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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1898)
i jni immii rift am miih wirnmiiirr imaum;
,4th of July
Ilcmingford will cojpbrate tho
Fourth of July in iui appropri
ate maune. 'flip puogram will
ho in charge of tho Ladies of tho
Protfiqssivo cluh hut they have
invited tho gentlemen to assist
ihein and with tho comhinnd for
ces no doubt the day will ho ob
f wived in tho most becpning
manner of any .celebration over
held in the county.
At tho meeting Monday even
ing Mr. A. M.Millor yas olected
President unci I. E. Tash chair
man. A program was propared
and the following committees
' On .falutcJ Frank Shimek,
JIuit,v Pierce, Jos. Herncall.
On Parade: E. P. Sweenoy, I.
Music: I!. II. Blanchard, p. K.
Parade: A. M. Miller, A. Sher
wood. Clark Olds, W. . Hern
fall, Hurry Picrco.
' Speakers: Ladies progressive
Heading of Declaration of In
dependence: Lyndon Pierce.
Indian Parade: W. J. Bean,
Geo. Pinherton, Mrs. Sweenoy.
' Bicycle Race: II. IX. Green, T.
Target Shooting. W. M. Io
donee, S. P. Tuttlo,B.F.Gilman.
Ejrtr and Sack Races: A. Uhrig,
Frank Shimek, A. M. Miller.
Fireworks: W.J. Beau, Geo.
Pinkertou, Frank Olds, C. J.
' Finance; G J WJldy, J T Pink
rrion, Jlrs. Iodence, Mrs. Bean,
AdjrertUtug; P'Kce.fo, Blanch
ard. ' Ico Gream.: Mesdames Sher
wood, Olds Ilolbrook.
Awnings; J 0 Parkin, John
Shade Trees; F Book, Copo
hmd and ltyttichard.
Tho ladies yi make a flag,
size xl,0 foot which they will
present to town or precinct bring
)he largpht delegation,
Judges to decide which town
brings tho largest delegation:
7ovs.Wundorlich; Kern, Garness
' Everybody come and help cel
ebrate the day .wo ajl bo dearly
A bluo pencil mark across the
face of this notice indicates that
jVou havo not paid for this paper,
nud no offense is meant but only
a reminder to you that tho debt
should Jo paid without further
If you wiijjt, ,lq subscribe for
any newspaper or magazine call
' at tho post qflico and got rates.
'It will pay you.
J-umbcr, Coal and Lime!
Just received a cur of solpct
eastern lumber for tanks. Also
'ill kmls of hard wood, cedar
liiiigluB.'lfi, lime, and all linds
Keady niiide tanks, or will make
tanks to order, price-, to compete
with anyone tho rtjuvest. Come
and nuo ih before luiyjng elso
Vhero. Tanks am tank lumber
nUMlNQFOUD Lt'.MnEU Co.
Dews ths Jj? '9 Kind Yki Haw Altars Bwt
perith ' y) Kirf Yotl Ha9 AljR Bsigf j
One lb l-tr FurbAvia III Kitting el
Cotti In IliU Country.
Tim flrat cattle that wero toroujjul
Into thf American colonlon were landed
at tho James rlvor plantation, In Vir
ginia, In tho year 1007. They came
from tho West Indicn and were the de
scendants of the cattlo taken to those
Uland by Columbus on his second voy
age, In the year 1493. In 1010 several
cows wero landed, and again, in 1011,
about 100 head more were brought to
tho plantation. This, therefore, was
tho genesis of tho cattle business In
In order to encourage the industry
to the fullest possible extent an order
was passed forbidding the slaughter of
any animal of the bovine hind undor
penalty of death. Under this restric
tion tho number of cattlo increased to
K.000 in Virginia alono bofore the end
of tho year 161 .
Tho first cattlo brought into the
New England colonies arrived at
Plymouth In 1024, and were imported
from Kngland by Governor Winslow.
