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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1915)
IRA L. I1AKK, Editor and Publisher.
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Entered at North I'lattc, Nebraska,
Postolllco aa Second Class Matter.
The Landing of
By DONALD CHAMBERLIN
TTKSDAY, orrOIII'.lt !!, 1015.
-Is Miss Worthlngton at lioinuV"
"No, sir; Miss Worthlngton la In the
"Indeed, whore did hIio go for her
summer vacation this year?"
"I'll lot yon know In a moincnt, sir
Submarine Uaajjo. (
As a crown 1h tho badge of kings, aa
three balls are the badge of pawnbro
kers, so the badge of a submarine olll- i please come In."
!er Is a handful of cotton Avastc. When i rj.j)u Kt.utcnnuti went Into the draw-
Hie half dozen olllcors of a modern Hub- ,( ,.()om tll(, ,nnj,i disappeared up-
tnarlne, clad in their black leather "wit- Htllrtti Kntoiiiif? a telephone booth, she
lerproof suits, come aboard a Hanoi , Hmt (h(i (,()(n. L.Hl.uruly a,i cllncd Up
Itands on the tiny gangway io iciunu ,
ihem, and to each he bands his waste
tolled In a neat ball. The reason In '
Ihat the steel doors and steel walls of
I submarine sweat oil eternally. The
Heel seals sweat oil. The submarine
Milter before opening n door or before
Hltlng down wipes tbo oil from the
Inob or from the seat with an uncon-H-lous
gesture like that of pulling up
the trousers to keep them from bag
ging. Jovial young submarine lleuten
nuts say that even the dishes sweat oil
on n submarine trip. They say that
before filling their plates with meat
they mechanically wipe the oil from
them with their balls of oily waste.
A Sharp Distinction.
A merited retort Is not always a re
tort courteous. Tho rebuke that was
administered to a party of Intruding
tourists by the old watchman who was
het to guard the ruins of College ball
lit Wellosloy not long nfter the great
lire conveyed a keen but subtle re
proach. "Ye've got to keep out!" he ordered
grullly when he caught them trying
to slip under I lie ropes that, surround
ed the crumbling walls.
Tbo lnqulsltlvo visitors paused and
eyed first tho mlns ami then their de
"See heie," a callow youth accosted
him; "we're willing to risk It. and we'll
take nil tho responsibility. What, do
you care If we lose our lives?"
"Ye've got lo keep out. I ain't
thliikln' of your lives; I'm Ihlnkin' of
me Job." Youth's Companion.
Nothing to Wear.
There are women who live to dress,
and tho more frequent and radical th
chances are tho belter they like It. 1"
their pocketbooks can stand It. no great
harm Is done. Rut the great majority
of women can't afford to keep up with
thi:t pace. The result Is that some
Bta at home because lhelr clothes are
not In the latest style, many are made
unhappy, and others keep up with the
procession. It matters not what may be
If a man can wear the same dress
suit for eight or ten years and not look
like a freak, why ls.lt not possible to
design an evening gown for women
that will be In good style as long as It
may be worn' It Is absurd to hear a
woman say. "I haven't a thing to
wear," when she may have a half
dozen gowns nil In good condition.
Frances Fronr In Leslie's.
Small as is the number of statues of
women In llrltaln, there are two of
one woman, concerning whom very
little Is actually known save that she
was of humble origin and was asso
ciated with the life of Scotland's great
est lot I. l'lrwcnjuM's by the Clyde
su- mdmals are familiar with tho statue
of Mary Campbell, whom Hums lin
lu'irtali.cd as Highland Mary, which
overlooks the pier at Dunoon.' There
was a good deal of controversy about
the memorial at the lime of Its erec
tion, ami thu late Mr. Henley referred
to It In Ills famous "Essay on ISurns"
as a "fantasy In bronsse." Liverpool,
with which Mary Campbell had no as
sociation whatsoever, has also chosen
to commemorate her. and a marble
statue stands in the palm house at Sef
ton park, encircled with choicest blooms
all tho year round.- London Mall
A parliamentary candidate lost quite
n number of votes by making a gen
erous promise to his own wife. He
promised his better halt that If lie
were successful at the poll he would
buy her a new sealskin coat and hal
to mutch. Ills wife was so pleased
with this kindly offer that the at once
went and told all her lady friends
about It. Every lady to whom this
plwo of news was Imparted, of course,
said to the candidate's wife at once,
"Oil, how very nice, dear;" but equal
ly, of course, Immediately went off
homo to her husband and said- "Take
euro you don't vote for Mr. A., dear.
