over the school election, which is being
held today.
tortl Douglass Chancel His Slind.
San Francisco, May C Lord Skolto
Douglass, son of the Marquis of Queens
berry, says that he has told his concert
love, Lorette Addis, that he cannot
marry her, and will not unless she holds
him to his promise.
Millionaire Held For Murder.
Battle Creek, Mich., May (. A. C.
Arnold, the millionaire who was ar
rested for choking his sou to death last
n n-B bold to the circuit court
for trial today on the charge cf murder
in the first degree.
Special offer, for thirty days
fdnly I will furnish Pastel potraits
16x20 in nice frame for only S2.75.
' Satisfaction granted.
Wm. Mdxson, Agent. .
For Sale or Trade,
The White Elephant barn. Also
several vacant lots. Will trade for
ditch or hay land, or cattle. The
above property is clear of incum
"tbrance. inquire of
; , J. R. BANGS.
Japan ates Answer to Russia,
Fraice aad German j.
Brttiak HaTe Xeft Cariata, tat Fighticr;
Zelaya Has Cammeaeed.
Calaa Haa KaUAed the
Peace Treaty.
Br. Petersburg, May 6. The Jour
nal des Petersburg gays that Japan in
conformity with the advice of Russia,
France and Germany, renounces'her
claims to the possession of Feng Tien.
Berlin, Hay 6. The Japanese gov
ernment has informed the government
of Germany that in accordance with the
advice of the powera Japan has relin
quished her claim to the Liao Tung
peninsula under the treaty of Shimon
eosekL Paris, May C The Japanese minis
ter here has informed the minister of
foreign affairs, M. Hanatoux, that refer
ring to the friendly advice of France,
Russia and Germany, Japan has re
nounced its claim to the permanent pos
session of the liao Tung peninsula, in
cluding Port Arthur.
Chefoo, May 6. The warships or
several of the powers are fast assembling
here. The situation is regarded as omi
nous. Already eight Russian warships,
including three torpedo heats, have
gathered here and more are expected.
In addition, another British, French and
American and two German warships
have arrived here.
Tien Tsin, May 6. The Chinese peace
envoys have left Taku for Chefoo, where
the ratifications of the treaty of peace
arranged between China and Ja
pan are to he exchanged on Wednesday
next. It is reported that Li Hung Chang
has been degraded.
China Has Battled.
Washington, May 6. An official
cable to a different quarter gives decisive
information that the emperor of China
has ratified the treaty. The informa
tion is so positive as to be beyond ques
tion. It clears up many contradictory
statements from unofficial sources as to
whether the emperor had or had not
ratified. A press dispatch from Yoko
hama today says that China's ratifica
tion is still in doubt. All this doubt is
put at rest, however, by the authorita
tive information reaching Washington.
The ratification of the Chinese emperor
brings China and Japan to a final ac
cord, so that it remains only for Japan
to settle with Russia and other protest
ing powers. It also make certain that
the armistice, which runs until Wednes
day the same day as the ratification
will not be followed by a Japanese ad
vance on Peking.
Outbreak In Nicaragua.
Tegucigalpa, May C Fighting ha3
begun in Granada, Nicaragua. Disor
der is reported from Leon also. Word .
comes from there that the followers ot
Ortiz, Cercula and Macherro have unit
ed to make war on Zelaya. The Hon
durau troops coricentritsJ at Cape
Gracias will remain there, a it is feared
that the threatened outtai on the
Mosquito reservation may extend here.
The troops at Amalpa will be distributed
along the coast. General Bonilla will
take G.000 troops and go to President
Zelaya's aid if requested. The evacua
tion of Corinto and tae sailing of the
British ships is announced.
Worse Than Their Conduct In 1878.
London, May 6. Mr. Gladstone, in a
letter to Francis Seymour Stevenson,
chairman of the Anglo-Armenian asso
ciation, says that the conduct of the sul
tan and the Turkish government in the
Armenian question has been worse than
their conduct regarding Bulgaria in 1876.