Three hclfern and a bull tnnde up the
cargo; "in color," the old record sayn,
"they were black, blank and white and
brlndle." In 1030 twelve cows wort
sent to Capo Ann, and in 1630 thirty
mora In 1030 about 100 wero Imported
"for tho exclusive use of tho colony of
Massachusetts bay." During the same
year 103 wore sent from Uolland to
Now York, so that by the year 1030
there were a good many ho a1 of
."horned cattle" in tljo different col
pnles. Tho roador naturally thinks of those
animals aa superb spocimenn of tha
bovino rue:, but thoy wore not. His
tory, that In, tho curious and Interest
ing part of history, tells ua that tht
average weight of fat cattle in thi
tilvorpool market as late as 1710 was
only 370 pounds. What an evolution
in 183 yoars?
PLD LONDON CHURCHES.
.te PeetUeDtUI Aire With Which They
Tho Church of 8$. Mary Woolnoth,
which stands out conspicuously at the
jKlnp William utroot corner of Lombard
street, London, was oloBod ten months
ago, and it la clear from the statomont
pi the reotor that tho step was not
premature. It has been his unhnpuy
lot to be often startled in tho oour&o oi
his sorvlccs by a loud yet muflled
sound, ovidontly issuing from the
vaults under tho church. Aa these
vaults are now "hermetically scaled,"
the phenomenon may well havo ex
cited tho imaginations of timid mem
bers of the congregation. Mr. Brooks,
Aoweror, rooognized tho noises only
too well. They were caused by the
falling of leaden cofllns, sometimes
from tho holght of ton or twolvo feet,
n oonsequenco of tho mouldering
away of the cofllns of oak and elm on
which thoy had been pllod. It would
bo well if the ovlls of this relic of the
barbarous nystem of Intramural Inter
ment had ended hero. Unfortunately
the process of "hermetically soallng,"
according to Mr. Brooke's ovldonoc
before the consistory court of St.
Paul's Cathedral, has been anything
but "hennetlcal." Mr. Brooko de
clares that for years nearly every
official hod died from the effect,
dlroct or indirect, of tho unendurable
' Arthur SUtham, tho counsel rep
resenting tho pariah, stated that 1,091
adulU and 433 chldron hod been do
jvcslted In this hcrriblo roceptacle
between 1700 and 1888. In the latter
year according to. Mr. Sfcatham, the
vaults wero closed for burials; but these
burials In St Mary Woolnoth, If
burials thoy can be called, wore con
tinued for at loast twolvo years after
tiie latter date.
Wanted, Two flood Murderers,
dome ourous letters passed botween
Garriok and a man named Stone. The
latter was employed to get rooruits
for the lower parts of the drama, nd
ono night he wrote to Garriok: "Sir:
Tho Bishop of Winchester Is gottlng
drung at the Dear and swears ho will
pot play to-night" At first sight this
aeems pooullar oonduot for 'a bishop,
but It should be explained that the
communication only refers to the man
engaged to take that character In the
play of "Henry III. On another
occasion Garriok wrote to Stone: "If
you can get me two good murderers I
will pay you handsomely, particularly
the spouting fellow who keeps the
apple stall on Tower Hill; tho out in
the face is just tho thing. Pick me
up an alderman or two for Richard If
you can, and have no objections to
treat with, yqu for a oomoly mayor."
A PeoqoV Little Foster Mother.
A bantam, hen at Norwloh.Conn. ,has
adopted a young peacock, newly
hatched from an ordinary looking egg,
to the greatest disgust of another hen.
who did tho hatching. There were
threo pea ohloks first, but tho latter
hen killed one and the other died.
Tho bantam soon manifested a warm
Interest in the peaoook and the pea
lock became attached to his foster
uother. Although the peacock is
Ihrec times tho size of the bantam hen
he docB not like to be loft alone, and
when his little mother gets out of his
light It Is sir aslug to hear him bet up
his ear-plerclng yawp for her to return
to him. The little hen Is very faithful
to him. and dev'oUs her whole time to
the plumagcd giant
I)itua;rou at fiuoh Time.
