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The North Platte tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1890-1894, October 22, 1890, Image 1

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VOLTI.
NORTH PLATTE, KEBRASKA, ftEDiSDAY; OCTOBER' 1890,
f
-I
Our
v. ?"
Fall
Stock
Isiibwfeady and on our tables. We are
proiid of it and if you see it you mill say
we have reason to be. We 'have made
great exertiojis to get up a-'stoch of goods
tlvat wouISlreWdTiy ofihe Model Cloth
ing House that will not only accommo
date our old customers, but provide for
many new patrons.
The greatest saving we can show you
' is on Boys' and Children's Clothing. We
- liave the largest stock ever shown here,
and at prices never offered before.
Our line of Men's Shirts and Winter
Underwear is complete. You find them
at roch bottom prices and the best of
qualities. ' -
Don't forget when in need of a good
Boot and Shoe to call on us and get our
priees.
When in need of a Hap or Cap re-member-us.
MODEL CLOTHING HOUSE,
M. EINSTEEN & 00.
A. D. Buckwobth, C. F. Iddings, J- & Evans,
President. Vice Pres't. - '. (fishier.
Saml. Goozee, Asst. Cashier.. . - r-
i U. - "...
North Platte NatadrM?Bank,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
wo: ' .
PAID UP CAPITAL, .
r-
W. Hammond,
C- F. Iddings,.
M. G. Lindsay,
DIRECTORS: - "y- -
M. Obebst, 0. M. Carter,
A. F. Streitz, ; .L E. Evans,
H. Otten, A. D. Buck worth.
A-General BankingBusiness Transacted. Interest Paid on
Time Depoeits. Choice Farm Loans Negotiated.
Immediate and Careful Attention Given
the Interest of- our Customers.
J. Q. THICKER,
NEAHY BLOCK, SPRUCE STREET,
aSTOHTH PLATTE,
NEBEASKA
WE AIM TO HANDLE THE BEST GRADE OP GOODS,
SELL THEM AT REASONABLE PRICES, AND WARRANT
EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED.
-J5S 7
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited.
LUMBERS COAL.
C- P: IDDI1TG-
L
LUMBEE,
SASH,
BLINDS,
DOORS, Etc.
LIME AND CEMENT.
Rock Springs Nut,
Rock Springs Lump.
Pennsylvania Anthracite,
Colorado Anthracite
AND
Colorado Soft
COAL.
YARD ON R..R. TRACK WEST OF DEPOT,
The Patterson Wagon and Blacksmith Shop.
ALL
All Kinds of Repairing, Blacksmithing, Etc.
KINDS OP AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
KILLED BY CRANKS
A Helpless Old Lady the Victim
of Religious Zeal.
BOBBYR M'DAMEL SENTENCED
ABtflMat mt Tkas Corralled at Chicago
Am Ei-ConTlcf Wind-lip at Peoria
A. Harder aad Robbary An Express
Cashier Absooads Other Crlmes.
Cultivators, Corn Planters, Plows and Harrows. Hav Stackers.
Hay Loaders, Hay Sweeps, Hav Rakes, Lumber and Spring Wagons,
Baggies, Phaetons, Carts, Potato Planters, the Improved Red,
White and Blue "Mowers. Repairs ordered for all kinds of machinery
EVERYTHING AT BED-ROCK PRICES.
-A-T .THE IF-A-TTEIRSOIN- AGENCY.
Chicago, Oct. 2Q. Fifteen experi
enced burglars and footpads were cap
tared by the police in a house on West
Monroe street': This band for a month
has terrorized late pedestrians on the
West Side, to say nothing ot their daily
and nightly petty robberies and burg
laries reported by the business men to
the police authorities.
"Guns, pistols, lock-picks, chisels and
burglars' tools of all lands 'were strewn
about the room, while a dozen decks of
cards and several thousand cigarettes
werefeundon the mantel and table.
The caftan embraces young men whose
ages maage from 16 to 24 years, with
Pete JMpermott as the leader, wuose
daily dUgr it has been to inspect the
umber of his gang and issue assign
ments for their execution. He is well
Iraown as a desperate and accomplished
burglar. "Red" Riley, alias "Dutch"
Riloy, and Walter Quan, alias "The
Ghost," a recent New York -City thug,
also figure among the principal work
ers. The "Corn Doager" Gang.
Fout Worth, Tex, Oct. 20. There
were big developments in the mystery
surrounding what is known as the
"Corn Dodger" club. It is an organiza
tion of boys ranging in age from 7 to
15 years, many of whom have recently
been arrested for complicity in petty
thefts, but, on account of their youth
and the small value of their takings,
they have escaped punishment. Six of
them were arrested, and with them a
clothing dealer . named Hall, who is
charged with receiving goods that the
boys had stolen. It is also learned that
the "Corn Dodgers" have branches in
Dallas. Waco, Marshall, Austin and
Houston, Tex., and in Denver, Colo.