Cuban Rebels Surrender.
Havana, May G. Twenty members
of the band of rebels at Villas, com
manded by Qnintin Bravo, have sur
rendered. Cattle Inspection Tronble Ended.
Cheyenne, May (. Receiver Trum
bull, of the Gulf system, was in consul
tation today with United States Judge
J. A. Riner and the Wyoming state of
ficials on the disputed question of in
spection of southern cattle at this point.
As a result the difficulty is in a fairway
toward being amicably adjusted. The
points at which cattle will be inspected
will be determined by the place of start
ing, and the Wyoming authorities will
not compel the unloading and inspection
of cattle here, which have but six hours
before gone through the same proceed
ing at Denver.
Peculiar Case of Petrification.
Monterey, Cal., May 6 The death
in this city of William Tibbetts ended a
case which is scarcely without a parallel
in medical history. The deceased was a
sufferer from dropsy, but the peculiarity
is that he was in a state of partial petri
fication. His body was as rigid as a
stone, the pricking of a needle made no
indentation in the flesh, and all powers
of sensation had disappeared.
2few Record For Team Shooting.
San Francisco, May 6. Company
B., First regiment N. G. C, stationed
in San Francisco, smashed a world's
record for team shooting in competition
at Shell Mound rifle range yesterday,
scoring 1,951 points out of a possible
2.500, distance 200 yards. This is nine
points over an average of 39 for each of
the fifty odd men.
Police Commissioners Sworn la.
New York, May 6. Theodore Roose
velt, Colonel Fred Grant and A. D.
Parker were sworn in today as police
commissioners to succeed Messrs. Mar
tin, Kerwin and Murray.
Fatal Quarrel at a Dance.
Bryant, la., May 6. In a quarrel at
a dance Fred Johaunsen struck Hans
Rogers over the head with a piece ot j
board. Rogers died. ,
Jones Belteres That Oae Will Be
Held Dariae; the Present Year.
Washington, May G. Senator Jones
of Aylra" is among those who believe
that an international monetary confer
ence will be held during the present
year to consider the relationship of sil
ver to gold as a money metal. He is
one of the members on the part of the
senate. who will attend the conference
in case one is called, and has naturally
kept track of all that has been done in
the matter. He said in discussing the
probabilities that while Germauy had
not, to his knowledge, issued an execu
tive call for a conference, the action of
the reichstag had been accepted as offi
cial by the governments of the United
States, Franco aud Great Britaiu, and
added that ho did not believe the execu
tive authorities of the tier
man empire would allow 1ese
countries to conclude that shs had
been trifling merely. Hence, he be
lieved that the invitation would come
in due form, if it had not already been
sent out. Asked as to the time when
he thought the conference would be
called for, he said it would probably be
late in the season, not earlier than Oc
tober, and possibly as late as November.
He said that both sides of the contro
versy were apparently anxious for de
lay, and this being the case he believed
they would be gratified. The English
bimetallists claim to be making substan
tial headway and are asking for all the
time that can be given before the meet
ing of the conference.
Sympathy Is With the Miners.
Pocahontas, Va., May 6. There are
no miners working today in the mines
here, and while Monday is regarded as
an off day it is believed the union men
have won the miners here and that the
strikers have the field. The Hungar
ians have refused to work, and only a
very few men went up to report for
duty. They were what are known as
day men, who lay tracks and work at
the machines. The town was quiet last
night and good order prevailed, the
miners remaining in and at their homes,
but they were indignant at the attack
made last evening on oue of their speak
ers, Mr. Warbnrton, who was knocked
down by Mr. Hall on the depot platform
and seriously hurt. The meeting today
at 10 o'clock was largely at tended. The
sympathies of this section are with the
miners. The operators, itisbelieved.will
suspend any attempt to run the mines.
Textile Workers, In Session.
Providence. R. I.. May 6. The sixth
annual convention of the National
Union of Textile Workers of America,
opened in Olneyville this morning.
