Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190?, June 10, 1898, Image 4

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wotfxrt CTAVS HIM TTdllP
Another Man Cbmes Xyong and
Marries tbo Alleged ,WJfo of
a Portrait Artist,
A marringo -surrounded by vory
peculiar eircuHirtJouceH 9cnrl in
HomiiiRford Tuesday. The con-
jfnotjiig partio3 wero A. P. Od-
povntt bt Salt Lnko City and Mrs.
(launio Young, who also gave hor
residence nsSftULnke. Tho worn-
nn arrived hoj;o Monday raorn-
jhc in company with A. M. Hnlce,
who ndvcrlispd as Mr. and Mro.
,Hnkc, of tlio tinko Art company,
and wero teaching tho Hake art
system of crayon porwjfc work
They .gayu an -cater huh mu;
Monday evening and auoti
A'tieailay dvoning. Odborae-iv-
,cd here Monday and Jzw to
arrange to have the marrUKe core-
juony performed Moryfcy night,
4but tho woman didnowavu a good
cnanco to givo llakytifo Blip. Oa
.borne a prosenco hi
was unknown
- TT l- rn &
jo xihko. xuejay
night aftor
tho woman
tho ontortainJ&cnt,
.assisted Hcjftf in nnckinc their
ffccta ftt$o school and started
out a HUm ahead of liiin apparently
for tbcnnStol, but it dovolopuil that
Pflh5o wnH waiting' out sid
' , TM . - - .
af carnage, in whioh ho and
woman wore driven to the
house, whoro they were
married by tho county judge, a
littlu beforo midnight, after which
hoy drove Jo Allianco, whoro it
is supposed they boarded the train.
"When Hako M'ont to hia.oom ho
was vory much alarmed upon find
ing that his former companion
.was not thoro. IIo left on Wod
uorning's train for Omaha. It is
said that Hake and tho woman
have lived together five years.
Ytoxa thuChailron Nos:
Victor .Johnson. hmvlir nf
Hamilton Hall's ilock of bheep,
Running south of Running Water,
bocumo cray wist week and fired
'three shots from his Winchester
)it J. W. Pierce. Tho -btillota
'Xailod totako effect and ho was
captured and disarmed. He was
'good natured and declared ho had
.won the first battlo. Ho had been
(reading of war and wanted to on
dist. A complaint having been sworn
ut for his arrest Sheriff Uargan
brought young Johnson to town
Tuesday anb he was tried before
(tho board of insanity in the after
noon. Mrs. A. C. Iverson gave
jtQstimony, which was to the effect
uiiu me young guuueinan una ex
hibited signs of mental weaknoss,
.when ho camo to the Ivorson homo
some days ago. after tjio shooting.
Mr. Hamilton Hall said to the
board, in reply to inquiries, sub
fitantijy as follows: "Victor E.
Johnson worked for mo obout 17
jnonths; has done his own camp
cookhig for tho past throo weeks.
Ho herded a flock of 1,000: never
jlioaril of in) having any trouble
with the neighbors; only had tho
rifle three days; novor noticed him
7oing flighty until after his trouble
,witH J. V. Pierce. I get along
j?ory wo)l with tho cattlo men;
never threatened to kill in or
.drive nio out; got riflo for herder
to kill poyotes".
' Tho prisoner said "Don,t re
join bor of having trouble on the
iver; know Mr. Pierco ami never
'had any trouble with him. Ho
ws at our sheep camp lost week;
ho never spoke to mo; never
topped, but rode by. I carry no
nun; used to, but have a riflo at
pump. Haven't slept well of
jaights for threo months; I shot at
coyoto Jast week.
" .Thepoard ordered this young
man to be kept at tho county
form for a time that ho may be
)ifforded an opportunity to re&t
pud recuperate.
I deem it a duty to myself and
friends to explain why I did not
appear at tho trial of Victor
Johnson on May 31.