They have a code of signals and other
means of recognition. Whether Hall
is at the head of the organization or
not has not yet been determined.
Killed by Cranks.
Perry, Mich., Oct. 20. Last summer
William Fillinger, and his wife, who
live three miles from here, attended a.
series of revivals and became religion
mad in a mild way. With them lived
Fillinger' s mother, who has long bean
physically frail, it worried f illinger
and liis wife that the elder woman was
unbaptized, and Saturday they decided
that the necessary religious rite shonld
be performed, although the poor woman
was connued to her bed. unable even to
rise. Taking water to her room thay
began the ceremony by dashing water
in her face and continued it until
shock and exhaustion their victtav
Fillinger and his wife were arn
and taken to jail at Coruaaa.
McDaniel, the Tfala Bobber.
Texarkana. Oct. The Bowie
county district court adjourned for the
term. Just before the announcement
was made the jury in the McDaniel
case brought in a verdict condemning
the train robber to the- pauitentiary for
life, after having been out four days.
The verdict averts a tragedy in which
the Diiucipal and the alleged corrupted
iurymea would have "been the victims,
as indignation ran very nign over tne
threatened miscarriage of justice. The
result was a surprise to McDaniel. He
received his sentence coolly. Applica
tion for a new tnal was denied.
Probablj Murdered.
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. a). It looks
now as if William B. Hakes, who died
near Holley Saturday, was murdered
He was known to have had si 20 in his
pockatbookon Friday night. He slept
alone. On Saturday morning his hired
man found the back door of the house
forced open and the contents of Hakes'
pocket strewn about the floor with the
pocketbook empty and the money miss
ing. It is supposed that Hakes was
chlbrotormed, as there was no mark
of violence on his body. An inquest is
In progress.
Assaulted the Frosecutlnc Attorney.
Findlay, O., Oct. 20. Jerome Kibler,
a noted character who is under indict
ment for complicity in the great Opman
robbery, committed in this county two
vears ago, assaulted Albert zugscnwarl,
the assistant prosecuting attorney, upon
the latter telling him that if the evi
dence warranted it he would deal as
roughly with him as he had with an
accomplice who has been already tried.
Zugschwarl was not seriously hurt and
Kibler was locked no.
An Ex-Convict' Wind-Up.
Peoria, His., Oct. 20. While drunk
Henry Baden attempted to assault two
little girls. Later in the day he entered
the house of Mrs. Fanny Case, but she
drove him away after a terrible strug
gle, in which he cut her on the arms
and legs with a hatchet. He broke
from the policeman who had arrested
him, and was shot through the spine
while running. He will die. He is an
ex-convict.
An Absconding Cashier.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 20. An at
tachment was filed in the district court
against Richard F. Piatt, cashier of
the American Express company. It is
alleged in the document that Mr. Piatt
has converted $5,000 of the fnnds of the
company to his own use. His home is
in Prescott, Wis. He could not be
found after the papers were filed.
One Cent Damages.
Fort Dodge, la., Oct. V0. A verdict
of lc damages was returned by the
jury in favor of Mrs. H. A. Miller in a
suit for damages of $4,000 brought by
her against the LeMars Herald. The
Herald, in speaking of Mrs. Miller, al
luded to her "low, dirty character,"
which remark, Mrs. Miller claimed,
was in the nature of a libel.
-Cincinnati. O., Oct 20. The Cincin
nati Dessicating company's plant at
Trautman's Station was destroyed by
fire. Tiie loss is fully $30,000; insured.
Big Advance in Pearl Buttons.
New York, Oct. 20. The effects of
the McKinley bill are being felt daily
by New York merchants, and now im
porters of pearl buttons are realizing
wn.it an enormous increase they will
have to pay for imported stock. The
duty paid upon an invoice of pearl
buttons prior to Oct. 0 amounted to
$328, while to-day upon the same in
voice it would be $6,843, or an increase
of $6,515. A year ago the stock prices
of "extra suoer two-hole" per cross.
No. 16, was T5 cents, while now there
is an advance to $1.17, and the same
line of buttons, No. 6, which could be
had a vear aero for $1.771.are now $3.42.
CHEBOXXC STMT C ATTU1KIC.