About 120 delegates were present, rep
resenting 50,000 textile workers through
out the country. The convention will,
it is expected, consider a plan for the
prevention of too many strikes at on6
time, as in that way too large a burden
is placed on the shoulders of the national
union when the full strength of that
body may be required in order that it
may make a winning fight in one im
portant locality.
Bitter Feeling Against Barns.
London, May 6. John Burns, mem
ber of parliament and labor leader, in
the course of his speech at the Labor
day demonstration in Hyde park, was
greeted with groans and cries of "Why
did you not support Keir Hardy?"
"Traitor," etc. Replying to this out
burst of disapproval, Mr. Bnrns said:
"If you don't want to hear me I will go
gone." This was followed by cries of
"go home," "you are no world ngman."
St. tools Strike.
St. Louis, May 6. There is no change
in the condition of the hod carriers'
strike. The strikers are determined to
hold out, and have "pickets" appointed
traversing all sections of the city keep
ing union men away from their old jobs.
A meeting of the boss bricklayers was
held today.
Failed to Agree With Operators.
Columbus, May 6. The Ohio miners'
officials today issued a circular to their
constituency to the effect that it was
impossible to agree with the operators;
that no work bs done in or around mines
except pumping and bailing water.
Laid Down Their Tools.
Bellaire, May 6. All the miners
who were on the 60 -cent basis and those
on the co-operative plan were notified to
lay down their tools and go out. Seven
thousand five hundred are idle.
Refused to Accept the New Scale.
MiDDLESBORO, May 6. The Jellico
miners have refused to accept the new
scale, and will probably go out.
Weakness Dee to Ixwer Cables, targe Re
ceipts and the Kains.
Chicago, May 6. Wheat started -weak to
day on the cables and the rain3. Largo north
west em receipts and the prospects that the
visible decrease Tvoold not be as large as pre
dicted were also bear factore. At the decline
there was liberal baying, causing a moderate
Corn was steady on good cash demand.
Oats were steady with corn.
Provisions were steady on the steady prices
for live hogs. "
WHEAT May. 61c; July, September,
CORN-lIay. 40c: July, 49490 ; Septonv
ber, 4&l$e.
OATS May, 2c; Jnne, 2S32Sc; July,
28Kc; September, 25Jc
PORK May, f 11.80; July, $11.95; September,
LARD May, 6.52J; July, $6.63; September,
RIBS May, ?6-00; July, $6.10.
Chicago live Stock.
Chicago, May 6. HOGS Receipts, 25,000
head; left over, 7,500 head ; market fairly active,
light weak, oi hers steady to stronger; light,
.354.70; mixed, .404.75: heavy, $i.S04.70;
rough, $4 3034 to.
CATTLE Receipts, 9,500 head, including
1.000 Texans; market firm to aehade higher.
SHEEP Reeeipts.10.000 head : market strong.
Soath Omaha tire Stock.
South Omaha, May 6. CATTLE Receipt.
TOO head: 1300 to 1500 lbs., $5.005.60; 1100 to
1300 lbs., $4.6J5.00; 900 to 1100 lbs.. $455.70;
h-)icecows. $2.754.50; common cows, $1150
2.50; good feeders. $3.154.00; common feeders,
$25033.10; market steady to 10c higher.
HOGS Receipts, 1.600 head; light, $4304.40;
mixed, $4.U54.40; heavy, $4.404.55; market
510c lower.
SHEEP Receipts.tKO head; muttons, $3,003
4.00; lambs, $3.504.80 ; market strong.
Ha Deec Net BeMaabla. Hie Pampered
Brother of the Berkshire Breed His Ex
istence Measured by the Kale of "Root,
Bos. or Die" Hot Killin Parties.
There is a groat difference in hogs.