Fancy that stuck up Mrs. A. In u new
sealskin while my old one Is so shab
by!" London Express.
Kipling Wouldn't Talk
Invited In 18!)'.) to speak at a public
dinner in London In aid of an orphan
usyluin Rudyard Kipling wrote:
"I simply can't luako a speech In
public. It Isn't In my power not for
nil the orphans in the world. 1 have
experimented on grownup people, and
the result wnsn t pretty. I d sooner
thrash an orphan or glvo It Us bottle
than speak to tho orphans' well wish
ers after a heavy meal."
For Pormanont Peace.
"I have told you over and over, Tom
my, nbt to fight with that little .Unison
"If you'd lot mo llnlsh tho Job Just
one time, ma, I wouldn't have to tight
with him any mora." Birmingham
her mistress at the Colonial hotel, Ar
lington Springs. When the lady came
to the telephone the maid said:
"Mr. Martindale has called. He has
asked me where you have gone tills i
summer. I suppose I may glvo him
"Walt a moment." Then, after a
pause, "Yes. you may give him my
The maid went downstairs with u
card In her hand bearing tho Inforuia
Ron required and handed It to Mr
Martindale. He glanced at it, then left
the house. He had been paying atteii
lion lo Miss Worthlngton for a loop
while; at least, they had been verj
companionable. The gentleman Was
considered quite a catch, and the lady
was anxious to laud him. During the
spring lie had considered the expedi
ency of giving up his bachelorhood by
marrying Miss Worthlngton and hail
decided Ihat he could not possibly bear
to lie himself up. He laid thorofo.o
sheered oil', and .Miss Worthlngton had
gone to the country without his ask
ing where she would go. Rut midsum
mer had come round. Tho city was de
scried, and, though he laid many
friends at their country places who
would have been glad to entertain hiin.j
he was not especially drawn to any of
them. Thinking he would enjoy tho
companionship of ids, chum, lie had
called at her house for her address.
The next day Miss Worthlngton re
ceived a note from her eliuni which
It's tloueod slow here In town. I'm
thinking of taking on outline. If you won't
be bored by my company I'll Join you
for a few days.
On receipt of Ibis note Miss Worth
lngton deliberated. Had she better re
ply that she was not feeling very well
and kept her room most of the tlincl
The country Is a good place for a girl
to land a lover, but. Miss Worthlngton
had not succeeded during the previous
summer, though they had been under
the same roof for several weeks. If
she had a foil she would feel more con
lldent. I tn t there was not a man at
Hie hotel whom she could use to make
Sir. Martindale Jealous.
"I have it!" she exclaimed. And, go
ing to tho writing room, she wrote Mr,
Martindale that the season In the conn
try was very dull and he would no;
find Arlington Springs much of an im
provement on the city. At the same
time. If he desired to escape from the
latter, she would do what she could t(
relieve the ennui.
Now. there was but one (rain a da;
lo Arlington Springs, arriving at -1
o'clock In the afternoon. Every after
noon at a quarter to -l Miss Worthing
ton started to walk to the village
wherein was located the station, cal
culating to arrive at t tie latter as the
train came in. The postotllce was dl
rectly opposite the station, and the
lady carried a letter In her hand,
stamped and otherwise ready for mail
lug. It was addressed to an old Hume
of hers who had at one time caused
Mr. Martindale some concern. Within
the envelope was a blank siieet of paper.
Miss Wovihlngton had carried hoi
letter to the postolllce on three differ
ent afternoons, onlv to take It haul;
Willi her. On Hie fourth day. arriving
niinultaneously wilh the train, she saw
Mr. Martindale alight. She attracted
ills attention, and he Joined her.
"1 hud given you up," she said.
"Your letter was not encouraging,
but It's dreadfully hot in the city. I
could stand It no longer."