The Association Will Dissolve wM Mte'
tana Will Grt the Herds. -
Kansas City, Mo., Oct 20. A meet
ing of the directors of the Cherokee
Strip Live Stockr association was held
here. The first business was the pres
entation of the report of the treasurer,
John W. Nye of Caldwell. It gave a
statement of the assets and liabilities
of the association. Mr. Nye was di
rected to pay all the debts of the asso
ciation, excepting one item of $100,000
for rent of the Strip from July 1, 1890,
to Dec. 41, 1890. The rent has hereto
fore been paid in advance, but when
President Harrison ordered the com
pany to vacate the Strip on Oct 1, 1890,
it was decided to not pay the quarter's
rent until it was set n whether they
were to be allowed to occupy it for the
full time. Since that time the govern
ment has taken the position that the
Indians, not hoi din 2 the land in fee
simple, had no power to make a lease
for the lands. Now the company holds
that if this is the fact their lease is
void, and the quarter's rent can notbe
collected. . ' -v
A resolution was adopted that it wait
best to dissolve the association now
that its pasture lands are about to be.
sold to the government, and the secre
tary was instructed to give the stock.
holders twenty days' notice or a meet
ing to be had for that purpose. Presi
dent Hewins says about 50 per cent, of
the members will go put of the cattle
Business, while 70 perf cent, of the re
mainder will move their business and
their herds to Montana.
Fainted in the Fifteenth Centary.
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 20. Dean Wag
ner of Windsor, Ont, is exhibiting a
painting at the Windsor exhibition
which was sent him recently at the dy
ing request of the- mother superior of
the Uraurline convent at Prague; Bo
hemia, and which is believed to have a
very interesting history to art. The
Eaintiug is "The Crucifixion." The
eavy coloring has become somewhat
faded and shows signs of great age.
The dean believed his painting to be
from the hands of one of the old mas
ters and was supported in his views by
several local artists. It has been ascer
certained that the picture is, without
doubt, one that has been searched for
vainly for over two hundredvoars. -. It
is reasonably certain nowth:it it is ''The
Crucifixion" painted by Hum Memm
ling early in the fifteenth century, and
from which the celebrated Van Dyck
copy was made.
The Furniture Workers.
Indianapolis, Iu.1., Oct. 20. The In
ternational Furniture Workers finished
their business and adjourned. Brook
lyn was selected a-5 headquarters. A reso
lution was passed chut Henry Emericbu
the secretary or tne order, snail noaf
no other office. Mr. Emerich in treaa-
urerof the American Federation of,
i ..i i i 4.1 ;r c
olution he will have to reeign that office.
The question of holding an inter
aatioual labor congress in Chicago dar
ing the world's fair was referred, to the
executive cosamittee. The executive
committee was authorized to lay aa
assessment if deemed necessary to sup
port a newspaper devoted to the inter
ests of the order. The proposal of the
piano workers to work in harmony with
the faraitsre 'workers was. artec-jarim
favorably.
A Greot Stallion.
Richmond, Ind., Oct. 20. Nelson
goes from here to hi3 Pine Tree state
home to rest the remainder of the sea
son without lowering his record as the
king of the trotting stallions uf the
world, but horsemen who saw him get
his mark of 2:lli at Terre Haute say
his mile Saturday was the greatest
heat, considering the conditions, as he
went while the wind was blowing a
hurricane. He made the quarters as
follows: First, 3i; second, 1:03; third,
1:42: fourth, 2:14. Some horsemen
declare it equal to 2:09 under favorable
circumstances and Nelson's owners
think it equal to -4:10.
Washington Jockey Club aieetins;.
Washington, Oct. 20. Nothing but
good weather is Heeded to insure eight
days' good sport at the fall meeting of
the Washington Jockey club at Ben
nings, which opens Tuesday. About
two hundred horses have already ar
rived, representing the best stables in
the country. There will be little sur-
Elus stock on the ground, as all ..the
orses are here to race. The club has
arranged a good programme of five or
six races each day, with a steeple-chase
race ever other day. Masilon, of
Bluut's stable, became lame at his work
and, very probably, will not be started
this meeting.
Young Abraham Lincoln's Remains.
Springfield, His., Oct. 20. By an
action of the Lincoln Monument asso
ciation here the remains of Young
Abraham Lincoln, son of Minis ter
Robert Lincoln, who died in Eagl and
during the summer, will be interred
beside those of his illustrious grand
Earent. Mr. Lincoln has written friends
ere that ho will be home during the
month of November, and the inter
ment will likely then take place.
Subscriptions for Suffering Ireland.
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct 20. A large
and enthusiastic meeting was held un
der the anspices of branch 403, of the
Irish National league, at wh ich encour
aging reports were submitted by the
committees appointed to solicit sufc
scriptions for suiferiug Ireland. It is
predicted that a large amount will be
turned over to Messrs. Dillon and
O'Brien when they visit Buffalo.
To 'Welcome Dillon and O'Brien.
AlbaNV, N. Y., Oct. 20. At a special
meeting of the Robert Emmett associa
tion for the purpose of inviting to the
city Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien, a com
mittee was appointed to wait on all
Irish societies to ask them to appoint
similar committees for the purpose of
forming a general committee for this
purpose.
Closed by Diphtheria.
Kingston, N. Y., Oct. 0. The pub
lic schools at Oxford, Blooming Grove,
and other villages in that section of
Orange,county have been closed owing
to the prevalence of a maligent type of
diphtheria.
Kansas Saloons.
