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THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1895. -
GEN. DRAKE BEADS THE TICKET.
Iowa Republicans Nominate the Center
vllle Man Fop Governor.
Governor. Fha-cis M. Drake
Lieutenant Governor. Matt PAJtnoTT
Judge of Supreme Court Joshua Gives
Rapt. Public Instruction Henry Sabi:?
Railway Commissioner George"W. Pehkiss
Des Moines, Jnly 11. The Republi
can state convention "Wednesday was
one of the largest and most memorable
in the history of the party in Iowa.
There -were 10 candidates for governor
and six ballots -were necessary to decide
the contest, resulting in the nomination
of General G. M. Drake of Centerville
for governor. Hon. Matt Parrott of
Waterloo was nominated for lieutenant
governor on the second ballot and Su
preme Judge Given, State Superintend
ent Sabin and Railroad Commissioner
Perkins were renominated. Senator
Allison was present and was received
with wild and enthusiastic demonstra
tions when his name was mentioned in
connection with the presidency. The
resolutions were conservative, mainly
reiterating the Republican platform on
the currency and tariff questions.
To Arrange For a Silver Convention.
Kansas City, July 1 1. A special tc
The Times from Jefferson City says.
The agony over a meeting of the Demo
cratic state central committee to take
action in regard to calling a silver con
vention is at an end. The committee
will be convened in St. Louis next
week, July 15, at. 10 a. m. The secre
tary of the committee received a tele
gram from Chairman Mafiitt of St.
Louis stating in effect that he is now
satisfied that a majority of the Demo
crats of the ."late desire the committee
to be again convened for the purpose of
considering the advisability of calling a
state silver convention. In conclusion
ho directed the secretary to issue a call
for the date named.
Gnu;- of Counterfeiter ISrolten Up.
St Josr.ru, July J 1 . Deputy United
States Marshal Smith arrested Oliver
Hay worth in Xodaway county on a
chargf of counterfeiting. Hayworth is
thought to be at the head of of the most
killfnl gang of counterfeiters that ever
operated in this section. Three of the
members were sent to the penitentiary
at the last term of the federal court and
another is in jail awaiting sentence.
With the arrest of Hayworth the gang
is thought to have been broken up.
Mayor l'lrtclier In the Slums.
Siol- City, July 11. Mayor Fletcher
of this city made the rounds of the
alums in disguise, as a result of com
plaints that houses of prostitution and
gambling establishments are being run
openly and that the saloon men are vio
lating the state liquor law. His discov
eries seem to have startled him, for he
says he will take steps to drive the ob
jectionable classes from the city.
Saloons Won the Fight.
Des Moines, July 11. At a meeting
of the city council the mulct saloon or
dinance was taken up and passed and
resolntions granted to all who had filed
applications, except William Priebe,
Louie Jacobs and J. B. Blank, who are
cuder arrest or indictment for illegal
sales. This means that the saloons will
be in full blast again.
l)cml(i of Set h Ulclmrds.
Ottcmwa, July 11. Seth Richards,
the millionaire capitalist, who owns
over $500,009 real estate in t.hU county,
died at Oakland. He will be buried
there. His death will probably open up
for residence lots 100 acres in tho heart
of the city, which he has persistently
refused to plat.
Wlilskj' Trust Properly to He Sold
Indianapolis July 11. Judge Baker
of tho United States court made an or
der directing John McXulta, receiver of
the whisky trust, to sell the property of
the company in Indiana. The property
is at Terre Haute.
Three Thousand Weaver Strike.
Philadelphia, Jnly 11. Three thous
and weavers employed in the ingrain
carpet mills here struck for an advance
of ?'.. per cent in wages. It is thought
that the demand will be complied with.
Clifton IC Mnyne Indicted.
Los Angeles. Cal., July 11. C. E.
Maync, the Omaha boomer, has been
idicted by the San Diego grand jury for
bribery and croo cd transactions here.