The form, contour and face of the
rounded, sleek sided, short legged
Berkshire and other hogs of hich decree
do not much resemble the angular, ra
zor backed hog common throughout the
south. The countenance of the well
bred, well cared for species is chubby
and contented looking, the ears small,
the enout inclined to turn up rather
than down. , His iessfortunato cousin
has a long, narrow face, immense, flop
ping ears tbas hang disconsolately over
bis eyes, and an elougated, pointed
snout that seems providentially formed
to aid his earthy explorations. "Root,
hog, or die," i3 a common saying in
the country of which this hog is a na
tive, and the swine seem to realize the
situation. They have long legs and al
ways run with their snouts close to the
ground, convenient for unearthing any
thing..eatable which may come. in their
way They diligently root up the prom
ising morsel of foot! and gulp it down,
without stopping to enjoy it, and run
on apparently faster than ever, grout
ing as they go, in search of something
more some favorite acorn or jnicy bit
of grass or berry root, upon wheh they
largely depend for subsistence.
Naturally the. vast amount of imper
ative exercise they take ranging through
the woods effectually prevents their tak
ing on much saperCuons flesh, and the
hair on their narrow backs is as rough
and coarse as that of the well bred hoy
is smooth and glossy. The majority oi
them are of a dingy white color, per
haps spotted with black, and when a
white coated one, scantily covered witu
hair, has pale eyes, bound around with
pink, and very light eyelashes, protrud
ing beneath his drooping earn, he is a
ngly a living object as can bo imagined
The little pigs are moderately pretty
when young, but not. in the least like
the plump, little, chubby faced babj
Berkshire, aud long before they have
arrived at the ago when they aro called
shotps" they have becomo ungainly
and common looking The negroes havi
great faith in the ability of tho hog to
survive any amount of neglect and still
live to provide sausages and pork stew
for tho wiutr season. At certain sea
sons, when the "ehotes' can do no dam
age to the roataring crops it is neces
sary to confine th?m;antil tho fields arc
bare cuco moro and will admit of their
ranging at will.
in the course of a'walk once, a small
negro boy aud girl woro found seated
on top of the fence which surrounded a
pen, flinging corn to two hogs within
the inclosure. ThsTHdo feeding trough
was as dry s if uo liquid had ever
dampened it, and this on a hot summer
afternoon. Inquiry as to when tho pris
oners had last bad water given them
elicited no respoaM from the shy little
'shore raiwlers. " After some inquiry
HUjd oxplaaatioo that the pigs would
like water tb boy 'aw cnted to go to
the housa, boom (twtflpjeeoff, fo a back
rtt. after bnngiag ?vitfch tho children
went to tko'spriHlj little hollow Tu
the wood behiad tbepen, and procured
water for tha thirsty creatures. It is
needless to say that they drank it with
ividity. This pea was ia an open field,
with not a single bit of shade near. It
tad belonged to an humble establish
ncut, tJ'e houso an barn :f which had moved to some other tract of laud,
:i:d the owner of the hogs had utilized
ihe pan jx where it was, tho distance
!rom his dwellings "Which was plenti-lully,supplied-with
well water, render
ing it most inconvenient to attend to
tho wants of tho animals.
Tho pea could easify have beeu moved,
as the fence around it was mado of
movable rails placed Jzigzaj; fashion on
purpose that it might be changed from
place to place, but evideutly tho com
fort of the "shores" was not regarded as
of much importance. Later, a small,
slim figure, in a scant, homespun dress,
faded and tern, suddenly emerged from
a narrow path which opened upon the
road, and a childish voico said timidly,
Do you want 6ome headache blossom,
ma'am?" a little black hand holding
out a bunch of delicate pink flowers,
with perfume more powerful than s weeL
The acceptance of this .offering seemed
to thaw out her reserve, aud the little
girl volunteered tho information that
sho and Yankee, her brother, "aimed
10 dash water to de hog ebery ebenin. "
In the days ot the old regime the
crops were all fenced in, and the hogs,
and cattle as well, were allowed to roam
at will through the fastnesses of the
swamps and timbered tracts. Often
times the animals were not seen fir
months. When the timo drew near for
bog killing, parties were made np to
'drive" tho swamp and capture the
half wild creatures, as it was desired to
fatten them in pens before killing. It
was not infrequently the case that the
swine became quite ferocious, having
been left so long at large, and the hunt
ers found themselves in tho midst of a
"wild boar" hunt jn earnest, which
they hugely enjoyed. Most of the farm
rs of the southern states now leave their
rrops unfenced, and the stock has to bo
pastured or looked after, which practice
has pnt an end to such pursuits. New
York Tribune.