Some ladles never, never cap under
stand that a man of letters should
sometimes be left alone in his den
Byron himself say a that, however mucr
In lovo he might be any moment, he
always felt, even when with the fair,
a hnnkerlnsr to be baok In his untidy
library. There Is a story of Lady By
ron's entering the den and asking:
'Do I disturb you, Byron?" "Yes;
lamnably," answered Cbilde Harold,
(n an Int -lllglblo, if not pardonable
SPRUNG TWO ACES OF DIAMONDS ON
CONKLINQ IN A JACK POT.
Very Mnch F.mbarrMiad Than Hit At
tentlon Was Called to the Error The
Littlo Oenoral Wanted tjie Story Kept
Quiet, bnt It Waa Too OooJ.
"I was in a poker garao," writes a
-orrenpondeut of the Washington Star,
"in tho winter of J879, w.hru Senator
Conkling and General Phil Sheridan
woro players. It wan a four handed
game, and John Chamberlin was tho
other player. This game at Chamber
lln's was always for n $5 limit at first,
with the understanding that along to
ward morning, after a couplo of hours
of wurmipg up, nuybody could suggest
tho removal of tho limit if ho wanted
to. Tho way Conkling and Sheridan
bluffed each other that night was n cau
tion. Both men soomed to striko out
luck altogether as on clement in their
good nntured play against each other,
and ns both of them caught flue hands
occasionally when engaged in this tug
of war of blurting neither of thorn could
get an exact lino ou the other, and it
waR better than a play to study their
faces at the show downs. Conkling wob
having nl tho success during tho latter
part of phfi night, nnri it was fun to
hoar Littlo Phil softly utter dark and
woolly thipgs under his breath when,
timo affor time, Conkling would show
a band consisting of nothing at all after
having scared Sheridan out or produce
a gorgeous sot of fours or a full band at
snch times as Sheridan, deciding (bat
the senator was bluffing, would call
"Bite him, Sheridan,' Chamberlin
wonld say amusedly on these- occasions,
and Sheridan would tell Cbanibttrliu to
go to tho diokcus and call for another
deck of cards. ,
"Wo started tho last ronnd of jack
pots with a now deck. Shoridau dealt
tho first moss himsolf, and after it hud
gono around and nono of the three of us
could open it Sheridan opened it him-1
self. Neither Chamberlin nor 1 had
any right to stay ou our bands, so it
wob left between Sheridan and Conk
ling, who staid. Conkling took three
cards and turned his little pair into
throes. Sheridan dished himsolf out
throo cards and bit his cigar hard when
he saw his hand. Ho uiado a $0 bet to
draw Conkling out, and tho souutor
raised him $25. It passed botween them
with these $25 bets uutil there wus
nearly f 300 iu tho pot, both men scru
tinizing each other pretty carefully ut
" 'I don'f know to much about yon
this time," said Conkling finally, 'and
I think 'U Just call you for safety.'
"Both, laid their hands down at the
Kfimo timo. Conkling had threo nines,
and ho looked at bheridau strangely
when he saw the color of Sboridau'i
three aces. Both Chamberlin and my
self also saw what was wrung at the
same instant, but wo only smiled and
lot tho two men have it out Sheridan
bad a broad grin on his faco and wat
jnst about to rako in tho pot Conkling
was gazing at tho littlo man of iron
with n puzzled look in his eyes.
" 'Oh, 1 say, there, Phil, just wait a
minute, ' said he. ' 'Do you really think
that pot belongs to yoaf
" 'Belongs to me?' said Sheridan.
'Well, it does if tho noso on my face
belongs to me. ' And again ho reached
pver to hoc in tho pof.
"Conkling ran his hand through his
hair and again stopped Shbi-idan with a
" I don't remember eyer having seen
that sort of thing before, ' ho said. 'Did
" 'Seowbat Bort of thing before?' said
Bheridau. 'What in blazes ore you talk
ing about, Conkling?'
"For roply Conkling put ono finger
upon ono of Sheridan's aces and then
pointed to another ono of tho aces.
" 'I never saw a jack pot won with
three aces, two of which happened to
be aces of diamonds,' Bald Conkling.
