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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1895)
THE mWPU&ii OCTOBER' -29,- K05.
o the winter season are fore
molt inthe'-mindsof men and
women to-day; for winter is
coming, and coming, fast arid
you must prepare for it.
you need a good warm Jacket
or Cape. We are making spe
cial prices for the next 10 days.
Our $22.00 Astrachan Capes
forHsf&Tbb:- our $20 .capes for
$15'; our $6. 5 (Tcapes for 4. 75 ;
our $10 jackets for 4.50; our
$5 "jacketsT'for 3.50. r y
TOMS f MOSLEMS:
Baiburt District the Scenq of Another
Terrible Srassncrc of Armenians.
SHOT BOOT iSlTEEY Ml?.-
Oae Hcntlreil and fifty Armenians Slaugh
tered and Tlicir Villages Pillaged by
tlie Marauder New Disturbances
Reported From Other Districts,
Constantinople, Oct. 2S. Another
terrible massacre of Armenians, accom
panied by the outraging of -women, is
reported to have occurred quite recently
in the Baiburt district between Erzer
omn and Tiebizond. According to the
ne.ws received here a mob of about 500
Mussulmans and Lazes, the great ma
jority of -whom -were armed "with Martini-Henry
rifles, made an attack upon
the Armenians inhabiting several vil
lages of that vicinity, and fcet fire to
their houses and schools. As the Armen
ians Hed in terror from iheir dwellings
they were shot down as they ran, and a
number of men and women who were
captured by the rioters, it is added, were
fastened, tostak.es and burned alive.
The Armenian-women who fell into the
hands of the mob, it is also asserted,
were outraged and brutally mutilated.
. If is also stated that the churches were
desecrated and the villages pillaged, the
egttle and all the portable property of
oSyTaluo belonging to the Armenians
being carried off by the marauders.
Xiuriug the disturbance 150 Armenians
pro reported to. have been killed. The
surviving.villagcrs applied to the gover
nor of Baiburt for protection, who, af
Ipv hearing their complaint, sent three
policemen to the scene of the massacre
after the slaughter "was ended.
t The Turkish officials, it is claimed,
know the ringleaders of the outbreak,
but apparently no steps havo been taken
to arrest them. The number of Ar
menians massacred at Brzingjan is now
said to be several huudred. Tho Turks,
it is said, have also attacked tho Ar
menians in tho district of Qumushdagb,
near Trebizond, and have slaughtered
many of them.
Doctors "Visit tho Hole.
- 0ASPE2, Wy., Oct. 28. -Edmund B.
"Wilson, a range . rider and guide, has
just returned from a hunting trip in
whr' o piloted three doctors of the
ChiJrtgo university from Casper via
Jackson's Hole to the Yellowstone park
and return, traveling 1,100 miles in 60
days. Considerable game was secured
on the trip.
Dividend to Depositors.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Oct. 28. J. TV.
Foster, assignee of the Kent bank,
turned pver to the clerk of the district
court the sum of $30.735.SS, an amount
sufficient to pay the depositors of the
bank a dividend of 17 per cent. Of
this amount the state of "Wyoming re
ceives the-largast sum, $9,3.42.
yisldent rierola Improving.
liiHA, Oct. 28. The senate has ap
proved the now law for the regulation
pi the insurance business whereby eight
agencies of foreign cpmpanies are.
obliged to retire from business. Presii
dent Pieroia, who jias peen confined to
his bod with an attack of influenza, i
ToTcst Coal fields.
Rawijns, Wy., Oct. 28. Dr. F. "W.
Thne of Chicago, representing a syndi
cate of German capitalists, has been
making an examination of the coal de
posits south of Carbon. The syndicate
is figuring on a tract of 60,000 acres of
fland now owned by Coe & Carter.
Union Pacific Improvements.
Fort Steeee, Wjo:, Oct. 28. En
gine houses are being erected here by
the Union Pacific company for housing
tho helper engines employed by the com
. pauy for Simpson hill work. The helpers
' - are. necessay to expedite the freight
business of the company,
Vt'hlte House Cferk"lU-s!jpw.