Thackeray on John l'aul Jones.
"Traitor, if you will, was II. John
Paul Jones, afterward knight of his
most Christian majesty's Order of Mer
it, but a braver traitor never wore a
Such wero almost the last words
traced by tho hand of Thackeray, and
they show the astonishing misconcep
tion of Paul Jones which prevailed in
the mind of one of the justest men that
ever lived. "Washington was a hero even
to his enemies, yet Washington had ac
tually held a commission in tho Brit
ish army, while Paul Jones could say
to tho American congress at the close of
the war: "I have never borne arms under
any but the American flag, nor have I
ever homo or acted under any commis
sion but that of the congress of Amer
ica." This singular distinction against
Paul Jones extended to the whole of the
feeblo naval force of the colonies. Sol
diers were treated- from the beginning
as prisoners of war, while until Paul
Jones forced an exchange of prisoners
upon equal terms American sailors were
formally declared to be "traitor, pi
rates and feIons.,, "Paul Jones," by
Molly Eilfot Seiwell, in Century.
VAPfctt. TAGS TWfvYi ?OM
M fcv
"TVM3 a
The American Tobacco Co.
No.3 Atlantic Express Dcpt 12:10 A. x.
No. 4 Fast Moil S 'JO a. a.
No. 2 Limited " 00 a. m.
No. 23 FrelRht " 70 a. m.
No. 18 Freight " 6KX) l. M.
No. 22 Freight ... " 4.-00 a.m.
No. 7 Pacific EzDreos Dcpt 7d0.. X
No. 1 Limited " 110 r. x
No. 21 Freight " 350 i m
No. 22-Frcisht " 6:20 A. M
2i. B. OLDS. Agent.
Office over N. P. Xtl. Bank.
Office over North Platto National Bank.
Assistant Surgeon Union Pac.fic Rp"
and Member of Pension Board,
Office oyer Streitz's Drag Store.
pnrsiGiAM axd sunGEoir,
Office: Neville's Block. Diseases of Women
and Children a Specialty.
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated. Un
profitable schemes rejuvenated. Surveys,
Maps, Estimates and reports made; and
construction superintended.
Office in
iSK North Platte, Neb.
Hershey & Co.
Aericnltural : K
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Wire, Etc.
Locust Street, between Pif th and Sixth
Fire and Life Insurance,
Notary Public.
3,000 iegof Ditch Land
Land and Emigration Agent.
Contractor . and Builder.
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
Pop Boxi Ctfctlt, Slieep, Soft Beg
399 Pace Baak mn Tretmeit af Amiawl
- mad Chart Seat Free.
am ( Ferer,CBfeIaJa ilanatiaa
B. B-Straiaa, Law ea cm, h eaatiat.
C. C. Dieaer, Kaaal Dlachargea.
D. D. Bata mv Grab, Wanaa.
E. BV Caacaa, HeaTea, PaeaaiaaU,
F. F. Calie mr Gripea, Bellyacae.
G. G.-MIaearriace, Hejarraea.
H. H.-Uriaarya Kiaaer DUeaae.
J.I. EraatiTe Disease, Maaae.
J.K.-Dieaaeaaf Diseaciaa, Paralyrtk
Single Bottle (flTer 9S doaesX - -
Stable Case, with Spedta. Maaaal,
Yetertaary Care QflaSnSatwitor. fT.fO
Jar Teteriaary Car Oil, 1.0
ma mm liuliaaiai"' W"
, WsAA bf 9n&mu,ar Mt jrfKMlloa ncift of pric
,iUUUl li i ,awiwm
Claude weingand,
Coal Oil, Gasoline.