"Sheridan looked at his hand, lying
(ace up on the table beforo him, and
his faoo became fiery red. Tho conster
nation ou bis countenance was really
"'Why,' said be after a minute,
'blamed if I don't beliovo I'm nothing
hotter than an involuntary swindler.
That other ace, you see, is a club. I
opened the pot on a pair of red aces,
and thoy were, pf course, theso aces of
diamonds. Chamberlin, ' turning to the
amuBod bonifoce, 'turq mo out of doors
as a frapd and n short card player, will
" 'And hav6 the army flro a volley
over tho ruins of my houso?' replied
SffS1 lw.W' l !
a rough and tumble fight over the thing.
Go ahead, the pair of you. We'll set
fair play,' turning to nio.
"Of course tho extra ace of diamonds
had slipped into the deck accidentally
before it left the manufacturer's bauds,
but Sheridan, when ho bad in a measure
recovered from his surprise of tho reve
latiop, tnado a humorous pretention
that he had known tho whole thing ull
along and convulsed the three of us by
feelingly appealing to Conkling to ro
train from exposing him to the world
for the sake of his family and all that
sort of thing. The hand beiug foul, the
pot was pf oonrse di,vi,ded."
Th,e wild young man decides to settle
down and become serious To begin uii
reform be has counted up bis debtB aud
found the total 146,017 franca 86 cen
"Wbtttareyoq golpgto doabout it?"
asked his friend..
"Pay tbe 1? franca and 36 centimea
at once and make arrangements for the
It's the New Broom That Sweep Clean.
The pup, thing in which we dou't
. value experienco ip a brootm. Boston
Attitude Mada mm Question
J.oKa Manufacturer' Veracity.
"Somo time," said the young rann,
"when biulucBS is light I am Rojcg to
take fi day off, and when I do somo of
tho comio papers wi)l do well to engage
a largo assortment of guards."
"Uoing to turn in somo comio verse,
pro you?" inquirod tho older mnn face
No, I'm not," answered tho young
man, wilu emphasis, "but I'll hot whin
I get through with them they will
know n few things about their business
-1 . . e
' "nuZ TCr f "CW ,T , I..
"Ob, they'vouecn having fan with
hnvn fliosV aTrln mm Hi., nl.lnr
tnau. "But you mustn't niind that It's
all in good nature, you know."
"Thoy havep't mentioned mo," as
sorted thoyonug mini, "but they havo
led me astray by a long series of iuuno
jests, and I intend ti show thrin tho
error of their ways. Jbuppofo you know
that I've beep married jusr about a
" Yes, I heard of your wedding. "
"Well, just about two mouths after
wo wero married my wifo informed mo
ono morning that her mother was com
ing to visit ub. I immediately thought
of fbo comic papers. Beforo plie became
my mother-in-law Irathor liked the old
lady, but of course things wero different
utter tho wedding. Consequently I
stamped around and sworo a bit and do
olared that I wanted it understood that
no relative to either party to tho con
tract could step in thcro and run that
houso. Then my wifo came back at me
with tho statoment that if her mother
wasn't welcome we might ob well come
to an understanding at unco and urranga
for a separation. I replied that sho vns
welcomo so long as she was willing tc
mind her own business, but that it was
a well known fact tbnt up niotlier-ju-law
ever had succeeded iu doing thai
yet. Naturally tho result was that when
her mother arrived my wifo and I ere
pot on tho best of terms, and it didn't
take long for the old lady to seo it.
When sho did seo it, sho uctcd. "
"Roasted you, I Buppohe?" said the
"Boasted mo, nothing I" returned tl6
ypung rnau. "SJjo rpabted her daughter.
I huppeped to .overhear it, and when shi
laid down thu law us to tho duties of a
wifo my heart went out to her, and 1
felt meaner than a bobtail flush for all
I'd said of her. And sho's been tho same
over since. Sho doesn't mix in much ii
any when thero's a 'tiff,' but I can easi
ly seo that she takes my end of it when
I'm not there And good uaturcdl Say I
She's tho best natnred woman yon evci
heard of. Talk about mothers-in-law I 1
whh you'd point out opo of thcao hn
porous writers tp uiofor a minute.' 1'ix
feeling pretty strong today. "Chicagc
PurUU and TedanU.