Emporia, Kan., Oct. 20. In conse
quence of the original package decision
-endered at Topeka, prohibition is al
ready virtually dead ir Emporia. -
POLlTIt'AL TffiS
From Store Boxes and Ros
trums in South Carolina.
THlKEGRO THE DECIDING POWER
Gresjt Activity Among the Department
Clerks at Washington, Who Are Pre
parlag: for aa Exodus ' Before Election
Day OSlclal Returns from Idaho.
Charleston, a C, Oct 20. The sit
uation in South Carolina from a polit
ical standpoint is decidedly peculiar.
Everybody is talking politics and the
people are wrought up to a high pitch
of excitement. The excitement is con
fined to no class nor to any particular
section of' the state. It is general
throughout the whole state and affects
both rapes. The few days remaining
brfore the general election in Novem
ber iid fair to be daj's well filled with
bitterness and even bloodshed. The
'leaders of the opposition factions are
hard att work and neither side will
leave astoi;e unturned to secure vic
tory. There are many regrets that
such a state of things has come to pass,
bufon the other hand tfiere are others
who welcome the breaking 'of old party
lines. All recognize the fact that the
nerro will be used, and many admit
.that the negro will be the deciding fac
tor in the ngnt between the whites. A
great many bewail this recognition of
the negro's right to vote, and declare
the result will bo that in the next four
years the blacks will have control of
1he state. The other side retort that it
is the part of wisdom to recognize the
fact that the negro vote cannot be .sup
pressed much longer and to take charge
of it now and get control of it. They
say that recognition of the negro vote
is but. a question of time, and that, too.
of;a very short tiin. and that if they
did not usp it their opponents would
use it two years hence to keep them-
. Mi'lves in office.
-
' Activity at Washington.
r Washington, Oct. 20. There has
bees great political activity among de
partment clerks hera for "the past
twelve months, and the probability is
that fonror five thousand of them will
go home to vote at tu3 coming Novein
er elections. A score or more of Re
publican state associations have been
organized, and their members will
Srobably go homo eh masse to vote,
fever was greater activity and energy
put forth in getting eva -y qualified Re
publican voter home for the November
elections, and the exodus promises to be
rsoroething unusual. Thousands of votes
will be polled in distant states that
have not been cat before in years. So
great does this exodus promise to be
that the' railroads have reduced the
rates for one round trip to a half-fare
rate to all Points ear.t of New York
and west of Chicago, these rates being-!
allowed only to volera Holding certifi
cates of membership in some state as
sociation. Maryland, being close to the
Rational capital,, will l robably attract
the largest number of 'visitors of her
native sons and voters on election day.
Five hundred rnein'oers of the Mary
land State, association promise to go
home and vote, and probably as many
more Maryland Republicans not mem
bers will al?o go h.)in3. The New ork
State associatio.i promises to nond 601),
Pennsylvania 50'J, Ohio 300, Virginia
500, and other states proportionately at
well.
A TRIPkVR SMASH.
One Freight Knas lata" Anotner aad a
Passenger Crushes Into ihe Wreck.
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 20. A Lake
Shore freight train loaded with cattle
going east broke in two on a heavy
grade three miles east of Silver Creek.
The rear section started backwards and
crashed into another freight loaded
with beef, going east, smashing several
cars and killinir a nnmbeirof cattle.
and throwing two cars in the path of
the fast limited express, which collided
with, the obstruction, smasning me en
gine and baggage cars, and tearing the
nnt nt t.Wrt COAChCS. No 0U6 WaS
killed aad but one injured, a lady pas
senger whohad two nos Drosen. jootn
tr-nva wnre blocked for. some time. The
baggage! master saw the obstruction
and notified the passengers to get on
the other side or tne car, tnereoy pre
venting great loss of life.
An Indian's Latitude.
Paws, Tex., Oct. 20. Judge Bryant
has rendered a very important opinion
here in the case against Thomas Mc
Gee. charged" with murder. MctJee
was a white man, but had married on
Indian and was recognized by the In
dians as a citizen, and allowed tribal
rights the same as an Indian. Judge
Bryant held that, under the treaties of
the United States government with the
India.V McGee was in law an Indian
and subject to the laws of his tribe.
and that the courts of this country had
no jurisdiction over offenses committed
by him upon the person or property of
another Indian.
lite Euslnoers.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 20. The visit
ing railroad engineers attended the va
rious, churches throughout Pittsburg.
Nearly three hundred aud fifty went in
a body to Christ Methodist Episcopal
church, whither they had been invited
last week. In the afternoon Delers
Everett, the second grand engineer,
spoke to a large unmber of railroaders
in the rooms of the. Pennsylvania de
partment of the Young -Men's Christian
Association. Either Minneapolis or
Atlanta. Ga., will be selected as the
place for holding-the next annual con-
Gov. Camliell's Picnic
Columbus, O., Oct. 20. If the bill
recommended by Governor Campbell
to solve the Cincinnati question does
not become a law before Wednesday
night it will be inoperative, even if it
does pass the legislature. The law re
quires ten days' n.tico at least to be
given before every election .of the
officers to be chosen. There will not be
ten days after next Thursday before
the regular November election, when,
according to Governor Campbell's plan,
the successors of the present boards are
to be elected. It is quite certain that
tHere will not be a quorum present to
day, and if a law such as the governor
has asked is passed in time to be avail
able, the legislature will have to work
it lively.
lows and Prohibition.