"Washington, Oct. 28. Robert L.
'- O'Brien, the Boston reporter who was
appointed executive clerk at the "White
- HonseVwo years ago by President Cleve
land, has resigned. He "will become
Washington correspondeat f or the Bos
ton Evening Transcript.
Jterliagteb Raffalo Draach.
Casfe?, Wy., Oct. 28. The- Burling
ton and Missouri railway has let a con
tract for cutting 500,000 railway ties
per Buffalo. This is regarded as an
4icatipn, that; 9. pranch line' may 'bi
built 'from Clearmont to that place,
Ceqcago, .Oct. 28. Dispatches from
St. Joseph, Mich., say the steamer
Peerless of the" Lake Michigan and Lake
Superior line went aground at the en
trance to the St. Joseph harbor and lies
ia a perilow? stnation.
BHrjlars Blew a Safe.
"Sibcx City, Oct. 8. Burglars blew
epcL the safe at the Northwestern
df)ot at Moville, a small towninthig
cotmty, and finding no money set fire to
the bidding. The structure was bnrneL
Mies MeDeaald'aJteJ aries fatal.
- Steukstxlle, 0,Oct. 28. Miss Alice
McDodH, sister of W. H. McDoaald,
'Tthe well kosm ogera juger of the Bg-
iooianfi, died here of injuries recetvedia
(sizes from 6 to 12 years):
worth 5 to $6 regular, at $3.75.
All our $1.59 coats go at 1. 16.
We make this special sale on
these Coats, Jackets and Capes
for ten days only to induce the
ladies of North Platte and vi
cinity to call and see what we
have, and to learn our prices
before buying, as there are
many who are not aware that
we are carrying this lin&
IIASTENIAQ TVCE BOUXDABT ISSUE..
Canadian Felice May Assame Ceatrel of
- the Disputed Territory.
"Washington, Oct. 28. The Alaskan
boundary line question "will be forced to
a speedy determination by the action cf
Cauada, if not by some diplomatic move
on the part of Secretary Olaey. It is
announced that tho Dominion govern
ment intends to direct tho mounted po
lice to assume control of the frontier
along the Canadian boundary of Alaska,
with power to collect customs duty and.
to hold courtmartials to try criminal
The American and Canadian boundary
lines are in conflict as to 7.8 miles of
territory along tho Yukon river on the
east and west lines. The disputed ter
ritory embraces mouth of Forty
Mile creek, through which access is had
to the valuable placer mines at the head
waters of that stream. The Cauadain
police, in carrying out their instructions,
will doubtless assumo jurisdiction up to
the lines'of the Canadian survey, and
several thousand American miners, who
will be in that region shortly, will be
subject to their authority.
Secretary Olney, it is thought,in view
of he more br less serious character of
tho situation, will make some effort to
bring up the dispute at the Bering sea
convention next week.
In case of trouble along the frontier
in the Yukon mining region the United
States district attomoy at Sitka has the
authority to employ deputy marshals to
preserve lnw and order, but it would
take several months for the news of tho
disturbance to reach him at Sitka,
NICAltAGUAX OANAZi I'KQJECT.
Xondon Time Correspondent Gives the Ke-
snlt nf Ills Inspection.
London, Oct. 28. The Times today
publishes a three column article on the
proposed ship canal to join the Allan tio
and Pacific cceans through tho ropublio
of Nicaragua. The article is written by
A. R. Colquehoun, a correspondent who
has been specially sent by The Times to
Nicaragua to report upon the feasibility
of the plan. In Nicaragua Mr. Colque
houn met tho United States commission,
and is said to havo thoroughly studied
tho plans for the interoccauic water
way He arrived at the conclusion that
tho project cannot be carried through
as a private enterprise, but that it must
be under the auspices of "seme strong
government, which, without doubt,
must be the United 'states."
The Times correspondent is con
vinced, however, that the ccstof cutting
the suggested waterway will bo nearer
$150,000,000 than $100,000,000.