In;p.do tho comnlaint against
Johnson and Sheriff Dargan was
Instructed to bring him before
the Board of Insanity. In con
versation with tho sheriff at
Chadrou ho told mo to remain at
Harry Dean's place until ho re
turned with Johnson and ho
would call for mo so that I
would appear at tho trial. Iu
fetead of doing so, ho evaded mo
and I was unaware tl)at Johnson
was brought to town or that the
trial was had. I do not know
T'i .: the Sheriff n-coivod for
-if,iUgiiig hi mind Z quickly.
' "'" J. W. PlEKGC.
uaiiTNfNo hits haiimb'Sn.
Special dUrUcli to the World Herald.
iiarriBou, aoi., uuno i-pjm
f f f v'
ing a sovoro inuuuor siorxwiioro
last night about 8:10 oVlorjMBuit
Dow and Homer Priddkrafwliih
stauding j front oUjfift Com
morcial, wjcro strtckarth licht
ning, Mr. Dew buiuWlIod. Mr.
Priddy wys onlySftHly stunned
ond will rex5oyor,SSr
Tho prin tinpHco, bank, post
offico and Maiywtlar IJro'. general
sloro wore JmfHtruck with tho
same bolj MWightning tiiat killed
Mr. DolgjrThHro w(;ro several
uarroviicapos from firo in every
oncyj&KIFo.o buildings. Tho dam
agojgnhoin will bo slight. The
tolfoph wiro two miles east of
n was uurned oil anil it was
mnossili in to imt nnv thrniuh
?list of here.
It rains hero every few days.
Two wind-mills wero put up 'n
thu vicinity recently.
Pat Dillon saya the black-leg
laid low fivo head of his yearlings
A brother and sister of Mrs.
Peter lklgum ore the latest ai ri
vals from the Old Country. They
expect to spend tho summer with
Mr. and Mrs. Bolgnni.
A sister of our general Post
Mistress arrived from Chicago
last week and is visiting our city.
"Wo hoar no complaints from
tho farmers about crops, an d wo
think tho prospect for an abundant
harvest is hotter than any time
during tho past seven years.
edgo is power" according to tho
old adage, but it is also said that a
man novor knows thing until ho
can toll it, and ho who eon express
his knowledge in language more
terse, vigorous, and appropriate
than othors becomes a leader of
men. In gaining this powr ol
expression as well as knowledge
itself there is no aid s.o holpful,
from which so much may bo ob
tained, and for so small an on tlay
as Webster's International,
Dictionary. This work is uni
versally acknowledged standard
for tho derivation, spoiling, pro
nunciation, and meaning of words,
and with its numerous tables of
useful and relioblo information it
quickly and satisfactorily answers
tho thousand and one questions
which ore constantly arising in
our reading and study. The pur
chase of this source of knowledge
and power will provo a profitable
investment for ovory house
hold, and for every teacher, scholar,
professional man, and self-educator.
Juno 8, 1898, at Mrs. M. E.
Hammond's place on Sec. 15-27-49
ono blojdk mare, weight about
1100; loft hind foot white; strip
in faco; no brands.
M. E. Goqch.
Poh Sale.
Ono red Polaugus bull, four
yours old IU is a thoroughbred
aud a tino animal; has never run
in a liord. IIo can be seen at
James llolliurako's place, 8 miles
north of Homing ford.
J. W. Pieuck.
Wildy wants all your potatoes,
butter, eggs and chickens.
We have a now Singer sewing
machine the boston tho market
for salo cheap. Call and see it.
Non-rosident owners of timber
claims can comploto their final
proofs without coming to tho
county by corresponding with
On Sunday April 26th from
my place 2 miles oast of Homing
ford, ono two-year-old filley,
light bay color, small star in
forehead, weight about 800 lbs.,
barbwiro marks on upper part of
front of both fore legs. Leave
informational Herald oflicc.
J. T. Wornom
Teachers A. E. Neoland will
sell your orders for you and get
the highest price for thorn. Send
them to her.