"If you like we'll walk back to the
"Surely. I have only this suit case.
1 can't stay very long. I'll put it In the
Having attended to this matter, he
started across the street for tho post
ollice Willi Miss Worthlngton. She
dropped her letter, and lie picked It
up. The address he could not help
seeing. He started, Mid, holding thc
lotter fn his bond, he looked anxiously
at Miss Worthlngton. She seemed
"1 fear." lie said. ' that my coming Is
"Possibly you nro engrossed with"
"Glvo nie the letter."
A revolution hud suddenly broken
out In Mr. Murtlndnlo's breast, lie
had cither lost or was about to loso
Miss Worthlngton. What wo can get
we don't prize: what wo can't get we
"Perhaps," ho said. "I had better re
turn to the city."
"As you please." There was no train
till the next morning.
"May I ask If tills letter contain
tiny thing anything decisive'"
"1 decline to answer the question."
lie stood undecided for a few mo
meats, then put tho letter In his pocket.
Miss Worthlngton was greatly re
lleved. She had been fearful that he
would mall It.
They walked to the hotel together,
and when I hey dined a couple of hours
later thoy were engaged.
What a Revival Is.
Tho word "revival" Is often given a
meaning which primarily does not be
long to It. Many emphasize the con
version of sinners as the essential ele
ment In revival work, but that Is the
secondary meaning of the word. Es
sentially "revival" means the quicken
ing of God's people. You cannot re
vive a dead man. The uuregeiierate
sinner Is spiritually dead. He must In
born again. Now, you may revive i
partially drowned body or a partially
frozen body. The regenerate soul's
life often weakens and wanes until
the llame almost dickers out. Hut if
there be the least spark of life loft It
can be fanned Into a tlame. and. like
the apparently dead cinder In the
smithy's forge, that spark will touch
others and kindle a tlame that will en
thuse a church, a city or even a nation.
A revival of religion, then, must logi
cally begin with the church. Such la
the divine order. -Christian Herald.
Teacher of Singing
j Not a Hospital Uit a Homo
Nurse Brown Memorial Hospital
j 1008 West 4th St., North Platte, Neb.
Studio 122 West Front St.' Sirs. Margaret Rnll, Superintendent.
Frcnhs of Language.
A peculiar kind or blundering known
as "folk etymology" Is responsible for
some of the queerest freaks of Ian
gunge An easy example win iiiiiko
tills clear. Our American word "cai
ryall" for a kind of vehicle is not a
compound of "carry" and "all." but a
slight distortion of the French "carri
ole.' a diminutive car. The change
was made in obedience to the unlver
sal tendency to assimilate the unknown
lo the known, to make words mean
something by associating Ihem with
others which they resemble In sound.
Often there Is no etymological relation
between the words associated, as when
Hpnrrowgrass is made out of asparagus.
Tills particular corruption was once in
such good colloquial use that Walker,
the lexicographer, wrote. "Sparrow
grass is so general that asparagus has
an air of stiffness and pedantry."
Phone 58 723 Locusl Strccl
A modern institution for the
scientific treatment of medical,
surgical and confinement cases.
Completely equipped X-Ray
and diagnostic laboratories.
Geo. B. Dent, M. D. V. Lucas, M. D.
J.B. Rcdficltl, M. D. J.S.Simms,M.D.
Miss Elise Sieman, Stipt.
Miss Vein Plcliiird, Graduate Nurse.
Dr. J. S. Tvvlncin,
Physician and Surgeon
llest for Humanity's Cure Orlilclnl
Surgery with Homeopathic Medi
cine for Acute uud Chronic Disease.
JOHN S. SDDIS, ar. D.,
Physician nnd Surgeon
Office B. & L. Building, Second Floor.
Phono, Ofllce, 83; Residence 3S.
Office phone 241. Res. phone 217
L. C . DROST,
North Platte, - - Nebraska.
McDonald Bank Building.
DR. J. S. TWINEH,
Physician and Surgeon.
Special Attention Given to Gynecology
Obstetrics and Children's Diseases.
Ollice McDonald tate Bank Building
Comer Sixth and Dewey Streets.