3Ir. ?IayIri-!j'- Friends, A Rain Active.
London, July 11. Tho friends ol
Mrs. Florence Maybrick are onco more
renewing their efforts to obtain her re
lease from prison.
Siic f'oiiimUsloiier ISird.
Topekv, Jniy 11. Attorney General
Laws has brought proceedings against
Labor Commissioner Bird for miscon
duct in offiei
siwnivs ri:oji Tnu wires.
Clem Coleman, a negro preacher at Ui
mum. Ala . killed his wife, who was n
MethodUt, because she would not join the
Ira Johnson, a negro, shot and killeil
Frank Langford. a white man of Mar
ietta, S. C. llo was pursued by a mob ol
VM. who proposed to lynch him. He was
faken to Greenville jail
William JJest. a notorious resident ol
Kentucky, was hot and instantly killed
at l'aintlick, Ky., by Speed Xuun. The
killing of Hot wipes out the last of the
lamily of outlaw.-.
Marston Colton and Robert Dunlnp.
prominent citizens of Ballington, Tar.,
were blasting out rocks to get at wild
honey. A fragment weighing 10 tons fell
on them, killing them instantly.
The dual government in the Creek Na
tion was ended for the. time by United
States Agent William Wisdom, who re
fused to recognize Second Chief Bullet.
The Creek Nation elects a chief iti Sep
tember. Wiiliam K. Qucr of the G. A. 11. colouy
to be settled in Horn and Colfax counties.
Georgia, arrived at Macon with his wife
and children, having come from Knox
county, Nebraska, in tune weeks. Four
wagons follow him closely.
Governor Brown of Kentucky received
a telegram from I. M. Smith of Oldham
county saying his cattle are dying of some
peculiar malady. The governor ha or
dered Dr. McCormick of the state board of
health to investigate the case.
Cambridge Eight Won the Grand
Challenge Cup at Henley,
FINAL HEAT A CLOSE ONE.
Oxford Crew Beaten by One-Third of a
length In 7:30 Eton Crew Captured
the Ladies' Challenge Flate by
Henlkt, July 11. In the final heat
for the Grand Challenge enp, the Trin
ity Hall (Cambridge) Rowing club crew,
which defeated Cornell yesterday, beat
the New College (Oxford) Boat club
crew, and thus captured the trophy,
representing the blue ribbon of aquatics.
The race was a splendid ono and Trin
ity Hall won by only one-third of a
length in 7:30.
The crew of tho London Rowing club
defeated the crew of the Thames Row
ing club today in the final heat of the
Stewards' Challenge cup, and thus won
When the Eton college and the crew
from St. Johns college, Oxford, were
sent away in the final heat for the
ladies' challenge plate, at the third
stroke Eton's No. 2 caught a crab and
lay at the bottom of the boat for a mo
ment unable to rise. The Oxford boat
was a couple of lengths ahead when the
Oxford coxswain cried "Ease all." The
Oxfords then retnrned to the post amid
frantic applause.! 'Bravo, Oxford," was
heard on all sides, and theory "No more
Cornell" was heard from several boats.
The race was then started again, and
the Eton crew won as they liked by
The trustees of Cornell university,
who are now here, have decided to
bring two crews to Henley in 189U.
Call It a lJurnlug Shame.
Austin. Tex., July 11. A delegation
of ministers of Austin have called on
Governor Culberson and earnestly ap
pealed to tho governor to prevent the
Corbett-Fitzsimmous fight at Dallas,
saying that it was a burning shame.
The governor gave them a respectful
hearing and assured them that if the
provisions of tho law were adequate that
officers would see to it that the fight did
not come off. The ministers say they
want tho laws made adequate so as to
prevent tho fight.
TlonTer Wheelmen Won.
Asnrnv Paisu, N. J., July 11.
Donald McKay of Denver won the first
heat, and E. W. Swanbrough of Den
ver the second heat in tho mile race for
novices at tho bicycle meet today.