Crude Petroleum and
Goal Gas Tar.
Leave orders at Newton's Store.
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season.. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
Funeral D rector.
A full line of first-class funeral supplies
always in stock.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
Pure Well Water Ice.
Orders for the above product may
be left at Streitz's or McCabe's
drug- stores, or- with the milk wag
on and they will receive prompt at
tention. Orders for
pies mile m mm
may also be given the latter and
they will be promptly filled.
Land Office at Xorth Platte, Neb., 7
April 23tl, 1695. )
Notice is hereby given that the foilowingTnamed
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof In support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at Kortn Platte, ebrassa, on June
Sth, 1S93, viz:
who made Homestead Entry No. 14,359, for the
Northwest qoRrter of Section 12, Township 11,
north, liange 31 west. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous residence
upon and cultivation of said land, viz Amandas
Konile, James Adams, D. G. Tibbelf, and Theo
dore Padgett, all of North Platte, Neb.
a24-6 JOHN F. HINMAN, Register
Land Office at North Platte, Nebr. )
March 19th. 1895. J
Notice is hereby given. that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final Droof in BUDDort of his claim and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at iortn Platte, neo.. on iuay iuui.
1895, viz:
who mae'e Homestead Entry No. 13,521 for tho
soath half of the southwest quarter and the west
nan oi mcsoumeast quarter oecuon . wwnsnip
11 nor'h, range 33 west. Ho names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous residence
upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Walter
gin and Samuel Farmer, all of Wallace, Neb.
23;G JOHN F. HIN3IAN, Register.
Land Office at North Platte. Neo. I
March 19th, 1S95. )
Notice is horeby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be mado before Reeister and
Receiver at" North Platte. Neb., on May 10th,
1895, viz:
who made Homestead Entry No. 16,S38, for the
sonthcast quarter of section 10, township 11 north
range 33 west. He names the following witnesses
to prove his ontinuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz: Walter N. Sim
mons, Ira B. Fackler. Abraham Spnrgin and
Samuel Farmer, all of Wallace. Neb.
JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
Land Office at North Platte. Neb., J
March 19th, 1695. S
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has died notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim and that
said proof will be made before the Register and
Receiver at North Platte , Neb., on May 10th, 1895,
who made Homestead Entry No. 15,705 for the
north half of the northeast quarter and the north
half of the northwest quarter of taction 12, town
ship 11 north, range 33 west. He names the fol
lowing witnesses to prove hia continuous resi
dence upon and cultivation of said land, viz:
Ira B. Fackler, Abraham Spurgin, Nicholas P
Ogierand John Staler, all of Wallace, Nebraska.
23-6 Register.
Land Office at North Platte. Neb., ?
April 2d, iS35. )
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler bos filed notice of his Intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that ?ald
proof will be made before Register and Receiver
at North Platte. Neb., on May 13th, 1895, viz:
who made Homestead Entry No. 15,745, for the
southeast quarter section 6, township 10 north,
range 32 west. He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence upon and culti
vation of said land, viz: Walter N. Simmons, John
Staler, John Baker and William Connor, all of
Dickens, Nebraska
27-6 JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
S. Land Office at North Platte, Neb., )
April Ztui, leUTi. )
Complaint having been entered at this office by
Abraham Dunkel against Loyal L. Uorton for
abandoning his Homestead Entry No. 1507t5, dated
July 20th, 1889, upon the northwest quarter of
section 10, township 15 north, range S3 west
in Lincoln county, Nebraska, with a view to
the cancellation of said entry, the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at the U. S. Land
Office, North Platte, Neb., on the 1st day of Jnne,
18S5, at 9 o'clock a. m.. to respond and fnrni.-h
testimony concerning said aHeged abandonment.
a26-S JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
. Washington, D. C, March 12, 1895.