Phones, Office 1S3, Residence 283
J. II. JtEDFIELI).
PHYSICIAN & SUKGEON
HYSICIAN & SURGEONS HOSPITAL
Drs. Redfleld & Redfleld
Ollice Phono G42 Res. Phono G76
Geo. B. Dent,
Physician and Surgeon.
Special Attention given lo Suigcry
Oflice: Building and Loan Buildinp
I-hones Rs,denc 115
Movies Taken For Ghosts.
According to a missionary, the Hrst
display of moving pictures in the prov
ince of Szeclman. China, li.OOO miles up
the Yangtze, caused a mob disturbance
of alarming proportions.
When the bodiless, yet vigorous
shadows began to move silently across
the screen In the visible but Imma
terial simulation, of lire murmurs
arose, soon increasing to shouts and
uproar, that foretell devils had pos
sessed the locality and were in league
with the spirits of the dead. Actual
destruction and perhaps bloodshed was
prevented only by the clubbed guns of
tho native soldiery. Later, when the
pictures were explained, the natives
became ardent fans. The lirst feature
lllnis shown in Szecluian caused the
outburst of superstitious rage. Photo
Dovil Ship3 and Firo Ships.
Two warlike contrivances of ancient
days were devil ships and lire ships.
A devil ship is a ship that has been
tilled with explosives, which discharge
either bv means of a fuse, or clock
work, or when the ship hits another
ship or obstacle. They were cmploy;
ed as long ago as l.'So by the Dutch.
when the Prince of Parma besieged
Antwerp. In those days they were
sent down the river to explode against
a wooden bridge built by the defenders
of Belgium's most important city. Tin
lire ships were usually filled with dry
wood smothered In pitch, oil and other
lnllammablo material, and when tired
were scut drifting against any defense
work or shins of the enemy. London
Old English Fairs.
Pairs and feasts were formerly held
In churchyards in honor of the saint
to whom the church was dedicated
In consequence of these popular gath
erings being much abused they hit
to be suppressed lit the thirteenth year
of the reign of King Edward III., as
appears by the following extract, quot
ed by Spolmnn: "And the Kynge com
niandoth and forblddetli that from
henceforth neither fairs and markets
shall bo kept In churchyards for the
honour of the Church. CI 1 von at West
minister, the VIII of Octobre. the XIII
yeare of Kynge Kdwnrde's relgne."
11. 11. LAXDGRAF
Paint or, Paporltaiiger and
Phone Black 570.
We are Paying a Big Price
for H des.
Don't ship, for we will pay you
for every pound and save you
We are paying 510 Per ton
ior Dry Bones.
North Platte Junk House
Lock's Old Barn.
DEltllYIIEHRY & FORBES,
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
Day Phone 234.
Night Phone Black 088.
Hospital Phone Black G33.
House Phone Black G33.
V T. l'JlITCHAltl),
Right years a Government Veterinar
ian. Hospital 218 south Locust St..
one-half block southwest of the
To Richard L. Groves owner of lots
1. 2 and 3, Block 11, North Platte
Town Lot Co's Addition, Nortli Platto,
Tho owners of property on the
south side of Gth street, between Jef
ferson and Grant Ave, are hereby no
tified that the Mayor and Council of
the city of North Platte, Lincoln
county Nebraska, passed and approved
an ordinance on the lSth day of June,
1913, ordering a sidewalk adjoining
their said premises, to be constructed
as to line and grade, and of permanent
material, as provided In the general
ordinances of said city, regulating the
construction of sidewalks In said city
Unless said walk is constructed by
you along the north side of said lots
owned by you, in accordance with said
ordinances, on or before the 9th day
of November, 1915, the same will be
constructed by said city and the costs
assessed upon the said lots owned by
you adjoining which the same shall be
C. F. TEMPLE, City Clerk.
offs and Ca
Bought and highest market
Residence Red G33 Ofllce 459
C. H. WALTERS.
v - -.Oo--,' r
Lightning appears in three forms--zigzag
and sharply defined at the edges.