Ban tho j Th8 Kind You Haw Alwars PsagM
ttmuj Are tho Acliri nnd Tain It Will
Not n pfcrnBO conveyinK an hnpros-
lon of ctitiro felicity, yet it niny bo
' f ootid that watnr, lurt, baa innulfolil
nsos and ia peculinrly nblo iu cortnin
places to afford comfort nud roll of. A
pbyMcinu who linn triod it nays tbat no
Agent so quickly rcl loves uaneoa and
vomiting ob wntor, hot ns it can bo
taken. For coiiNtipatiou drink of bot
wntor n (short tlmo beforo rotiring at
night. Oyflpeptlcs nro benofltcd by sip.
ping n onp of hot wntnr nu hour boforo
cnting. Tho siuuo praatico tendo to fldsh
production, nnd in onoof tho rules giVon
toinetimes iu prescriptions for tho cure
of lamuncES.
Ah water is bo considcrablo tin de
ment in tho phyRicai structnra, it is iu
Bomo boiiko a food, though knowing,
too, that without it lifo cannot bo fiut
portoa ii ib not usually
not usually regarded in
. ......... 1 .!. 1 !-.. ii....
'""V"""""' ",u '"" ""owiougo mat a
v un Biumuuu wui ruwui ii os water
when it will nothing oko may bo often
times of value.
Lot thoso who nro inclined to Bnoer at
"only bot wnter" try a cup of it, frosh
water, quickly honted and brought to a
boil, usod with cream nnd sugnr ns for
coffeo. If ooiTeo, us ninny believe, en
courages dyspopsia, and ton renders its
coiiBumors subjoot to headaches, whilo
a cold fluid with wnrni fluid is not hy
gienic, it answers to reason that if any
drink must bo used at meas. tho ono
we nro considering (or else hot milk).
having nonoof tboir objectionable) qual
ities, is proierabio.
To ward off tho cold threatened by a
chilly sensation, drink a cup. To loosen
a tight cough, sip water as hot as it can
bo borno. A hot compress, with a dry
flannel over it, persistently applied to
tho throat and chest will euro n stub
born cough, a soro throat nnd cut short
in its incipienoyoongoBtion of tho lungs.
To dip n cloth in hot water nud lay it
quickly over tho scat of pain is some
times n relief in nourulgin. The eame
application on the stomach will banish
colic. In croup place about tho nock a
flannol wrung out of hot water. For
sprains hot fomentations nro excellent.
In such enses caro should bo taken that
tho olothiug is protected from dnmpness
by thn intervention of a dry cloth, nnc
iu all tho uses for it thus far given it
must bo kept iu mind tbat tho water ia
to bo really hot.
Iu spasms place tho nfllioted child as
quickly as possible iu a but bath that
is, ono heated as much ns comfort will
allow. Tho convulsed frnuio will bo re
loxod nud soothed by its contuct with
tho warm water. A hot bath after ox
posuro will do much to prevent the
taking of an infectious diseaso. An oc
casional full hot bath upon retiring is
of great benefit iu inducing sleep. Evon
a footbath will bo found a help as a
menus to tho same.
When a person is tired and boated,
bathing tho fnce with warm wator will
provo moro comfortablo ns well aB less
dangerous than tho uso of cold. Voak
eyes nro made stranger by bathing them
regularly in water ns hot as can be
borne. If thoy.aro tired, such bathing,
to which is sometimes added a little
salt, will wonderfully rost thorn.
For a tino complexion and velvety
kin uover uso cold, but warm water in
washing tho faco. It muy bo first wash
ed with soap and hot wnter, then rinsed
with tepid water. To bathe the face
daily in hot water will, it is said, ro
movo pimpleB. And tho appearance of
wrinkles may be groatly delayed, it is
believod, by tho uso of tho hot bath.
St Louis Republic.
MUtooh the Mule.