Continuing, Mr. Colquehoun says:
"As reguards the political aspect, confi
dential communications are said to have
passed between the British and the
United States governments and no ob
jections have been raised. In any case
it would seem that under the Clayton
Bulwer treaty of 1850 any connection
between the Atlantic and Pacific by
which a ship canal through Nicaragua
will have to be neutralized in the same
way as the Suez canal in 1888."
r ' JfOYKMlJEtt CROP REPORT.
Growth of Winter VIcat Being Scriunsly
Rctarded. Ijjt DpontJ
Chicago, Oct.28,-The Prairie Fanner
says: Growth of winter wheat w being
seriously retarded by drouth. Owing to
unfavorable weather curtailment in tho
area as compared with the area origi
nally intended is assured. Drouth is
general, and most severe in states of
surplus production ;rain urgently needed.
Corn crop will reach 2,400,000,000
bushels, making an average of 29.7 bush
els per acre. "Weather very favorable
for harvesting, and will be cribbed ear
lier than usual and in splendid condition.
Oats yield largely in excees of what
has been heretofore predicted. The total
is 940,000,000 bushels, or an average os
80.1 bushels per acre.
Perry, O. T.,"Uct. 3. A destructive
prairie fire raged for five hours east of
here. Many thousands of bushels of
corn and many tons of hay and vast
fields of Kaffir corn were destroyed.
A number of farm houses are reported
.consumed and it is also reported that
two Indian children-were fatally burned.
Many people had narrow escapes.
Talraace Initial Senaea.
Washington, Oct. 28. Rev. T. De
Witt Talmage preached kis initial ser
mon as co-pastor of the First Presbyter
ian church Sunday night. The crowd
was an immense one. Several ponce?
men were on hand to keep the people in
order, and two ladies in the church
eklag aPnlHtk Fraught s.
Dultjth, Minn., Oct. 88. General
Clarkson of Iowa and other prominent
Republicans are stockholders in a netr;
telephone company, which will ask the
council for a- franchise. A lake cable
connecting all the principal ports is part
of the general plan.
gT Murders Twe W kites.
Jackson, Miss., Oct. 28. A. N.
Porter and Elgin Wells were shot by
George Meirrick, a negro. The yoansr
men were prosperous farmers. The
negro is being chased with hounds and
he will be lynched if captared.
. Xx-Cesfederate Seselatlea Yeted Dtnrsu
TaOOXA, Wash., Oct. 36. Custer post
G, AB. voted down the resolution ia
trodyedji week aga to ask coBgrees to
i '"'rnit Ps-Coafederatee to the soldier
Tlie same goods for Less Mokey !
Better goods for the sairie Money !
Has made tliis store wjiat it is r
The Greatest Slar ifi the West!
"We ujill ;i?oi fee liideirsoidL heyer Have been, never will be; not in the
store, not in your life. Jn the papers well, "yes, Very often. I We do not advertise
dollar goods for 12 cents. Some do, and what do they give you? Not 1 J dollar goods,
but goods that we sell for from 10 to 12 cents all the timeyr Ifhose who indulge in such
practices must be knaves, who take the public for fools.' WKeri.we advertise bargains, we
have them, and give them, jiist slS- uie aohreirtise.
H J. I LIS ON TRIAL
Fanious Pitzel Mnrder Case Comes
. Up In rhiladelpliia. -
CONDUCTING- HIS OWN CASE,
Insurance Swindler Creates a MUtl Sew
tieu ljy JUnqcstlneHUCeHHsel to Wltk
draw After Their UnsHecessfal At
. tempt to Secure a Postponement.
Philadelphia, Oct. '28. A sensation
was created, in the Holmes trial, which,
was begun this morning, by counsel for
the prisoner withdrawing at Holmes'
request after they had made an inef
fectual attempt to secure a postpone
ment. Holmes is conducting his own
Arrayed against him the"
George S. Graham
and his special as
fdstanr,ThomasW. Barlow. Judge
Michael Arnold is
upon the bench.