In sheets of light, illuminating a whole
cloud, which seems to open and reveal
the light within It. and In the form t
lire balls. The duration or the first
two kinds scarcely continues the thou
snndth part of a second, but the glohu
lar lightning moves much more slnwi
remaining visible for several second-.
"Yes." said the young lady. -I
spent tho entlro evening tolling bin
that ho had a terrible reputation foi
kissing girls against their will."
"And what did ho do?"
"Ho sat there like a boob and (le
tiled It." Kansas City .lournal.
"I think I'll havo to got rid of Pldo."
pouted the great emotional actress.
"Why. the kl-yi is getting all kinds
of mention In the papers."
"That's It. I am not receiving rnH
many press notices as my dog." Lou
To the estate of Frederick N. Dick,
deceased owner of lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and
G, Block 9, North Platte Town Lot Co's
Addition, North Plate, Neb.
The owners of property on the south
side of Gtlt street, between Jefferson
and Grant Ave, are hereby notified
that the Mayor and Council of tho city
of North Plntte, Lincoln county, Ne
braska, passed and approved an ordi
nance on the lSth day of June, 1913,
ordering a sidewalk adjoining theit
said premises, to bo constructed as to
lino and grade, and of permanent ma
terial as provided in the general or
dinance of said city, regulating the
construction of sidewalks in said city
Unless said walk is constructed b
you along the nortli side of lots 1, 2, 3
4, 5, and G, Block 9, owned by you, in
accordance with said ordinances, on
or before the 9th day of November,
1915, tho same will be constructed by
said city and the costs assessed upoi
the said lots owned by you adjoining
which the same shall be constructed.
C. F. TEMPLE, City Clerk
State of Nebraska, Lincoln County, ss
In the County Court.
In tho Matter of the Estate of Eliza
beth Whiting, Deceased.
On reading and filing the petition
of Edward S. Whiting, praying that
the Instrument, filed on the 13th day
of October, 1915, and purporting to bo
the Transcript of the Probate Pro
ceedings in Henry Co., State of 111.,
of the last Will and Testament of the
said deceased, may be proved, np
proved.probated.allowed and recorded
as tho last Will and Testament of the
said Elizabeth Whiting, deceased, and
that the execution of said Instrument
may lie committed and tho administra
tion of said Estate may be granteu to
Edward S. Whiting as Executor.
Ordered, That Nov. 12, 1915, at 9
o'clock a. m., is assigned for hear
ing said petition, when all persons In
Or (lit- Council it tin- city or .ortlt
I'lattc, CrcntliiK I'ntliiK District I
WHKItUAH, the City of North l'latto
ii(l at a special election held on Sep-
ii-inner Hin, luiu, vote to ntitliorizu
the Issue of bonds in the sum of $10,000
tor the purpose of puvliiK street Inter
sections and spaces opposite alleys
within said city and which said bond
lHHUe Is now available for such pur
pose. TIIHItUFOUK, HE IT UNSOLVED, by
the .Mayor and Council of the City of
.North Platto. that I'uvIuk District No.
1 of the City of North Platte bo nnd tho
iime Is hereby created to lie composed
ot the follou-hiK streets and portions
of streets therein and contained within
the limits nnd boundaries herein set
forth and dellned. to-u-it:
All that portion of Locust Street
lyiiiK between the south Hide or Ninth
Street and the north side of Third
Street; all that portion of Dewey Street
lylnw between the north ,slde of Front
Street and tile nortli side of Third
Street; all that portion of Pine Street
lylliK lu-tween the north side of Front
Street and the south side of Sixth
Street ; all that portion of Front Street
lyliiR between tbo east line of Vino
Street and the west line of Chestnut
Street; all that portion of Sixth Street
lyiiiK between tho oast lino of Vine
Street and the east side of I'lne Street;
all that portion of Fifth Street lylnw:
between the east line of Vine Street
and the west lino of I'lne Street; all
that portion of Fourth Street lylnx be
tween the west line of Locust Street
and tho west line of I'lne Street and
BE IT Fl-KTHEU RESOLVED: That
a copy of this resolution he published
mi hoi ien inan imny uays in tno
North I'l.itte Seint-Weekly Tribune and
the North I Matte Telegraph and that
lo non-reHident property owners shall
be mailed a copy of this resolution by
registered mall to tlm l.-int kn
dress of said respective non-residents
ami mat unless a majority of the own
ers 01 property nnuttliiK on the with
in described dlstlh-t H'mtl tile wrltton
objections to the (-rent ion of said (lis-
ict and to the pnvltiK ""'l ciirhluir of
s-uee within thirty days from tho
date of the Ilrst publication of this res
olution, then the limits and boundaries
of this District as defined shall be es-
tabiisneil and the paving and curbing;
thereof ordered by ordinance nnd that
tho .Mayor ami Council shall proceed
forthwith to construct such tmvemont
Htiliject to the rlxht of tho property
owner therein to designate the material
to oe uscu.