Mason Cit?, Ia., Oct. 20. A gentle
man in this city who stands in close re
lation to the state administration, says
that if the supremo courc of Iowa in its
appealed original package cases holds
similar to the Kansas United States cir
cuit court, which it doubtless will, the
governor is prepared to call an extra
session of the legislature, in case an
extra session is called the personnel of
the general assembly b?ing unchanged,
there would be in the lower house one
Union Labor and fifty ltepuolicans who
would be relied upon to vote a ro-onact-ment
of the present law, and in the
senate a workiug majority. But should
the governor ref se to give the bill his
signature it could not be passed over
his veto.
OlSclal Returns from Idaho.
, Boise City, Idaho, Oct. H1. Official
returns show the total number of votes
cast at the recent state election to be
I8,i)0d. Majority received by Repub
lican candidates for congress and Gov
ernor are as follows: Sweet, congress
man, 2,171; Shoup, governor, 2,372.
Upon a joint ballot the legislature will
stand: Republicans, -to; Democrats, 9.
Admiral Porter.
Washington, Oct. 20. The condition
of Admiral Porter is not so favorable.
Saturday night he was very restless
and did not secure much sound sleep.
Yesterday afternoon hu had a slight
set-back, but at night was reported to
be resting comfortably. His physicians
say there is no immediate danger of
death.
The Famous Goirnr Suit Ended"
Pbovidence, R. L, Oct. 20. The suit
brought by Lillian Norton Gower,
known on the operatic stage as Mine.
Nordica, for $200,000 against George
Lewis Gower, a Providence lawyer, has
been settled. It was dismissed by the
supreme court of the state of Washing
ton, Gower paying $40,000 to Mme.
Nordica.
Snlcided Before Her Company.
St. Louis, Oct 20. Mrs. John S.
Miller, wifo of a Grand avenue saloon
keeper, became suddenly insane while
entertaining company at her home, She
procured a pistol, and before anyone
discovered her condition, began firing
at her husband and the company. She
fired fonr shots, but fortunately hit no
ene. She then turned the weapon on
herself and sent a builet through her
brain.
To Oppose Senator Blair.
Coxcord, N. H., Oct. 20. Ex-Con-
Sressman Gallinger announces his can
idacy tor the United States senate to
sucoeea senator xiiair.
A Missing Merchant.
Chicago, Oct 20. No trace has yet
been found of Charles J. Bernheimer,
the Minneapolis wine merchant who
disappeared in this city la3t Tuesday.
Bernhuimer left Minneapolis Monday,
and arrived here the next day, register
ing at the Palmer house. After send
ing a telegram to his wife notifying her
of his fafe arrival, he left the hotel, and
since then haa not been seen by any one
that knew him. The city police and
the Pinkertons are working the case,
but so far no trace of Bernheimer can
be found. His friends fear that ho has
been drugged or possibly murdered for
his money.
Tiro Fouls Lose a Prize Fight.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 20. A tight took
place in the rink Saturday night be
tween Mike Conley of New York and
Dick Sullivan ot Colorado, wnich was
witnessed by 1 ,000 persons. Tne fight
was for a purse of $1,250. In the first
ronnd Sullivan fouled Conley, and the
referee gave Conley the fight, bnt the
latter said he was willing to go on. In
the second ronnd Sullivan repeated the
offense, and the referee awarded the
contest to Conley. Sullivau's backers
lost heavily. Frank Vaquelin of New
Orleans will challenge Conley.
Heavy Storm.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20. -Several
unusually heavy rain and electri
cal storms occurred hereyesrerday.dur
ing one of which the public library
building was struck by lightning, tear?
ing off a quantity of the roofing. Re
ports of heavjr rains and thunder
storms are received from Waterbnry
i and other points in the state. The
house of Thomas Derwin, at Brooklyn,
Conn., wa3 struck by lightning, and
the occupants severely shocked.
A Grneu Hand's JTntal Work.
Philadelphia f Oct. 28. A collision
occurred on the Pennsylvania near the
station at Frankfort. J. Sherran, the
engineer, and Harry Nields, a fireman,
were fatally injured. They were taken
to a hospital, where they now lie in a
critical condition. Both were buried
in the debris for at least ten minutes,
and were severely scalded. The acci
dent is said to be due to a green hand
giving the signal "line clear' by mis
take. Sensational Double Shooting at Quincr.