Many purists condemn such a phrase
as "no sort or kind" on the ground oi
tautology. I should bo sorry, however,
to seo it disappear, becaubo it is a land
mark in English philology. It is a relic
of tho fusion of Saxcn and Norman
French. At that period many pbrascgpj
a bilingual .churactcr crept into use, and
this is one pf them. "Truth aud honor"
is another, truth being" (roth, "pr hon
or, as in "by my troth." "Vo'.co" as a
verb is much objected to, coming to ui
moderns as it does from American
sources o. g., to "voice" the public
sentiment I don't liko it and nover
use it, but it uccurB iu Shakespeare.
Notoriously many so called Ameri
canisms aro old English provincialisms.
Tho purists tbrcateu, indeed, to become
insufferable pedants. It 1h now tho cus
tom of tho printer's road.cr pur greaf
authority to treat "nono" as invari
ably singular, u contraction for po cup.
But it is usoful as a plural pnd is so
used in Shakespeare o. c. "Sneak
daggers, bnt use none." Why may we
not continue to say, "I spoke to no wo
men at the mooting because thero were
nono present?" Academy.
The Middle Aged Man.
"I wonder," said tho middlo agod
rnau," why wo take life so bard. At the
very best we have only 75 or 100 yean
of it, and yet wo fume and fuss and
worry all through it I think of it
sometimes. Hero J am well, Bay, CO,
with maybe 30 years ahead. Tho cold
chancos areagaipst my getting eo many,
but tako a hppeful view and ?ay I've
got 20. But that's mighty short timo,
heh? But just think of frittering away
that timo in worry 1
"When I think of tbpso things, I
mako np my miud that, by cracky, I
will not worry any more, nnd, oh, I
think I take things moro philosophical
ly than I used to I Bpt let some little
W It maybe.
I I don't fly all to piecei
but it drags and grinds.
Aud only 20 years to llvnl
"What a waste of time! What poor,
miserable crittors we are!" New Yorlj
The Supreme Court.
Justipp Brewer has noted somo curi
ous coincidences in regard to tbe mem
bers of the supremo court. The judgoi
are seated on the boucb on, ejther side
date of their appointments, the' senior
o,c me rigut, tuu eecouu i iue leu, auu
to on. Bofore the retirement of Justice
field on the right of he chief justice
were seated the three colprs, Justices i
pray, Brown uud White. None of tbe I
associates who saf ou tbe right of tbq
chief justice batf children. Every asso
ciate who sat pn the left bad a large
family, and all but; Judge Peckham had
graudchuureu. New lorkTrfbuqe.
Too Much For Illm.
"I will givo $100 to auy oue who can
equal my tricksl" shouted tbe professor
of leRerdemain, who bad tbe stage.
" flpcept your offer," answered a
pan as he pushed through the crowd.
"Do you belong to the perfeih?"
"Naw; I manufacture gas meters."
"Then I withdraw tfee proposition."
-Uetrojf free Pratt.
Final Proof Notices.
J,W. WEHK, JU.IUBlster.
I V. K. AKEUS, Itpcolvcr.
rAttird Utlna notice In till ri.lnmti rp rn-
Que"twl to rrail tl.o muiie earof.illy and f"l" to
fl.l olllcn fw jCi.rrwtion any rrroM tliat may
exint. This will protonl ponntliln l"la I"
Land Office nt Alllnnqo. Nh.. June 23 1F.
Notice Is heijcby jrlven tlint tho tol owlnc
niiuicd settlor 1ms lllt-d notice ofWs lntoii-.Wm
lo matte llunl proof In supportif hlsrlalm. ami
:..... ...i.i ..w.r vlll tin mmln lin fare KOC-
Imct or liccclvjur', utAllianco, Neb., on August
Minnio M. Graham. '
0f noxlluttc. neb .whom- dcucNoMnrortho
. ..i 1 ,. ir. M n f ita vt.