Deacon Jackson was a very pious but"
very detormiucd old colored citizen of
Owl Creek valley. Ho had a young
raulo whioh bis boys wero unablo to
ride, nnd their failuro to break the ani
mal so exasperated the old man that bo
determined to rido it hiniBelf. He was,
howover, no sooner located on its back
than he was thrown into un adjoining
lot, where ho was picked up with both
legs brokon and his ueok badly sprained.
"What on enrth did such an old man
ns you mean by trying to rido a wild
young mulo liko that?" asked tho doctor,
"Waal, 8uh,"baid Deacon Jackson,
"I never does undertake to do nutbin
widout fust consultin ov de Lawd an
seein whut ho dun thunk erbout hit. I
axed him ef I orter rido dat mulo what
my triflin no ercount boys couldn't ride,
an de Lawd he sed, 'Yessab, jes ez
plain ez I nm talkin to you."
"Well, but ho seems to have given
you bad advice. "
"No, doctor, his judgment was all
right, fer do Lawd knows dis olo nigger
never seod do day when be was afeered
to straddle anything from a circular saw
up to er elephant, but dis time I think
de Lawd was jes' mistooken in da
mule."- Alfanta Journal.
Old Ab Drmke.
Old Ab Prako was one of the "odd
sticks" that flourished in a Vermont
rural neighborhood a good many years
ago. His wifo was a meek, obedient,
spiritless woman, over whom Ab tyran
nized for 50 years, when she quietly
slipped out of this world. Old Ab's
panegyrics on his dead wife's virtues
wero loud and long. Boforo the funeral
bo said to ono of bis neighbors: "She
was (he best woman on the top of this
earth. I joss thought tbo world and nil
of her-r-yes, I did i I nlways thought it,
and banged if thore wan't times when
I come mighty near telling her so yes,
sir I And I would 'a' told her so, only
I've always held, and I still hold, that it
ain't safe to praise anything that w'ars
petticoats. 'Oeptin for tbat, I would 'a'
told 'Lizy Ellou what I thought of her
many a time yes, I would 1" Boston
Fiuoni Three It'i.
The originator of the famous three
'r" alliteration "reading, 'riling aud
'ritbmetio" was Sir tfiUlain Curtis, a
lord muyur of London. In 1705 he pro
posed it as a toat beforo .tho board ot
Brrtemcn, ncl tha Old Hnmla Among
Tliera, Aro Oftencut Tletlma lint tlia
8tktUtlo Quoted Mny lie KxccptlonJ,
Ilanoflta From Safety Applinncoi.
It has been estimated, nnd, in fact,
railroad men frequently make tho re
mark, that tho nverngo lifo of n mnn
actively engaged in train servlco is
about seven yonrs. Iu other words, that
thoy aro eithor crippled up bo ns to ren.
dor thorn unfit for service ngain in a
like capacity or nre killed on nu aver
age in tbnt titno. It hns been found by
looking over tho records of ono of tho
loading railroads entering Louisville
that this is untrue. During threo years,
on ono of tho busiest roads entering the
city, thoro wero only 2 killed aud 158
-'" """" "
, injured, nil of whom
wero brakomon
except two, nnd tbey were freight con
ductors who had nssumed tho duty of
brakemen, ono by making a coupling
aud tho other by assisting in unloading
It would seem that inexperienced men
would bo most apt to get injured, but
tho figures show differently, ns indicat
ed by the following: Eloven, or O.fiG per
cent of tho total number of trainmen,
wero injured during their first year of
. Jud who barf bcn V Th? taTtS
to . to Iff .. I..
years; 15, or 11.11 porcent, bad boen
iu tbo hervico throo' years; 22, or 10.35
por cent, four years; 20, or 20 per cent,
flvo years; 27, or 21.77 per cont, six
years; 18, or 9.08 por cent, seven years;
6, or 3.00 per cent, eight years; 3, or
2.47 percent, nino years; 5, or 4. 10 per
cent, ten years, nnd 12, or 8.81) per
cont, over ten years, some of whom had
been in the servico 10, 18 and 22 years.