Quincy, Ills., Oct. 20. The sensa
tional double shooting of Saturday aad
the death of Dan Price was followed
by the death of Lillie E. Booth. The
majority of the people are satisfied that
Price was the betrayer of Miss Booth.
The inquest on both bodies will be held
in the morning Miss Booth was worth
not less than $30,000 in her own name,
was well educated and accomplished.
liarrett on Account of Color.
Boston, Oct. 20. The Rev. J. H.
Hector cf San Francisco, a colored pro
hibition orator,.,who recently went to
Pittsfield to address the Prohibitionists
of that city in company with his wife
and little "boy and Mrs. Bayard, also
colored, were refused admission 10 two
hotels there on account, Mr. Hector
claims, of their color.
"Throughout Sor England.
Boston, Oct. 20. A severe storm
prevailed throughout New England.
Dispatches from Gloucester, Mass., and
Partsmouth, N. H., 6tate that no ma
rine disasters are yet reported. Trees
were blown down "at Portsmouth. At
Fall River the streets were flooded.
Chief Hennessey's Murderers.
New Orleans, La., Oct. -iO. Joseph
Machucht, another leading Italian,
against whom affidavits were made
after the shooting and partial confes
sion of Scofndi, were arrested, charged
with being accessories to the murder of
Chief of Poiico iicuue&aey.
A Boy's Self-Destrnction.
New York, Oct. 20. Preston Turpie,
a youth 14 years of age, committed sui
cide by hanging himself in his father's
house. He was an inveterate reader of
dime novels, and it is supposed that
his mind had become thereby affected.
Congressman Scott Convalescing.
Erie, Pa., Oct. 20. The rumors that
Hon. W. L. Scott has been given up by
his physicians is entirely unfounded.
He is convalescing rapidly, and will go
to Washington as soon as he is strong
enough to stand the journey.
A Farmer Suicide.
Utica, N. Y., Oct. 20. Alfred Sny
der, a highly respected farmer living
four miles from Carthage, JeCorson
county, committed suicide by hanging
himself in his barn. No cause is as
signed for the act.
Death of A. M. Wright.
Chicago, Oct. 20. A. M. Wright, ex
president of tin Board of Trade, who.
has b3ii ill for some time, died last
evenii ri fi oVlock.'
An Italian Torpedo liout Ltwt.
Rome, Oct. 20. Th fears that an
Italian torpedo boat had been lost
while on a trip from Naples to Spezzia
have been realized. It is learned that
the boiler of the boat burst, causing
the vessel to founder. Three officers
and fifteen sailors were drowned.
Meljfiau Election.
Brussels, Oct 20. The municipal
elections in Belgium resulted generally
in favor of the Liberals. The Social
ists were successful in many places.
Second ballots will be required in Brussels.
RENNIE'S
GRAND
DRY
STILL GOES MERRILY ON.
The large increase in the -size of our store
has enabled us to show the largest and choicest
line ever shown in Lincoln County. Our sales
this month are the largest of any month since we
established the business in 188 J.
m MB M PUIS TELL I
This sale will be continued for SO days. All
the ladies of Lincoln County are invited to in
spect the stock. '
Renoie's Great Dry Goods and Carpet House.
DICE
E SIT.
LAND OFFICE NOTICES.
Land Office at North Platto, Nebr. 1
September Stoh. 1690. f
Notico is hereby given that the following-named
settlei has filed notice of his intention to mkt
final proof in support of his claim and that said
proof will be made before tho Rojdster and Re
ceiver at North Platte. Neb., on November 20tb..
18VO. viz: Elbert II. Nnnn. who made D. S. No.
40W. for the south half of the sonthwest noarter
and the northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter, and the northwest quarter of tho south
east quarter of section 2, town 12, range 29 west.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence noon and cnltivation of
said land, viz: Kd. F. Myree, William H. Pickett,
y.n;SUn.L. l.nnoM O.n..o. -II - 1
iMeo.
88G Jonx I. Njesbitt, Register.
LEGAL NOTICES.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AX ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a decree ot fore
closure of' a mortgage upon the premises horeln-
aiier uescriDeu, rendered in said court in favor of
Humham.TulIeys & Co.. nenlnct Rot K. Hlce.Snrah
P. Hice, et. al., I have levied upon the following
real estate as tho property of said Boy K. Hice, to
wit: lots three (3) and four (4), and.the south half
of tne nortnwest quaner of aecuon four (4), in
township nine (9), north of range twenty-seven
(27). west of the sixth P. M. in Lincoln county.
Xebra.ka, and I will, upon the 10th day of Novem
ber, 1HW, at Jt p. m., oi said day, at the front door
of tne court hou.e of paid county. In North Platte.
fell raid real estate at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash to satisfy wild order of sale, the
amount due tnereon m tne aggregate being the
ram ot $107.62 and (57.69 costs and accruing Inter
est ana costs.