TCntino ia hurahv trivAn to all DeTSOnS
nrlir mnv hiiVA miiimc nPaiOSt tho"Xor!h
Platte National Bank," North Platte,
Vohmclrn t.hnt thft snme must be pre
sented to Mr. Milton Doolittle, Receiver,
. m. . it
ivith legal proof thereof, wunin inree
nonths from this date, or they may be
jAMEfi H. Eckels,
21m3 Comptroller of the Currency.
ji virtue of an order of sale issued by
the clerk of tbeDistrict court of the Thir
teenth judiciardlstrict of Nebraska, within
and for Lincoln county. In an action wherein
the McKinlev-Lanhlng Loan and Trust com
panv is plaintiff. andsJohn H. Allison etal are
defendants, I "will at one o'clock ia the after
noon on the 27th day of Itf ay. 185, at the east
door of the Courthouse, in the city of North
Platte, Lincoln county, Nebraska, offer for
sale at public auction the following described
real estate, to-wit: The east half of the
southwest quarter and lots six and seven
(6 and 7) of Section six (6) in Township six
teen (16) north of Range twenty-height (23)
west of the Sixth principal meridian in Lin
coln countr. Nebraska.
Given under my hand this 18th day of Aprils
1S95. A. IL HtrjrriXGTO Coroner.
Thos. C. Patteksox. Att'y. a!95
L virtue of an order of sale issued by
the clerk of the District court of the Thir
teenth judicial district of -Nebraska, within
and for Lincoln countv, in an action wherein
Thomas C. Patterson is plaintiff, and Louis
P. Derby et al are defendants, I will at one
o'clock in the afternoon on the 27th day of
May. 1S95, at the east door of the Courthouse
in the city of North Platte. Lincoln county.
Nebraska, offer for sale at public auction the
following described real estate, to-wit: The
south half of the northwest quarter, and the
west half of the southwest quarter of Section
twenty-six (26), In Township sixteen (16).
north of Range twentv-nine (29), west'of the
Sixth principal meridian. In Lincoln county,
Given under my hand this 18th day of April,
1S95. A. E. Huntington, Coroner.
Thos. C Pattekson, Att'y.
1 virtue of an order of sale issued by the
clerk of the District court of the Thirteenth
judicial district of Nebraska, within and
tor Lincoln county, in an action wnerein ine
McKinley-Lanning Loan and Trust company
is plaintiff, and Isaac E. Wilson et al are de
fendants J will at one o'clock in the afternoon
on the 27th dav of May. 1)5, at the east door
of the Courthouse in thecity of North Platte.
Lincoln county, Nebraska, offer for sale at
public auction the following described real
estate, to-wit: The northeast quarter cf
section twenty-six CJ6. in township sixteen
116) north, ot range twenty-six t-tJ) west, or
the Sixth principal meridian, in Lincoln
county, Nebraska.
utven unuer my nana tnts istn uavoi Apm,
1695. a. B. Huntington. Coroner.
Tijos. C. Patterson, Att'y.
virtue of an order of sale issued oy
the clerk of the District court of the Thir
teenth Judicial District of Nebraska, within
and for Lincoln county, in an action wherein
the McKinlev-Lannintr Loan and Trust com
pany is plaintiff, and Albert E. AVUson et al
are defendants, I will at one o'clock In the
afternoon on the 27th day of May. 1805. at the
east door of the Courthouse in the city of
North Platte. Lincoln county. Nebraska,
offer for sale at public auction the following
described real estate, to-wit: The northeast
quarter of section two (2). township fifteen
lo) north, of range twentv-six (26) west, ot
the Sixth principal meridian, in Lincoln
county, Nebraska.
litven under my nanu tnis lain uav oi April,
1825. A. E. Huntington, Coroner.
Thos. C. Patterson. Att'y.
defendants, will take notice that on the 10th
day of April. 1895. Lizzie Tuttle plaintiff herein.
nled lier petition in tne district court ot Lincoln
county, Nebraska, against Mid defendants, the
object and prayer of which are to foreclose a cer
tain mortgage executed by tne defendants to N.