It will bo noted that tho largest aver
ago of injuries occurred after tho era
ployoo had been in service six years,
and tho figures given would indicate
that employees as a general rule aro
careful up to tbo timo when they have
boen in tho service throo to four years
and then become moro careless until
about thoir eighth year of service, when
the indications show tbat thoy again
become careful, as thoso who had work
ed over ten yonrs have a very small
oomparativo per cent of injurios com
pared with thoso who had worked six
years. With tho completion of the equip
ment of nil box cars with nutomntio
couplers, airbrakes, etc., tho linbility
of a trniumnu boing injured will hnve
been reduced to n minimum, ns the rec
ord goes to show tbnt at least two-thirds
of the injuries wero caused by attempt
ing to couplo automatic drnwbnrs with
a link nud pin to tho old fashioned
solid or skeleton drawbar, which is
very daugorous evon ta tho most expe
rienced rnilroad man. Other causes
were on account of uneven drawbars,
some boing as much ns threo inches
higher than others. All this will be rec
tified with the law which requires nil
drawbars to bo of a standard height. A
great mnny trainmen wore iujured by
topping upon stones or links iu jump
ing off to throw switches, etc, qnito a
number by boing thrown off on account
o tho icy condition of tho tops of the
There was one caco where a brako
man was standing uoar tho end of a car
When auothor cut of cars struck it, and
ho was thrown from tho top of the car
to tho ground, alighting squarely upon
his feot and "stoving him up" severe
ly, as will bo readily understood. A
few wero compollod to jump- from the
top of cars in cases of derailment. Oth
ers naa thoir feet mashed by attempt
iDg to shovo nu automatic drawbar over
a fow inches to enablo it to como moro
squarely in contact with tho automatio
coupler. This is ono of the sorious ob
jections to tho automatic drawbar that
It will not couplo readily on a curve,
and it is necessary for the trainmen
either to pull ono of the drawbars over
or ebovo it over with their feet.
Ono of tho most general causes of
pinched fingers was on account of the
pin failing to drop all tho way down
into tbo holo whon coupling with a
link and pin. The brakemen invariably
reach over to give tbo pin a start so it
will drop into the holo, when the cars
frequently roll ono way or the other
just a few inches aud catch the pin just
beforo it gets all tbo way down, causing
it to tilt back and catch tho fingers be
tween pin nnd end eill of the car.
A few wore injured by holding the
grab iron on the end of the oar recently
added to all freight cars by an act of
congress and attempting to mako the i
coupling when long lumber or bridge 1
iron would bo extending over tho end of
the car to bo coupled to, and catch their
bauds between tbo timber and end of
the oar. Howover, this dangerous meth
od of coupling cars together thut hava
lading projecting over the ends of them
will 60on bo a thing of tho past, ns it is
becoming a general rulo for all com
panies not to permit tbo loading of cars
in this manner. Wheuever thero is long
timber to load the companies roquiro
the uso of two cars instead of one, as
With the taking effoot of the new law
compelling railroads to havo all cars
equipped with automatio drawbars and
havo the drawbars of equal height from
rails, tbo position of railroad brakeman county, important town, and rail
will not bo such n hozardous one. , . ' . ' TT ., , , . ,T
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Death Grip oa Satchel.
James Whitcomb Riley, the great
Hoosier poet, rievor burden himself
witn mucn naggago wnue no is travel-
lnr tin nne.n A-rninmerl rila i'Iotoh nn t
baggago by Eaying: "I am contiunally
haunted by tho fear tbat my truuk will
ba lost, bo I go nbont the country with
grip. I keep n teuacious bold on it all
day long nnd never feel qnito safe about
it at night. In cate tbcro is ever a fear
ful railway accident, and Among tbo
debris is a valine with an arm attached
to it firmly, they may bury it without
further identification as, fho fragment!
of the Hoosier prct,"
Final ProofNotices.
J W WKHN.JK. Itntlsler.