Promptly at 10
was brought into
court and placed
in the deck.. Ho
looked pale and
H. H. holmer. wan, but neat.
Mr. Botau and Mr. Shoemaker, of the
defense, moved for a continuance of the
case, but it was overruled by Judge Ar
nold. Mr. Shoemaker andMr.Rotau created
a mild sensation by saying that if the
judge's decision was irrevocable they
would withdraw from tho case, but
Judge Arnold spoiled this by declaring
that a member of the har who would
withdraw from a murder case on the
very eve of its trial would be called upon
to show cause why he should not bo dis
barred for unprofessional conduct.
"Call a jury," said Judge Arnold. .
One juror had been admitted by the
commonwealth when there was another
sensation. Holmes arose in tho deck,
and in a quavering voice, said to Judge
Arnold: H 'May it please the court, r
have no inclination to continue with the
trial of this case with Mr. Rctan and
Mr. Shoemaker as my counsel, feeling
that in view of their desire to withdraw
my interests would be damaged. I there
fore discharge them as my counsel."
"You cannot discharge them," an
swered Judge Arnold. "That is for the
Withdrew TCegardles of Consequences.
The examination of jurors was about
to be proceeded with when Shoemaker
again arose and stated that the prisoner
absolutely forbade them from represent
ing him in tho case, and declared that
he (Holmes) would examine the jurors
and witnesses himself.
Judge Arnold said ho would permit
Holmes, to question the jurors if he so
desired, while counsel, must take tho
consequences for withdrawing.
Holmes armed himself with pencil
and paper, and Enoch Turner, the first
juror, was turned over to him for exam
ination, Holmea continued questioning the
jurors as thny came up. His questions
embraced the usual technical issues and
were well chosen.
At 1:45 p. m. the 12 jurors had been
selected and the court then took a recess
until 3 p m. Lawyer Moon declined to
participate in tho case unless a .continu
ance was granted and, as" Judge Ar
nold declined to do this, Holmes will
have to act as his own lawyer.
Career Replete With .Evil Deeds.
So many aliases have been worn by
the man on trial for the murder of Ben
jamin Pitzel during the course of his
spectacular career that his baptismal
name, Herman Mudgetts, has almost
been lost sight of. Not so his
manifold exploits in half a dozen of
the big cities of this country, which
have been marveled at wherever men
can read. Wild and weird aft is the con
fessional story of his life, in which he
accuses himself of offenses which would
long since have given a less skillful
criminal his quietus, Holmes has been
careful to shift the main responsibility
for the various murders, with which he
admits having been connected to other
shoulders. Thus during the 38 years of
a life devoted almcst entirely to law
breaking, this is his .first experience as a
feloa on trial for his life. The author
ities have recognized that this is no
common criminal, but one who might
bo called a technical and mcst expert
artist in crime. It is, therefore, their
determination, in the event of securiHg
his conviction for a cajtal offense, to
"railroad" him to the gallows.
Sterxef the Pitzel Marder.
More than a year having passed since
the discovery of the crime for which
Holmes is now on trial, asd so many
conflicting tales having since been told,
each outdoing the other in weirdBess
and atrocity, a rehearsal of the facts of
this chapter of the story is relevant.
On Sept. 3, 1884, the corpse of a maa
was found in the second story of a ram
shackle building at 1816 Callowhill
street, this city. The dead man had
been iinownas P. F. Perry. Thebody
wag 1 ring on the. floor ,xndbr'-tt gkle
'was a pipe partly $12aiBL k)bcco.
TJe face, was blaekgaou r V stared as
Order by telephone from
if from burns, and near by lay a broken
hcttle which had contained benriuo.
Prom appearauces an explosion had
curred while the man was lighting is
pipe. Some small drops of blood on the
floor were credited to slight wounds on
his necjc The police believed the affair
was an accident, and no one for a mo
ment entertained the theory of murder.
About three weeks later, JepthaD.
Howe, a St. Louis attorney, after corre
sponding with Coroner Ashbridge, came
to this city and asserted that tho body
of the supposed Perry was that cf Ben
jamin P Pitzel of St. Louis and that he
(How) was here ij collect $10,000 in-
fiuratie from the Fidelity Insurance
company, for which amount a policy
had been made out in fayor of Mrs.