Itoliert .1. the Attraction.
La Crosse, Wis., July 11. The event
of the racing was the exhibition mile
paced by Robert J. His time was 2:04
Kx-Champloii Greenfield Is Dead.
London, July 11. Alf Greenfield, ex
champion heavyweight pugilist of En
gland, is dead.
Will Not Import Colored Men.
Cleveland, Jnly 11. A report that
the American Wire company had ar
ranged to bring a largo number of col
ored men here to tako the places of the
strikintr employes caused much excite
ment among the wire drawers who are
out on a strike. The officials of the
company deny the report, but intimate
that an attempt will be made to start
up work within a day or two.
Thoroughbreds Shipped to New York.
Lexington, Ky., July 11. Milton
Young, tho famous breeder shipped to
Now York 1 1 thoroughbred yearlings by
the great Hanover and Strathmore, and
of famous brood mares. They are tho
property of Michael F. Dwyer and will
be shipped to Mr. Dwyer's stable at
Newmarket, England, at once. They
will be entered heavily in stake races by
Iioston Man Insane In Denver.
Denver, July il. De Witt Ray, who
claims to own an interest in The Hide
and Leather Journal of Boston, is in
custody in this city on account of his
violent actions, indicating insanity. He
says he was lieutenant governor of New
York at one time. He is about M years
of age and of polished appearance.
Ill Third Set of Teeth.
Indianapolis, July 11. Martin
Qnick, a pioneer of Franklin county,
this state, who recently celebrated his
iilfth birthday, is now cutting his third
set of teeth and ho is proud of the
achievement. The old man bears his
years well, he still being quite vigorous,
both mentally and physically.
Hoard Summoned to Topelta.
TorEK.v. July 11. Goveruor Morrill
by wire summoned the Hutchinson re
formatory board to Topeka. The gov
ernor says ho will ask them to resign at
once and if they do not he will remove
them on the written charges filed with
Western Knads rtccoming Uneasy.
Chicago, July 11. The western
roads are becoming somewhat uneasy
over the repeated reports that the re
turn portions of teachers' tickets are
fiuding their way into the hands of
brokers and that eastbound rates are
Held For Itohbiug Mails.
Roseuckg, Or.. July 11. James
Poole and John Case were held to an
swer to tiie charge of robbing the
United States mails on July 1. They
were already under bonds for train rob
bery on the same occasion.
General Alger Confers With Piatt.
New York, July 11. General R. A.
Alger of Michigan and ex-Senator T. C.
Piatt had a long conference at the home
of Mr. Piatt. Mr. Piatt told a friend J
that he was not a candidate for presi- i
ilential nomination. I
NO MONEY IN MEAT.
Phil Armour on the Beef and Pork Pack
New York. July 11. P. D. Armour,
the wealthiest man in Chicago, was a
passenger cu the Paris. To a reporter
he said before leaving: "The beef and
pork packing industry is still in a veiy
unsatisfactory condition. The public
has had an erroneous idea with regard
to the business in which I am interested
There has been no trust formed to ad
vance prices, nor to create a mythical
scarcity of cattle to corner the market.
The cattlo raisers are masters of the sit
nation. They are holding their cattle
at such figures as compel the packers to
pay unprofitable piices for stock, and in
order to get out without any loss wo
havo had to advance prices to the mar
ket men. The result is that there has
been no money in meat for a long time."
riHUY RELIEF EXPEDITION.
Steamer Kite Sails For Greenland With a
Party of Scientists.
St. Johns, N. F., Jnly 11. The
steamer Kite sailed today with the
Greenland scientific expedition to re
lieve Lieutenant Peary. Captain John
Eartlett, tho master, is an able mariner.