W It AKERS, Kacclvcr
1'flrtipK IiatIiii? Iintlcrn In liiin rnlnmti nri rp-
mii-Htnln read ilm nrmrartfully and roport to
till olllcii tor corrwtwu any irrorn tltat mar
exUt. Thin will
ninkliiK pruuf.
prment poppiliile iiciay
U.S LnmlOfllce, Alljnnoo, Nob., JuneO. I8P8.
Notlcu lHAcrcliy rUuii tjiut
John Knudtson,
of Ilcmlgcfonl. Nt'b , has Mod notice of Inten
tion toinnko final proof before T. J. O'Kecfc.
U. . Commissioner, nt IlcmliiKford, eb., on
July 10, I69U, on tlmbur culture application t,o.
127H for tho k o i t.ea 34. tp ilPn. r i)w.
Ho nnmeAns witnesses: PctorG. Anilorcon,
Jaracs HolllnrnUo, Rnrl Forhtrora, Otto Uib
son, all of ItcmluRforil. eli.
J W. Welm. jr.. UiKUter.
Lnnd oniio nt Alllnnre. Neb., .luno P. 18!fl,
Nntio is hereby chen that thn follow Ini;
named nettlor hus llled notice of his Intention
to uukf Until proof In support of Ills claim nnd
that tiald proof will be mndo hifnre ItcelMer
orltecehcrnt Alliance. Neb., on July 10, ibUi,
Vaclav Potmesil,
of Dunlup, Neb., who made U.K. for tho
w H ho h. c '4 hw H see 31, tp'JOn, r 41 w
lie names tho fHllowlnf witnesses to prove
his continuous resldonce upon und cultivation
ofsiild land, lz: Frank J. W. Foldler, Nor
bert A Krenek. Ned A. Hrcrlmi. of llemlni'
ford. Nob., Joseph Liimplot.of Dunlup, Nub.
Also Frank J. W. Foidler,
of HeminRford. Nch.. who made h e No. -J329
for the no see 12,tp'J8n. r-lSw.
Ho names tho folloninu witnesses toproic his
continuous residence upon and ciilthatlon of,
said hind. Iz: Vnclnv Potmesil. Joseph I,amp
lot. ot Dunlup. Neb., Norbcrt A. Krenek, Ned
A. Urezlna. of llemlngford. Neb. Also
Notice ishcieby gticn that,
Wolfgang Freimuth,
of llox lluttc, Neb., has filed notice of Inten
tion to mako tlnal proof ut saino time and
pluco on timber culture application No 1490
for the s o see 28. tp '.'8n. r W w.
UomimcH nswltncsves: Frank J "W Fold
lpr. Ned A. llrcrlnn, Norbcrt A Krenek, of
llcinlncford, Neb., Vaclav Potmesil of Duu
lnp. Neb.
J. W. Weiin. Jn., HeKlstor.
US- IjuhI OIHcp, Alliance. Nob , May 'A 1BU8.
iiukiiu in nereiiy mm
John II. Shirk,
r HeinlnRrord, Neb., Iiax filed notice ,.f Inten
tion to mako tiiuil proof before T. J. O'Keefe,
U. S onimissioner, at IiIh nflicn Iu HeminK
ford. Neb., on tho 2nd dav of July on timber
cnltnreappllcntiou No. IBM fur the no H bocSI
tp -11 ii, r .MJw.
HonamcM nu witliOKBOn: John Micliaclsou,
Henry MicliaelHon, C. B IloHenberserv Fred
aipu'j, miui nvmiuRioru eo. AIho
Notice is herehy Riien Hint
elson B. Shonquist,
of Omaha. Nob., lias filed notice of Intention to
make final proof at name timo and place on
timber culture application No. 1,'iU" fortheel
sis-III, tp28n r:'i,
llenumen av witucHBps: John P. Hazard, ot
HeinlnKford. Neb., Loo Urandle, Uilwin E.
rord, Louim Iiomri(houseii, of Lawn, Neb.
J W. Weils', jii., HeKinter.
Land Ofllco at Alliance, Neb.. Mav IS. 180S.