ShVn-aes tVe foiioMW wlmosM. toprove her
continuous residence upon ami oulmniion of
fcald Inlld. V 7. JBnjCS nillHK. Ainrv
JolinMaliony, Mnitin Mnhoi.y.allof l!oxllvi;io
of Hox Ilutto, VeK. who made h e no. 803 fcr
the s w kcc 28. 1 p 27 n. r 48 w.
Ho names the follow ln witnesses toprove
his continuous rrslilcmo upo;i and cultivntion
of Raid land, viz: James 'olllns, Mary Collins,
John Mnhony, Martin Mahony, all of Ilox
Butte, Neb. Also
of llox Duttc. ncI., who tnado he no 303 for tho
sw H 22. tp UTn. r I8w.
Ho names tho followlnR witness to proTO
his continuous icslilrncoupon nnd cnlilvittton
of (midland vl7: James (iinhnin Minnie M.
Ornhnm, John Mahony. Martin Mahony, allot
Doi Ilutto, Neb. Also
of llox Huttf. Neb., who made h e no, 252 for
tho sw 4 sccBI. tp2("n, r48w.
Ho names tho follnwli.c witnesses to prove
IiIh continuous reMdcnco upon nnd cultivation
of until land, vir: Jnmcs Graham, Minnie M.
(Iraharu, John Mnhony. Martin Mahony, all of
llox Uuttc, Neb.
J. W, Wehn, Jit., Itcplster.
U.S. I.und Ofllcc, Allianoc Neb., June 0, 1898.
Notice Is ncreby Riven that
of llcmlncford, Neb , has Ulrd notircof Inten
tion to make final proof befnr T. J. O'Kccfe.
U. b. f-omnilssloner, nt IIcmliiRfonl. Neb., ou
July 1(1, 1898, on timber culture application no.
IV'h for the k e H ' 31. tp '.'Pn. r llsj
He names as witnesses: Peter O. Anderson,
James Holliiiralic, Karl Furs ti cm, Otto O lb
son, nil of liemlnuforcl. Nnl.
J W. WVlin. Jr.. ltojjistor
Land Onico nt Allancjo. Neb., Juno 0. 1808.
N-ntico is hereby cirn that tho following
named settler has tiled notice of his Intention
to lAuKe final proof in support of his cllm and
that said proof will bo mado befnio Itcelster
or Receiver nt Alliaucu, Neb., ou July 10, 1&U8,
of Dunlap, Neb., who mado II. E. for tho
w l4 ke 4 . e Vi sw sec .11. tp 2Sin, r 47 w.
He names tho flolnj: witnesses to proo
his continuous tosldonco upon and cultivation
of said land, viz: Frank .1. W. Fcidlcr. Nor
hen A Krrvek. Ned A Hie7lnn. of Ilrm'ng
ford. Neb., Joseph Lamplot. of Dunlap. Neb.
Also Frank J. W. Peidler,
of HeminRford. Neb., who mndo h e No. 4329
for tho no sec 12 tp S8n. r 48w
Ho names tho followlnR witnesses toprovo his
continuous residence upon nnd cultivation of,
said land, viz: Vaclav Potmesil, Joseph l.amp
lot, of Dunlap, Neb., Notbert A. Krenek, Ned
A. Hrczlna, of HeminRford, Neb. Also
Notice Is hereby Riven that
of llox llutte. Neb., has filed notice of Inten
tion to mako tinal proof at same time nnd
place on timber eultuto application No. 1490
for the s e sec 28. tp I8n, r 8 w.
He nameo as wltnpsios: I'ranU J W. Feld
ler, Ned A. Hrp7ln.i, Norbcrt A. Kienek, of
HeminRford, Nels, Vaclav Potmesil of lJuti.
J. W. Wf.iin. Ju., HcRistor.
U S. Land Office. Allinnio, Nub . May v5. Ib98.