Pitzel in Chicago a year before. Mean
while Holmes, who had introduced. Pit
zel to the insurance agents when the
latter was insured, was induced by them
to come to Philadelphia and identify
thebody. This ho did positively, and
so did Alice Pitzel.the 1 6-year-old daugh
ter of the dead man. With this nn
"jsjivocal testimony, the insurance com
pany paid the money. Here the first
stage of this extraordinary affair came
to a close. The second - opened some
' time afterward in a manner smacking
strongly of the dime novel. Marion
C. Hedspeth, the noted train robber in
jail in St. Louis, mado a remark that
Holmes while in. an adjoining cell had
conspired with Pitzel and Howe to swin
dle a Philadelphia insurance company by
substituting a body supposed to be that
of Pitzel. Detectives took up this clue
and worked for weeks, but not a trace
could be found of Mr. Pitzel, Mrs. Pit
ael or the children. Holmes, however,
was arrested on Not. 17 in Boston. By
his own confession he has been impli
cated, directly or indirectly, in three de
liberate murders, the disappearance and
possible murder of three children; big
amy and many conspiracies, (to one
of which he already pleaded guilty in
court) and in fact, almost every crime
in the calendar. Holmes has proved
himself to bo a man of unlimited "nerve,
easy of manner, eloquent of speech, re
fined in appearance, self confident and
WESTERN INDIANA FIRE SWEPT.
Three Persons Said, to Hare Perished In the
names Near Konts.
Crown Point, Iud., Oct. 28. Should
no rain fall in the next 24 hours and the
high winds continue, the southern por
tion of Porter county and part of Jas
per,, consisting of nearly 50,000 acres,
will be a heap of ashes. Near- Kouts
three lives are repeated lest, and one
man, Jonah Hole, was fatally burned.
The names of the dead are unknown.
Already 12,000 acres have been burned
ovec and the fire is spreading rapidly.
People living at Baumsbridge, four
miles from the "flames, are preparing Ao
move. Thousands upon thousands of
tons of hay were consumed last night
and this morning and $150,000 worth of
fatted cattle, owned by Nelson Morris
of Chicago, are in great danger. The
herd of 2,700 is now being driven south.
Bridges over the river near Sandy Hook
were burned like paper. No esthn? "
of the damage can be made, huiitwiil
reach easily $50,Q0Q or $75,000, it not
much more. The fire was caused by
sparks from an engine.
FRENCH CABINET 3tSIGXS.
Result ft! Government P-efeatla the Cham
Paris, Oct 28. The cabinet resigned
today as a result of a government defeat
in the chamber of deputies during the
debate on the Southern railway scandal.
WHEAT OPENED STKADlf.
Market Started I'-f o Higher, With a Slasap
ef l-2c at the Clese.
Chicago. O t. 23. Wheat started steady to
day, its chief snpfort befog the dreatk dam
age reports. December, opened c higher a:
eOc, asd reacted to .
Cora was easy-oa tke more liberal local re
ceipts. Jfay opeafkL anc'aaaged at 2&c sari
Oats were stoady.- May oposed HBckaagid
atJc . .
Provioas -were week oaJke lower live keg
Itet. Jaaaanr pedfeBeed 5c lewer at
ad seld Xo-W.QX asoary lard sekl at
9B 75 and ribsfJl-SO.
' CUmi&Q FRTCBB. ,
"WHEAT October, Mc; Deeeafeer, SJJe
CORN October, 83ej XoTewbec.
.December, syyfignt ; aaaory. JiKe;
Newton's Book Store.
PORK Oct ' or and Novum tier, J8-0): De
cern' e, ?a-7H; Janna y, 9.o5s9.07a: May,
LARD October and November, $5.52$
askei: January. $j.6 asked; My, $.,.85 asked.
RIBS October an l November, H i); Janu
ary, $J.55 asked ; May,
Chicago Lire Stock.