Notice Is heiebv clu-n that the followliiB
named settlor has llled notice of his lutcntlou
to make linnl proof iu support of his claim, anil
thai said proof will be made before T.J.
O'Keefe, II. S. Commissioner, at Hemlngford.
Neb., on Jun 18, WJS, lz.
Del tie May Ricket.
neo Follows, who made h c so SWI, for the
se '( se III, tp sjtii, r Hi w.
She names the follow Inc witnesses tonroc her
continuous icsldence iipon und cultivation Of
siiiilland.il. Ai Sci loner. Dunlop. Noli.
Auroh H. Kraut. Charles W. Mlnard. Ida, Neb.
Clark Klcket, Hemlnpford. 'eb.
J. W. Wm.v. IteKlslcr
U. 8. Lnnd Olilcn, Alliance, Neb.. May 2"i, lBDJ.
Notice is hereby Klien that the follow ln
named settler has filed notice ot intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, nnd
mai sain prool win lie matte burore KeuiHter
anil ltcceiier at Alliance, j,eb., on Jul 2, lbU8,
Thomas O'Koeffo,
of lieniiiiKford. Neb., who made Hd entry No.
ilfi for tlien e H sec 3 J. tpSOn, r 48 w.
Ho names the following witnesses to prow
his continuous residence upon and enltliatlon
of said land, liz: John Strasak, Arthur H.
(1 row. Peter Helium. Patrick H. Dillon, all of
Alliance, Neb. J. . Wohu, Jr., Ill-Lister.
In tho Matter of the Kstnte of Alanson D
Alexander, deceased
Notice of hoiirlui; on petition for the appoint
ment of un administrator.
At a session of said court held ut tho county
court loom in HcmiMgford, Nebraska, Present,
Jus. II. H. Hewott, County J uiifc'e.
Upon rendUis? tho Petition of (jrant C. Alex
under, praying that administration of the
LNtate of Alanson I), Alexander. Deceased be
huu und that William Foset bo appointed
Administrator of said Estate, It Is ordeicd und
decreed that Wednesday, the twent -fourth
dav of June. A, D. 18118, nt 1 o'clock p. m.. at
the County Court Itoom In tho Court House In
Hemlngfoid, Ncbraska.be designated as the
time and place nt which henrlna shall be had
upon said petition whereat nil parties interested
In said estate may appear und show why such
administration should not bo hnd and wuv the
said William Kosket should not be appointed
Administrator thereof, and It isfurtherordered
that due notice of said hearing shall be i;iion
to said Interested parties by publication or by
personal notice,
IN witness wiiHREorl have horcunto set
mv hand and afllxed the seal of said Court this
4th day of April A 1). lb!W.
(Seal jas. H. H. Hewett,
county Juds'e.
TION. Hemiiigfoid, Nel).,MtiyS), 1898.
Tho Count' CoinmiVsionei's will
moot an a Board of Equalization in
H"8 oflieo on Tuesday, June 1-lth
18DS and roniaiu in session not
loss than threo days. Any com
plaints agaiustthe 1898 assessmtnt
should be made at that time.
F. M. PiiKLrs, County Clerk.
A Map of United States.
Send me loc stamps and I will
mail you a map of the United
States, threo feet four inches wide
and live feet three inches long.
Painted in six colors. Mounted
on rollors. Shows ovory state,
road in the United States ISew
edition, just received, contains ten
handsome half-touo pictures of
principal buildings of the Trans-
Mississippi Exposition.
J. Francis,
Geuorul Passenger Ajrcnt, Bur
liugtou Kouto, Omuhn, Neb.
Bt th jp TW Kind Yob Have Always Bought
8,Br S7
New Goodsl
J Jiavo moved my millinery
stook across tho street, in tho
Wheeler houso, where I will lu
pleased to see the ladies and show
them my stock of goods purchased
while in Iho oast. Flowers of all
the shades and colors. jiev ribbons;,
now triiuings and now hats in tho
latest designs.