Passed and nnnroved this "1st dnv of
. E. II. EVANS.
Cigars in the Home
For the next the mouths smokers
will spend their evenings Indoors, and
what is more coincident uud more
plciiMircuhlc than a box of cigars at
home, easily aceesslhle when you have
an inclination to smoke. Try a box
of our lioiiic-inaile and haud-uiado ci
C. F. TEMPLE, City Clerk.
Notice for Publication
Serial No. 05301
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTEUIOU,
U. S. Land Office at North Platto,
Nebr., Ocober 2, Wlb.
Notice is hereby given that Louis Li.
Macey, of North Platte, Nebr , who,
on Oct. 30, 1911, made Homestead En
try No. 05301, for NEVL Section 3,
Township 14 N., Range 29 W , Gth
Principal Meridian has filed notico
of intention to mak? fnal three yea.
I'reol. to establish cairn iu the land
pnove (.'scribed, before th? Reglstei
and Receiver at North Platte Nebr.,
on tho 2-ltli day of November, 1915.
Claimant names; as witnesses.
Purdy, Jess Long, all of North Platto,
George Kopf, Laben Hollar, Frank
012-Gw J. E EVANS,
Xoliec of Sale Under Lien for Ke
pairs on Automobile.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned will sell at public auction
at the garage of Hendy & Ogler in tho
city of North Platte, Lincoln County,
Nebraska, on the 13th day of Novem
ber, 1915, at the hour of 2 o'clock p.
m., one Flanders 20 automobile, car
rying license No. 4923 of Arizona, to
satisfy the sum of ?G2.95 with ac
cruing expenses and interest upon the
same, to tho highest bidder for cash,
to satisfy a lien upon said automobile
for repairs, material and labor fur
nished by said Hendy & Ogler in and
upon said car. under a contract there
for by one John Doe, wliose real name
is J . Pensal, and who has failed to
pay the same after repeated demands
therefor. That a verified Itemized
statement for said repairs, material
and labor furnished in and upon saul
ear was duly filed In the office of tho
County Clerk of Lincoln County, Ne
braska, upon tho 22nd day of Septem-
terested in said matter may appear her, 1915. That no proceedings at law
at a County Court to be lield In and
for said County, and show cause why
tho prayer of petitioner should not be
GEO. E. FRENCH,
ol9-3 County Judge.
We also carry a full Hue of
liacco and smokers' articles.
J. F. Schmalzried.
Trouble doesn't make people patient-
It merely weighs thorn down and
crushes llieju so they cannot complain
which Is a semblance of patience.
Pass lias that fellow Uverbrolu
paid you anything on account yet
Collector Only a ennipliinout. on m
persistence, sir. IJonton Transcript.
Notice of Suit
In the District Court of Lincoln
Frank F. Davis, Plaintiff vs. George
H. Melvln, Ida May Melvln, Ills wife,
and Mrs. R. F. Owens, Defendants.