CHlCAOO.-TJet. 18. HOGS Receipts, 53,000
head; left over. 3.00J head; market fairly ac
tive and prices 02 lower; light. 53 40S!3.82:
mixed, 3.4Us3.83; heavy, ; roagh,
J3.25'3 4 J.
CATTLE Receipts, 19 (XX) head, including
I SO 1 Tcxais and 6 UOJ ivettrrns: market best
' steady, others otgl !c lower; t eeves, $3.10(5.23;
cows and heifer., $l.2.V?3.40;'Texna steer., 42.65
(33.3J; watcrns, !.85($Llt); stockers and feed
SHEEP Receipts. 22.003 head;iuarket steady.
South Omaha. live Stock.
South Omaha, Oct. 23-C VTTLI5 Rece'pts.
2,700 h.ad: market steady O strong active, -all
sold; nativw beef steers, f3.5 western
steers, $2.75 4 15; Texas s ejrs, $2.2X&3.1.:
cows and heilers, $2 10(3 3.0J; canners, $1.50
2.23; sto; krr and feeders. lJc higher, $2.75
3.73: calves. $"-ML5.2; bulls, stags, etc., $1.50
HOUS Receipt?, 1.200hrad; market 5c lower ;
hrexvv. $3 4 rS5l: mixed. J3 4 (r3-l .'light, $3.25
3 4; pig $:i 0X33.30; bulk of sales. $3.)3.45.
&H2EP Receipt-i, l,n)j headminrket steady:
fair to choice native. J2.00.g3.00; fair to choice
western, (S8 : common and stock shoep,
' U.7SAJ.7J; lamb, $300.34.25.
Commemorate Capitulation of 2letz.
Berlin, Oct. 28. A banquet was
given to commemorate the JJoth anni
versary of the capitulation of Metz.
' Emperor "William made a speech.
City of Mexico's Population.
City of Mexico, Oct. 28. The cen
sus of this city shows 844,370 inhabi
tants and in the immediate suburbs
j 146,785, making nearly 500,000.
Urldge Jumper Callahan Dead.
POTJGHKEEPSIE , N. Y., Oct. 28.
Patrick King Callahan, who jumped
' 1 1 ?J .1 A.
irom tne ro ignxeepsie onage, aiea at
Nothing has ever been produced to
equal or compare with HU231pll?yi'
Witoll Still Oil as a curative and
healing application. It has been
used 40 years and always affords relief
and always gives satisfaction.
It Cures Piles or Hemorrhoids, External
or Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching and
Burning; Cracks or Fissures and Fistulas.
Relief immediate cure certain.
It Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and
Contraction from Burns. Relief instant.
It Cures Torn, Cut and Lacerated
Wounds and Bruises.
It Cures Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Old
Sores, Itching Eruptions, Scurfy or Scald
Head. It is Infallible.
It Cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts
and Sore Nipples. It is invaluable.
It Cures Salt Rheum, Tetters, Scurfy
Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters,
Sore Lips or Nostrils, Corns and Bunions,
Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects.
Three. Sizes, 55c,- 50c and ir.co.
Sold byDr&gsieta, r ssst post-paid oa reeeiptof prieo.
HC1PKBET8' KKB. W., Ill llSWaUaSc, KrwTert
WITCH HAZEL OIL
Hershey & Co.
OP AIiL 'KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carfs,
Wind . Mills, Pumps, Barb
tiocost"Street,Dtween Fifth and Sixth
On the 27th day of August, 1805, on
my place oS section 10, town 12, range
28, ooe sorrel mare about 4 years old,
white streak ib forehead n earing left ere,
white on nose, small white spots on her
bae5c,hiad legs white from ineee down,
weighs about 800 pounds, had on a halter
wbea taken up. The owBer is requested
to eali HBd prpve property, pay charges
oA ike har a wayor it will be sold so
cofdiagJiDlav?. ft. A- Hast. .
GENTS'' CLOTHIM !
Above all things needed in
winter good, warm, substantial
.Clothing comes first; for wind
storms and; blizzards have no
terror for he who is well clad.