w. McQee upon tho smutn bait of the north naltot
the southwest quarter and lots 5 and 6, of section
4, in township 13 north, of range 20 west,except tlx
acres on of the southeast corner of lot six now
owned by the city of North Platte, to secure the
payment of a certain promissory note dated March
6, 18SS, for the sum of f 6CU.00 and due and payable
in five years from the date thereof; that there is
now due upon said note and mortgago tne sum ot
S210. for which sua with interest from March Cth, -1SW1,
at the rate of ten per cent per annum, plain
tiff prays for a decree that defendants be required
to pay tho same, or that said premises may be
sold to satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the 20th day of May, 1S95.
Dated April 10th, 1893.
LIZZIE TliTTLE, Plaintiff.
By Guimeh & Wilcox, her Attorneys. a 125.
. To Conrad Zimmerman, Rachaol Zimmerman,
The Concordia Loan and Trust Company and Tho
Valley Loan and Trust Compady:
Von and each, of yea, will take notice that on
thel6thdayof June, 1594, George Cotter-Real,
plaintiff herein, filed his petition in the District
Court of Lincoln county, Nebraska; against yon
and others, the object and prayer of which are to
foreclose a certain mortgage executed by the de
fendants Conrad Zimmerman and Racbael Zimmer
man to the Lombard Investment Company, and by
said company duly assigned to thin plaintiff, upon
the cast 115 acres of the south half of the south
half of section 35, In township 9 north, range SO
west, in Lincoln county, Nebraska, to secure the
payment of a certain coupon bond, dated August
17th, 1888, for the ram of 500.00, and duo in live
years from the date thereof: that there is now due
on said bond and mortgage the sum of SW.C0, for
which sum and taxes paid, plaintiff prays for a
decree that defendants pay the same, or that said
premises may bo sold to satisfy the ainouut found
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the iOth day of May, 1695.
Dated April 12th, 1895.
By Fbesch k Baldwin, Uls Attorneys. altH
Land Office at Nouth Platte, Neb.,
May 3d, 1695. $
Notice is hereby given that the followlne-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Reeister and Re
ceiver at North Platte, Nebraska, on June
15th, 1695, viz:
who made Homestead Entry No. 15.873, for tho
east half of the southeast quarter section 8. town
ship 16 north, range 29 west. He names the follow
ing witnesses to prove his continuous residence
upon and cultivation of, said land, viz: Charles
nyberg, John L. McGrew, Enoch-Cummings and
Charles Jordan, all of North Platte, Nebraska.
3645 Register.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb., 7
May 3d, 1805. S
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at North Platte, Nebraska, on Juno 11th,
18J5, viz:
who made Homestead Entry No. lt5,.V9 for tho
south half of the southwest quarter, and additional
Homestead Entry o. 17,81 for tne weM nail of
the southeast quarter section 8. twnhlp 1 1 north.
range 'i west. He names tae following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence upon and culti
vation of said land, viz: Louis Tift, Allen Tift.
Ben A-hlemnn aud E. L. Sherman, all of rtorta
Platte, Nebraska.
SI5-0 JOHN x . HINMAN. Register
I desire to sell the hay crop for
1895, on the large Sidney Dillon
Island located at Sutherland, sec
tions 2, 3, 4, 5, town 13 north, and
sections 33, 34, 35 and 36, in town
14 north, all in range 34 west, to'
the highest bidder for cash. Bids
will be received up to July 1st,
1895, and reserve the right to reject
any and all bids. N. B. OLDS.
If you make the trip via the Chicago,
Union Pacific & Northwestern Line.
Fewest changes to Chicago and other
eastern cities. Through vestibuied trains
composed of dining cars, first and second
class sleepers and free reclining chair
For full information call on or address
N. B. Olds,
Agent U. P. System.
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 wake oi tables
J . i. I n.;il ci-.t-vt-.it7 nil vnn r wartis.
iiuu uuiu iieicuii aticuudur ut ..