N'utico is licrel-y that
John H. Shirk,
of HeminRford, Neh., lis filed notion of inten
tion to mnkft liiml proof Imforn T ,1. ()'Kefe,
U.H roniiiiisniotit r, nt IiIn ufllco iu llnln
rord. Neb., on theQnd dny of July on timlM-r
cultni- nppiicatiun No. 1(574 for tlieim i see'Jl
tr 2(1 n, r TiOw.
Hn nami-i no tTitnfHe: John Miclial,son,
Henry Mielia'-Uon, C. 12 ItoHt-uberuur,'' Fred
Abley, all of Heminuford Neb. Also
Notion U hereby Kivcn tliat
Nt lson B. Shonquist,
of Omaha. Neb., has filed notice of intention to
make tinnl proof at same time iiml place on
timherc-iiltiire applieatioa No, IIW7 for thu ei
se-:il, ti2Sn rSX
HouameH ar vritaexos: John P Uazsrd. pf
llemimrford. Neb., Leo Uraudlp, Kdwin K.
Ford, Lonin Homriphoiifeu, or Lawn, tleb.
J W. Wehn, Jn., Hrpidtf r
U. H. Lund Ollion, Alliance, Neb., Vay 2.1, 180.
Notice in hereby Kium that the followini;
named net tier hnji filed notice of intention to
make linal .iroof in Hiippoit of liin claim, and
that mid proof will lie made bnfore ltd,-inter
aud ltecoivnr at Alliance, M1)., or July 'i, lfe!)
of HeminKford, Neb., who inailo Hd entry No.
7lft for tilt- n e- eecSI. tpSCn, r IS w.
He uaiuen tho following witnwscm to prove
his coiitintioua reKidenee upon anil cuitUatinn
of iaid laud, viz: John Ktrank. Arthur H.
drove. Peter IlelBiini, Patrick H. Dillon, all of
Alllunco, Neb, J. W. Welin. Jr.. IteKiuter.
IN THE COUNTY COUItT OF HOX UU1TK
In tho Matter of the Estate of Alanson D.
Notice of heitrint,- on tetltlon for the appoint
ment of an administrator,
At a session of said court held nt the county
court room In HciniNKlord, Nebraska, Present,
jiih. ii. n. jicueu, uounty juukc.
I Upon u-adlnK thu Petition of (rant C. Alex
ander, pravini; tl at udmlnistnitlon of the
Estatu of Alanson D, Aluxaiulor, Deceased be
I had and that William Fosket le l iu lntpil
I Administrator of said Estate, it Is oiduied and
decreed that Wednesday, the twenty-fourth
day of June, A. D. Is'.W, at 1 o'clock p. m.. at
I the County Court Room In tho Court House In
Homltitfford, Nebraskn, be designated as the
time and placo at which harlnR shall bo had
upon said petition whuieal nil parties lntcicstcd
In said estate may appear and show why such
administration should nut bp had and whv tho
said William Kosket should not I e appointed
Administrator thereof, nnd it is f ui ther orden d
that duo notice of said hparinc shall be clon
to said Interested parties by publication or by
In witness wiikkeoi I have hereunto sot
mv hand nnd affixed the seal of said Court this
4th dav of April A. D. IS0A
l&KALJ JAB. II. H. IIEWETT.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Til 9 H YOU HuY8 AlWajfS BOllght
To mix A t.r.n, gunmntcivl
ui'lo. Don't Uui. Hiilo miu ifi'tilii I
rAinn.iHi.,ijr !, llnilt'V ; tli i
rbi'p Hcnlc I. llir inut rin-nfli! Inp n
you ran tiinl.Pi It I. iinri-H.il,.- ami iikuu. ii-,-lounrr
orlatrr MU tnii.t lni t.-nn, tlnv iil
a a-Hiiliii-. Iilli-at liuirnt vl 1'AfUII !.-
whlitl will ll Jim a liri'ilnii-. ml prur llir
rlirnirl In IIikpimI. Sii him i-hii llin tll.i'iilc
ruururitu.. iti:v aui:i- ijiit.v rioN;
FAIRBANKS, MOnSE Ce CO.,
1102 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
iqlll aritlra Krilllnd.J
w ih k t il ft i i i 5 ti s ir.