Thanking yon for tho p.nst
patronage iind I lwpo to mor.it a
continuance .of the same.
Miss L. Adams.
Hemingford Nob.,May 9, 1898.
Tho County Board will meet on
Wednesday, June -22, 1898, to con
sider claims filed for tilling wells.
Complaints against said claims
will bo heard on that day.
By order of tho Board.
Attest: P. M- Phelps, Clerk.
Geo. W. Duncan, Chairman,
Hemingford Neb., May 9. 1898,
You arc hereby notified tho
dlaims for filling old wells should
be filed in. this office in on or be
fore Juno 10th 1S98. Claims filed
after that date will not be acted on
at tho June- meeting.
By order of tho Board.
Attest: F. M. Phelps. Clerk.
Geo. W. Duncan, Chairman.
Bulls For 3ale.
I have 8 .head.ot thoroughbred
Ilcrefords ono to two years old
at my ranch four miles southeast
of Box Butte. Will take your old
bulls in exchange. W, E, Hall.
Lumber, Coal and Lime!
Just received a cur of select
eastern lumber for tanks. Also
all kinds of hard wood, cedar
shingles, lath, lime, and all kinds
of lumber.
Ready made tanks, or willniako
tanks to order. Prices to compolo
with anyone tho Northwest. Como
and sea us before buying else
where. Tanks and tank lumbor
a specialty.
: International!
SuecfttoroftJifi" UnahrMittl."
of theU.S.RoT'trrlntliiir
OiUrr.the I'.H, HunKlivc i
Court, all tin MM k. .
, rt'iiici OMrto, oixiol near-
hY Ctilte 8iirwrtntrmlnt .
( of henoou. Colli-Ln Jti ii. .
1 dnU.annoUirrKiliirittnrm
i aimotiitiinoninuiuutr
In the household, unit to
iho toftcher. icliolnr, pro. '
irwuiini iiiuu, mm ben
It Is Mjr to find the word wanted.
It Is eaiy to ascertain the pronunciation.
It It eay to trace the growth of word.
It U ty to learn what n word mtani.
The Chicago Timea-lTcrald o.-iysi
Webster's IntprnntinnnlTMrtlnnst-r In lt nr.Mnt
form Is absolute anUiorltjr on ererylhliti; ix-rtalu.
liiKtoour liniiuaKe In the nay of ortlidKrnrliv. '
orthoepy, etymology, anu dennlUon. From It
therelsnoapiH-al. It Is ns perfect as huuua effort i
and scholarship ran make It. .
Zjr-Speclmen pages tent on application to
G. O: C. MERRIA.3I CO., IHtbllnhers,
Sprin&flcM, Mass., V. it. A.
CAUTION- Do nt e deceived
In buvlnir small so-
called " Webster's Dictionaries." All
aiitlientlcabrl(l(;mentsorthelntcniatlonl '
inxno various sizes bear our tradc-raark on
tlio front cover as shown in tbo cuts.
Por Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
o -a. s qp o 3E1. x ua. .
Besrs tha ' "" hm 'u "ln Al"an
The Kind You Ham Always Bought
To nuy Nf !A LBM, cusranlerd "AH l(OI AH'
VAIstltAMHH', fur les money; thi-y uu"i lis
uwde. Host's ljuir, unless yuu Ret Uiu hot, A
rhiap Ncnlv Is the most eipenslra lnrr.innt
jnu isn inl(t II is unri-llabtn, and inrsus tht
sooner nrliUT you inut bur u.'sln. liny only
aceniilnr.lsfrst liuprut rit sAIUIIAMts
whlih lll ll.t yi.u a Itfrllme. anl pn,v lb
rlirHpeitl lii ihf rnil. Ku i iu an Ihailtsnuta
uururluhV. ItKWAllKtir 1.11 ITATIO.Mit
FA!nt)AN.cc, r,ionsE Ct CO.,
1 lOa Farnam St., Omaha, Nob.
IOI4 Sililn Mryultrd.;