North Platte, Neb. Oct. 7th. 1890.
D. A. BAKER, Sheriff.
BRxcKiMBrooz, Bbectoxbisok & Caorpor,
Attorneys for plaintiff. ... 355
SHERIFF'S SALE
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of tho district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure ot a niongage upon tne premises herein
after described, rendered in said court in favor of
iVnglo-American Loan and Trust Co.. acainst
Herbert Ames, et. al., I have levied upon the fol
lowing real estate, as the property of said Herbert
Ames, to-wit: The southwest nuarter of section
four (4), township nine (9), north of range twenty
seven (27), west of sixth P. 31. in Lincoln county,
Nebraska, and I will, upon the 11th day of Novem
ber, 1820, at ten o'clock a. m. of said day, at the
front door of tho court house of said county, in
North Platte, sell said real estate at public auction
to the highest bidder, for cah to satisfy said order
of sale, the amount ilue thereon in the aggregate
being the sum of $115.46 and $39.17 costs and
accruing interest and costs.
North Platte, Neb. Oct. 7th, 1800.
D. A. BAKER. Sheriff.
Breckinridge, Bxicckinridiie & Crofoot,
Attorneys xor i-iamutr. 395
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county. Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure of a mortgage upon the premises herein
after described, rendered in said court In favor of
George Hern against W. A. Bradley. I have
levied upon the following real estate as the property
of said W. A. Bradley, to-wit: lots seven (7). eight
(8). nine (9) and ten (10), In block twenty-three
(23). in North Platte Town Lot Comoanv's
Addition to North Platte, in Lincoln county, Ne
braska, or so much of said property as will satisfy
such judgment, interest and costs, and I will on
the 11th day nl November, 1890. at two o'clock p.
in. of said day, at the front door of the court house
of said county in North Platte, sell said real estate
at public auction to the highest bidder for cish, to
satisfy said order of sale, the amount dne thereon
In tho aggregate being the sum of $202.54 and
$16.08 cost and accruing interest and costs.
North Platte, Neb. Oct- 7th, 1890.
D. A. BAKER, Sheriff.
J. S. HOAGLAXn,
Attorney for Plaintiff. 395
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county. Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure of a mortgage upon the premises herein
after described, rendered in said court in favor
of O. A. w ebber against Leona Goodrich, et. al.,
I have levied upon the following real estat) as the
property of the sold Leona Goodrich, to-wltr Th
south half of the northwest quarter and the north
east quarter of the southwest quarter of section
twelve (12), and the southeast quarter of tho north
east quarter of section eleven (11). in townshln
nine (9), north of range thirty (30). west tl sixth
P. 31., in Lincoln county. Nebraska, and I will.
on tho 10th day of November. 1890. at three
o'clock p. m., of said day, at tho front door of the
court house of said county, in North Plstte, sell
sam real estate at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash to satisfy said order of sale, the
amount due thereon in tho aggregate being the
sum of J590.12, and $20.33 costs and accruing
interest and costs.
North Platto, Neb. Oct- 7th, 1890.
D.A. BAKER, Sheriff.
R. 31. Ssavei,,
Attorney for Plaintiff. 395
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF 8ALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure of a mortgage upon the premises herein
after described, rendered in said court In favor of
Lysander Tulleys against Geo. W. Uauthorn. et
al., I have levied upon the following real estate as
tne property ot tne said Geo. w. Hauthorn. to-wit:
The northwest quarter of section twenty (20).
township ten (10), range twenty-seven (27) west, in
Lincoln county, Nebraska, and I will, upon the
10th day of November. 1890. at 1 o'clock d. m.. of
said day, at the front door of the court house in
North Platte, sell said real estate at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash to satisfy said order
of sale, the amount duo thereon in the aggregate
ueing me sum 01 fw.w ana l&.w costs and accru
ing interest and costs.
North Platte, Neb., Oct. 7th 1890.
D. A. BAKER. Sheriff.
Breckinridge, Breckinridge & CaorooT,
Attorneys lor piainuit. 395
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure ot a mortgage upon the premises herein
after decribed, rendered In said court in favor
of Anglo-American 3Iorigage and Trust Co..
against Wm. Smith, et. al., I have levied upon the
following real estate as the property of said Wil
liam Smith, to-wit: The north half of the north
west quarter and the southeast quarter of the
northwest quarter of section twenty-seven 27.
and the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter
01 section iwenty-iwo r!L townsnip nino J9J,
north of range thirty-one 31 west of the 6th P. M.
in Lincoln county, Nebraska, and I will, on the
11th day of November, 1890. at one o'clock p. m.,
of said day T at the front door of the court houe of
said county, in North Platte, sell said real estate at
public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to
satisfy said order of sale, the amount duo thereon
in the aggregate being the sum ot $102.27 and
$21.13 costs and accruing Interest and costs.
North Platte, Neb. Oct. 7th 1890.