I sF aZjS 1. m ja .- imM jj lMr
Crops aro gr ving immensely..
iVory warm weather at this
1). F. Mtllor'd I1QW SOU llOUSC IS
Kev. J. ,W. Ker;i
to tho people of
SuiuhlV Juno 26.
ptis liass ha4 a maro nud colt
btullv cut Oil tho AVil'G lluar Bel-
raont n Tow ditys ujo. -
lis.i Minnio Wanok, daughter
of postmaster. W. "Wanok of
LaAvn, is registered at tho Zim
Mioses Mary .and Ora Clayton
jn company witji their grand pa
Clayton aro visaing friends and
relatives jn JBan,uor county this
Atalba Bearss of Howell , Mich v
who has be.Mi visitinjg with his
grand parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Hearss, took the over
land wagon train of Geo. Willie
of Snake Creek for N. D where
ho will assist Mr. "Willie in n
largo hay contract.
People's Party Congressional .Convention.
A DelCKato Convention Is hereby called lo
meet in tho city of Urokcn How, on Tuesda t
July 14, I83. at 2 o'clock p.m.. for the purpose
of placing in nomination u candidate for mem
ber of Congress lo represent tho sixth Con
gressional District of Nebraska, nnd to trans
act such other business as may proporly lomo
beforo the convention. It is rocomuicndcd
that tho county conventions. In the counties
comprising the sixth pongressionnl dletrjct, be
held at their respective county scats on Satur
day, July uth, 1K98, for the purocof electing
do:cgiites to this convention, The represen
tation from tho various Qoujitea will bo based
upon the vpte of Hon. W L Green in tho
congressional election of 18S6. ono dolegatp
bolnw allowed for every one hundred votes or
major fraction thereof, aud one delegate at
larg from each county, which makes tho
llox Uutte 7
Ga I'e'.d -. .1
It Is recommended thnt no proxies be al
lowed, but that the delegates present cast tho
full voto of the delegation.
Chairman Congressional Committee.
Fifty Claims Wanted,
I want to buy improved fnrniB
unci prairie land for cash; must
be cheap. Give number of sec
tion, town and range;, also im
provinenls in detail. Address
J2. A, Bluncic,
New Qoodsl "
I havo moved my millinery
btoiijv across the street, in the
"Wiiuelor house, where I will ho
pleased to see thu ladies and show
them my stock of goods purchnscf
while in the east. Flowers of all
the slindes nnd colors, now ribbons,
now trinjings and new hats in tha
Thanking you for tho past
pntronngc and I hope to morit q
continuance of tho tamo.
Iiss L, Adams'.
Taken up on May 12,' 1893, at
my placo on Soclipn 21, Tp 27,
H. 51, ono yearling maro colt,
brown color, with both hind feet
White, star iu forehead, no brands,.
Bulls ppr Sale.
1 have 6 head of thoroughbred
Hereford: ono to two years ol(
at my ranch fpur miles .southeast
of Box Butte. "Will take your old
bulls iji exchange. W. E. Hall.
Ono red Polansrus bull, four
, y oars oh. He is a thoroug hbrec
' and a fine animal; has never run
in a herd. Ho can ba seen t
Jilmcs Hollinrako's place, 8 miles.
I nqrth of Hemingford-
J. "V. PlERCp.
Low rates, East, AVest and South,
Denver and return, Juno 19, 17. 18,
OmUu and return, June IP. 20, 22, -as, S, 27, "
San Kranclsco nnd return Juno 28 and 59,
HotKprintfs, nnd return, June 30 andJulv r,
Portluml, Ore. aud return. JunoUO anil July t,
Nanhvllle, Tenn. und return, July 1, 5, 3,
Suit Luke City and return, July 3,
Ynshlncton, D. C nnd icturn, July. 3, 1, c,
Uudlo anil returni July 11,12,
Ahk tho local ticket agent for
J. Francis, General passongor
Agent, Omaha, Nob.
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