He commanded an expedition to Green
land when only 24 years old. His chief
lieutenant is Patrick Dunphy, who was
north two years with Peary's first ex
pedition. The weather repoits from
Greenland indicate a mild winter and
little ice, and it is thought it will be
possible to reach Peary's headquarters,
Falcon harbor, Bowdoin bay, about the
4th or 5th of August. All hope to be
safely back in St. Johns by the end ol
September. Peary is supposed to be now
.somewhere in the extreme north of
Railway Receiverships and Foreclosures.
Chicago, July 1J. The Railway Age
in its next issuo will say upon tho sub
ject of railway receivership and tho
foreclosures in 1S03: A year ago, on
June o0, 1804, receivers were operating
15G railways in this country, represent
ing about o!),000 miles of lines and
$2,500,000,000 of capitalization that is,
about 25 per cent of the then existing
mileage and about 25 per cent of the
combined capital stock and bonds.
Within the last 12- mouths 45 roads.
representing (!,723 miles of lines and
$Ji:5,COO,000 have been released from
the hands of the courts by foreclosure
sale, reducing the number in receivers'
hands to 13G, although the mileage and
capitalization are not very much less
than a year ago, owing to the slow
work of reorganization of tho few lines
who own the aggregate.
Kansas Crops Damaged.
Cherokee, Kan., Jnly 11. It has
been raining horn for tho past UtS hours,
and the result is the almost entire de
struction of tho oat crop in southeast
Kansas. Wheat in tho shock is badly
damaged. Much of tho crop was blown
down by havy winds, and the wet
weather has ruined hundreds of acres.
I'reeder Franco Retires.
Lexington, Ky., July 11. W. C.
France, the famous breeder of trotters,
has retired from the business. Ho has
commissioned Woodward & Shanklin to
sell in October all his stallions, brood
mares and horses in training, 80 in all.
The lot includes Red "Wilkes, Allie
Wilkos and Clay King, three great sires.
Denver Water Works Case la Court.
Denver,, July II. Attorneys for
water consumers began proceeding in
tho district court t-iday to compel the
city council to carry out the contract
with the Denver Union Water com
pany, requiring a reduction of rates to
the average of Chicago, St. Louis and
Altitude of Tike's Peak.
Colorado Springs, July 11. It is
believed that the work of the govern
ment surveying party now here will dis
close an error in the reckoning made
from the old Kansas Pacific survey, and
that the altitudo of Piko's Peak will be
proven to be
5,647lr., again of over
EVERYTHING GOES UP.
Weak Opening Followed !y Hurpris-
Strcngth In Wheat Market.
Lack of Huying Orders and No Cash De
mand Caused tho Early Weakness.
Activity In the Provision Pit.
Cmicacio. July 11. Wheat started weak,
(."ablr.s were lower, the foreign markets show
ins; no inclination to follow yesterday's .'l
rally here. There was no out.-i:le buying and
a rti-cournging lack of cash dfinnnd.
Later in the day a bullish tone developed and
on go!l bui iug pricei advanced ;!c from tho
Corn and oats followed wheat.
Provisions were higher on light bog receipts
and higher prices at th" yards.
WHEAT .Tuly. G5?4: August, GGjc; Sep tern
ber. 07' a : December, Te.
CORN Jul v. He; September. -HJ-H'Se: No
vember, 4 i?4V; December. coV;: May. Mc;
i OAT July. 24: August, 23c; September,
led; May, 27c bid.
PORK July, 11.22$; September. $12.35.
LAHD July, J(5.3o; September, $6.43; Janu
KIDS July. JG.20; September. J6.3J; October.
Chicago Live Stock.
Ciiicauo, July 11. HOGS Receipts, 11.00C
head: left over. 1.7o0 head; market active
and 5ftM0 higher than yesterday's; closing;
light. $1 S0S5.15; mixed. ?4.70S5.lJ;heavy, $4.55
(S3-15: rough. J4.55s4.8J.
CA TTLE Receipts, 3,X head, including
1,000 Tvxuns; market steady; Texas steers,
;2.7.V4.4J; bulk, t3.5.-(it3.P3.