In, Men's Suits .
we are fixed. In former years
we used to be a little bashful
about saying this right out,
but now. we say in plain Eng
lish We are in the Swim,
and we invite an inspection of
goods and a comparison of
Not those in your head, but
almost any other variety.
If they are notworking
smoothly then they are in
want of repair.
j In 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 race
LeMaster the Locksmith
does the best wheel work west of
Kearney. He also does repairing
of any kind of machinery, from
a watch to a threshing machine.
-His Prices are Right.
Don't forget the number 207 B. Sixth.
E. B. WARNER, -Funeral
A full line of first-class funeral supplies
always in stock.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
U. R. TIME TABLE.
?tA2:10 a. m.
No.4 Atlantic Express Dep
No. 4 Fast Mtul 8 15 a.m.
No. 2 Limited " 920 a. n
No. 23 Freight " 70 a. M.
No. 18 Freight 6.-00 p. 24
No. 23 Freight " 40 a, m
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIKE.
No. 7 Pacific ExDress Dept 7J0a. a
No. 1 Limited. 110 p. M
No. 21 Freight " 350 p. w
No. 23 Freight " &iA.a
N. B. OLDS. Agent.
GEO. NAU MAN'S
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
I SMOKERS I
In search of a good cigar
will always find it at J.
i F. Schmalzried'sf Try
them and judge.
jRENCH & BALDWIN,
NORTH PLATTE, - - 2TEBKASKA.
Office over N. P. Ntl. Bonk.
ri RIMES & WILCOX,
tfOBTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Office over North Pintle National Bank. -
R. N. F. DONALDSON,
Assistant Surgeon Union Facile R?"
and Member of Pension Board, .
NOItTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office orer 8trei(r'a Drug Store.-
M. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUZGEON,
NORTH PL&TTK, - - - NEBRASKA
Office: Ne-rille'a Block. Diseases of Woaaes
and Ghildrea & Specialty.
A. P. XITTKLL. F. H. BENSON.
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated: Un
profitable schemes rejuvenated. Surveys,
Maps, Estimates and reports made, and
Office In North PlaKe fvjnrfh Plaffp Mpk
National Bank Bldjr, lOrtn r lallS, I16D.
- There is no finer agricultural sec
tion in all this broad western coun
try than can be found in the vicmitv
of the beautiful little town of
Wheatland, Wyoming, ninety-six
miles north of Cheyenne. Immense
crops, never failing supply of water,
rich land, and rrreat ajrricultuml
resources. Magnificent farms to be-
naa lor little, money. Reached via
the Union Pacific System.
Gen'l-Pass. and Ticket ,Ag;ent, -.
J Omaha, Neb.
1 fme mm i
One profit from .maker
it means .wen dresseaieet
Willi VYU1 illdUt OUULO. ji;
w. - if
We buy direct and Kae a
larsre and selected" stock.;
Styles the Latest !
Prices the Lowest I
Notice tor publication.
U.S. LaadOce, Norti Piatie, JCei., I
Notice is hereby givea lhat James Ware has Sled
notice of intention to sake flnal proof before Reg
Ister and Seceiver at kis oce ia North Pltt,
Nob., on Wednesday, 30th day of October, 1S93,
oritiaaber cuItarenppHcal4oa No. 13,590, for the
soatk aal.of the northeasfqaarter north half of
the Matheastiinarter of section No. ii. In town,
ship Jo. 14 north, range No 32 west. He BEBaes
as, witnesses: John IT. Hershey. William O.
Thompson and Xavier ToiUion, all of Hershey,
Neb, and Napoleon B. Spurrier., of North Ptatte,
Nebraska. Jomr T. Uizrxxs,
T7-8 . , Kegister.
Nancy Francis Farmer, John Logan Farmer and
Ethel Farmer, defendants, will take notice that on
the 22d day of November, 18i, William Stall and
Louis Stall (partners && Stull Brothers), the plain
tiffs herein, hied their petition In the district court
of Lincoln county, Nebraska, against said defend
ants, the object and prayer of which are to fore
close a certain mortgage executed br Sarah O.