Georgo II. Melvln and Ida May Mel
vin, defendants, will tako notice that
tho plaintiff, Frank F. Davis, filed his
nntltloti In tho District Court of Lln-
gars, the kind that are a little better coin County, Nebraska, on October 18,
v. ' . ....... j . iniK KfT.iiiiut until difi(nilnnts above
nan you n y eiscNiicre ior me same ..(,..... " "- ,, .,,
,,.1,... ' ' I named, tho object and prayer ot said
JlUllLlUll Ml-lllfe iu . w v. v. ..... . ..
mortirairo made, executd and delivered
by said defendants on April 7, 1911 to
tbo nlnlntiff. which said mortgago sold
and conveyed to the said plalntll ull of
Section Thirty-Two (32 1 Township
Sixteen (1G) North. Ran- Thirty-,
Threo (33) West Ctli P. M. in Lincoln
County, Nebraska, as security for tho
payment of a certain note mane, exe
cuted and delivered by tho said de
fendants on April 7, 1911 to tho plain
tie liorein, said noto being In tho sum
of $2,000.00 with Interest at 10 per
cent from April 7. 1911 and said
mortgage being recorded on April 17,
1911 In book 42 of mortgages at page
44 of tbo records of Lincoln County,
Nebraska. That thoro is now duo up
on said note nnd mortgage, the sum of
$2000.00 with interest at 10 per cent
from April 7. 1914. and also the sum
of $22.85 with Interest thereon at 10
per cont por annum from Octobor IS,
1915, on account of taxes paid by
plaintiff upon said land.
Said defendants aro required to ans
wer said petition on or beforo tho 29th
day of Novoniber. 1915.
FRANK F. DAVIS,
By WM. E. SIIUMAN,
ol9-4w His Attorney.
have been had or instituted to recover
the amount of the said lien or any
Dated this IStli day of October,
019-4 HENDY & OGIER,
By A. Muldoon. Their Attorney.
Order of Hearing on Final Settlement.
Tho State ot Nebraska. Lincoln County.
In tho County County Court:
In tho Matter of tho Estate of Dennis
J. O'Brien, Deceased.
To tho creditors, heirs, legatees and
others Interested in the estate of Don
nis J. O'Brien: Tako notice, that Corda
V. O'Brien has filed In the County
Court, a report of her doings as Ad
ministratrix of said estate, and it Is
ordored that the same stand for hear
ing the 12th day of November A. D.
1915. beforo tho Court at the hour of
9 o'clock a. in., at which time any per
son Interested may appear and except
to an d contest tho snmo.
Notlco ot this proceeding nnd tho
hearing thoreof is ordored given to all
persons Interested In said matter by
publishing a copy of this order in tho
North Platto Tribune, n semi-weekly
nowspaper printed In said County, for
threo consecutive wooks prior to said
dato of hearing.
Dated Octobor lfi, 1915.
GEO. E. FRENCH,
ol9-3w County Judge.
By virtue of an order foi talo Issued
from the District Court of Lincoln
County, Nebraska, upon n decree or
foreclosure rendered In said Court
wherein Commercial Hank of Grant, a
Corporation, Is plaintiff, and Patrick
F. Doyle, et nl nro defendants, nnd to
mo directed, I will on tho 30th day of
October, 1015, nt 2 o'clock p. m. at tho
east front door of the Court Houso in
Nort Plntte, Lincoln Couuty. Nebraska,
sell at public nuetion to the highest
bidder for cash, to satisfy said decree,
Interest and costs, tho following des
cribed property, to-wlt:
East hnlf (Eli) and tho east half of
tho west half E of W) of Section
Twenty-two (22), Township Nine (9),
North of Range Thirty-two (32), west
of the Gth P. M. in Lincoln County,
Dated North Plntte, September 2G,
101 r.. A. J. SALISBURY.
In the Matter of the Estate of Cora II.
In the County Court of Lincoln
County, Nebraska, Oct. 4, 1915.
Notlco is hereby given, Ihat the cred
itors of said deceased will meet the ad
ministrator of said estate, before tho
County Judgo of Lincoln County. Ne
braska, at the County Court Room,
in said County, on the 5th day of No
vember. 1915, and on tho 5th day of
May, 191G, at 9 o'clock a. m. each day,
for tho purpose of presenting their
elninis and one year for tho aduilnls
and allowance. Six months aro al
lowed for creditors to present their
claims and one year for tho adminis
trator to settle said estate, from the
5th dny of November, 1915. This no
tlco will bo published In tho North
Platto Tribune, a legal nowspaper
printed in said County, for four weeks
successively prior to Novoniber 5, 1915.
GEO. E. FRENCH,
oo-lw County Judgo.
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