D. A. BAKER, Sheriff,
Breckinridge, Breckinridge & CitorooT.
Attorneys for Plaintiff. 395.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, noon a decree of fore
closure of a mortgage upon the premises herein
after described, rendered In said court In favor of
Anglo-American Mortgage and Trust Co., against
William Schroder, et al., I hare levied upon the
following real estato as- the property of said Wil
liam oenrauer, io-w: Tne nortnwest quarter or
section twenty-five" (25), township ten (10), north
of range thirty-one (31) west of 8th principal
meridian, in Lincoln county, Nebraska, and I will,
on the 10th day of November. 1890. at 11 o'clock a.
m., of said day, at the front door of the court house
in North Platte, sell said real estate to highest bid
der for cash to satisfy said order of sale, the
amount due thereon in. the aggregate being the
sum of $100.00 and $28.80 costs and accruing costs
and interest.
North Platte, Neb., Oct 7th, 1890.
D. A. BAKER, Sheriff.
Breckinridge, Bbxcxinridok & CsorooT,
Attorneys for plaintiffs 393
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by-W. C. Elder, clerk of the district coert of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a dec re of jer
closure of a mortgage upon the premises Tiersti
after described, rendered in said court la fever of
Thaddeus J. Foley against John W. Sawyer, at al.,
I have levied upon the following rail estaB as the
property of said John W. Sawyer; te-wrt: The
southwest quarter of section twenty ; township
thirteen 13, range thirty (30) west, ia Lincoln
county, Nebraska, and I will, on the llih day of
November, 1890, at eleven, o'clock a. m., of said
day, at the frontdoor of the court house ot said
county. In North Piatte, sell said real estate at pub
lic auction to the highest bidder for cash, to satisfy
said order of sale, the amount due thereon in the
aggregate being the sum of $748.30 and $14.88 eoata
and accruing interest and costs.
North Platte, Neb., Oct, 7th, 1890.
D. A43AKER, Sheriff.
J. S. HOAOIJUf D,
Attorney for Plaintiff. 395
SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF SALE ISSUED
by W. C. Elder, clerk of the district court of
Lincoln county, Nebraska, upon a decree of fore
closure of a mortgage uponthe premises herin
nfter described, rendered In said conrt in favor of
Mallndn Rishel and Vf. H. Darnell against W.T.
Linsay, I have levied noon the following real
estate as the property of said W. T. Linsay,
to-wit: The undivided one-half interest in the
northwest quarter of section twenrv f !0). in town
ship ten (10), range thirty-two (32) west, in
Lincoln county. Nebraska, and Y, will on the 11th
day of November, 1890, at 3 o'clock p. m. of said
day, at the front door of the court house of said
county. In North Platte, sell said real estate at
public auction to the highest bidder for cash to
satisfy said order of sale, the amount due thereon
in the aggregate being the sum ot $1840.00 and
$15.23 cost, and accruing interest and costs.
ortn piatte, Neb., Oct. 7th, 1890.
395 D. A. BAKER, Sheriff.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
OOI.NO iast.
No. 8 Chicago Express Dept 6:20 a. K.
No. 2 Limited " 12:35 p. x.
No. S Atlantic Express " IdO a. m.
No. 22-Freight 3:45 A sr.
OOINO WIST MOUNTAIN TIMZ.
No. 7 Pacific Express Dept 5:10 a. 3U
Nn. 5 rbinvnr Wnrau - n.OK n .
- 1 . . f v-ju ....... .... g i.i r. jk.-
No. 1 Limited " 10:30 p. m.
no. a jrreignc 7:15 a. m.
J. O. FjsKor80x. Agent.
C. M. DUNCAN, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Ottensteia's Block, np stairs. Office
uuure irum 10 a a. m., a to 5 ana 7 to 9 d. m
Residence on West Sixth Street.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
"Wm. Eves, jVX. ZD.,
Physician and Surgeon.
DISEASES of WOMEff and OHtLDBElT
a spicialtt.
McDonald Block, Nokth Plattk, "kb.
D ENTIS THY.
A. B. AYBES, p. D. S.,
lias located at North Platte to stay. Of
fice over Brown's Clothing Store. ,
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
GRIMES & WILCOX,
Attorneys-at-Law,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBR
Office over North Platte National Bank.
WjVI. NEVILLE,
Attorney-at-Law,
Office: Neville Block, Sixth Street.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA
W. C. LEMIOnST,
Land Attorney and Loan Agt.
Monev constantly on hand to eloee farm loan
at lowest rates given in Wotom v.k-.i.. .
All kinds of bnsinees before United States Land
Office ottk Folk's Stoke.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEB.
$50 REWARD.
1 ?J rtne of the laws of the State of Nebraska.
Ihervbyoffer a reward of Fifty DollawfrrfSS
captme and conviction of any person eharamt
with horse stealing in Lincoln county
D.A. BAKER,
8tKiff.

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