Farmer and Samuel Farmer to Plafniiffs upon the
northeast quarter of section 23, in township 10
north, of rango 34 west of sixth principal meridian
in Lincoln county, Nebraska, to secure tho pay
ment of 10 certain promissory notes, said notes
dated May 6th, 18U2, for the sum of S10JSG, each
due and payable Decrlst, 1892, Jne 1st and Dec.
lst,1893,lfe94,18U5,189e,and Juno 1st, 1S97: said mort
gage provided that In case any of said notes TJr
coupons, are not paid wnen due, or within 10 daya
thereafter, the wholo sum secured thereby may be
declared to be duo and payable; there fs now due
on said notes, coupons, and mortgage the sum of
$176.18, with interest thereon from July 1st, ISM,
at ten per cent per annum, for which sum plain
tiffs pray for a decree that defendants, be rcquired
topay the same, or that said premises may be sold
to satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before Monday, the 18th day of November, 1895.
Dated October 9th, 1893.
C. O. FLANSBDRG, -
81-4 Attorney for Plaintiffs:
To W. E. Uigloy and W. M. Strong:
Yon will take notice that Benjamin Daggett, as,,
plaintiff, did on the 10th day of July, 1S93, file bis
petition in the Listrlct court of Lincoln county, -Nebraska,
against Alpha Hill, Serilda Hill, W. E..
HIgley and W. M. Strong, a defendants, the object ,
and prajor of which is to foreclose n certain mort
gage executed by Alpha Hill and Sexilda IIIU to .
the Saint Joseph Loan & Trust Company, a cor '
poratlon, upon the east half of the northeast
quarter (E 4 N E Ji).the north est quarter of tho
northeast quarter(N W U. N E inland the northeast
quarter of the northwest quarter (N E !i N TV U),
all In section numbered ten (10 in township num
bered ten (10), of range numbored thirty-four
(31), west of the Six h principal meridian contain
ing one hundred an 1 sixty (160) acres more or
less according to Lulled States survey, to secure
tho payment of a certain prommissory note dated
October first, A. D., 18S9, f or thQeum of six hun
dred dollars ($800), due and payable on the first
day of October, lb$4, which note and mortgage
were afterwards sold, assigned and delivered to
the above named plainUff who is now the legal
owner and holder thereof; that there is now duo
upon said note and mortgago the sum of fix
hundred dollars (IGC0) with interest thereon at tho
rate of seven per cent, per annum from tho first
day of April, 1831, unUI tho first day of October,
18tt, and with interest thoreon at the rate of ten
per cent, per annum from the first day of October,
1804, until paid; for which sum. with interest aid
costs of suit, said plaintiff prays for a decree that
the defendants above named be required to pay
the samo or that said premises bo sold to satisfy
tho amount found due said plaintiff, and for a de
cree forever barring and foreclosing all of said
defendants from all equity of redemption or other
interost in said premises.
Vou are required to answer said petition on or
before the Sth day of December, 1895. ,
Dated this 28lh day of October, 1893.
JOHN H. CALVIN,
C29! Attorney for P'MnHfLl
1U WEST FRONT-ST.
0. F. SCHAEMAM,
3,000 jfysAM Ditch L&nff-
HOUSES AID LOTS,
litt wtnl Stilts gt$iworJfit.
Orude Petroleum and
Goal Gas Tar;
Leave orders at Newton's.- Store.
Pure Weil Water !ce.;
Orders for the above product may
be left at Streitz's or McCabe's
drug: stores, or with the milk wag--on
and the will. receive prompt at
tention. Orders for
may also be given the latter" and
they will be promptly filled.
NORTH PLATTE x
MARBLE : WORKS;
W. C RITNER,
Man'I'rof and Dealer in
MONUMENTS, : HEADST0NE5,
Curbing, Building Stone, -Z'
Asd all Idnfai oioBMel aed Ctw - t
Carefai attHB giTM to Wt Qim
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