SHEEV Receipts, D.00J head; market quiet
In the Past Tense.
fcay, mister," ho called, with
Thomas It. Lacy I "or Grand Commander. I
Spirit Lake, la., July 11. Thomas I
B. Lacy was elected grand commander
f the Knights Templar of Iowa.
: - FORTY hlLLIONs CAKES YEARLY.
THS PROCTER Z. GAMK-E CO, CINTI.
Head in the door of a Michigan avenue
grocery, "do yon own a hoss?"
"Yes; I own a horse," replied the
grocer as he looked up from his paper.
"And a wagon?"
"Yes; what of it?"
"2snthin, 'cept you are mistaken
about the wagon," drawled tho boy.
'Your hoss took a skate down the
street abont live miuits ago, and there
iiaiu 't 'nuff of that there wagon left to
make a club of. " Detroit Free Press.
The Egyptian shopkeeper had a deity
to whom he offered sacrifice every morn
ing, and whose duty it was in return
for this reverence to stand in front of
the shop during the day a sort of celes
tial "barker" and direct the attention
of the people passing by to tho shop and
True worth is as inevitably discover
sd by the facial expression as its op
posite is sure to be clearly represented
there. The human face is nature's tab
let. The truth is certainly written there
Tfte largest piece, of
ever sold for 10 cents
AUTHORS AND MARRIAGE.
Single State, It Is Said, Is the Rest
For Literary 31 en.
When we compare tho restrictions of
married men with tho opportunities of
the bachelor, wo seo that the latter has
well nigh boundless possibilities for go
ing into the social world. Ho has scores
of invitations which will never reach
his married friends, and ho is generally
sought after in society until ho is al
most threescore and ten. Even married
women are more interested in him,
whether they havo a candidate for his
hand or not. They talk with him on a
wider range of subjects, in which they
know he is surer to bo interested than
those whoso chief thoughts are wrapped
up in their families. Ho may havo no
more invitations to tho most notable
gatherings than famous married men, but
it is in the less pretentious places that
most is learned of human life, and ho
can call where husbands cannot, and so
easily study types denied to them. Tho
world lies open in all directions to him.
Ho is not tethered to a stake. Ho wishes
to study tho society of a certain city, to
writo a novel with a local flavor, and ho
removes thero at his own sweet will.
Ho stays abroad as long as ho likes, and
if ho wishes to study tho lower classes
there he can live in lodgings among
them where he would never tako his
Wheuwocomo to investigate tho lives
of tho greatest authors, wo shall find
that the majority either did not marry,
or they wero unhappily mated, and
hence thrown on tho world for consola
tion and enlargement of knowledge, or
thev laid tho foundations for greatness
Among thoso wo may mention in tho
class of unmarried authors arc Alexan
der Pope, Thomas Gray, Oliver Gold
smith, Edward Gibbon, Charles Lamb,
Lord ilacanlay, Washington Irving,
llkio Collins, Charles Eeade. Wo
ought also to add to this list tho giant
satirist, Dean Swift, for he never lived
with his wife, and Lord Byron, who
had only about a year's experience of
Wo find somo great names among tho
list of the unhappily married. The most
enthusiastic advocates of matrimony
could scarcely havo the assurance to say
that it aided or was anything else than
a clog to Chancer, Shakespeare, Dickens
It would bo wearisomo to givo tho
names of all those authors who laid tho
foundations of greatness before mar
riage, ami wo sliali mstauco onlv Mil
ton, Goetho and Dante. Mid-Conti
WILD DILL'S HANDIWORK.
A Lastin Memorial of the Desperado'
Skill With the Pistol.
On tho west side of Market square in
Kansas City stands a threo story front
of buildings known locally as Battlo
row, from tho pugnacious bent of tho
inhabitants. These lapse into brawls and
chance meddle encounters with an ease
which should alarm. Up under the cor
nice of ono of tho buildings is an Odd
Fellows' sign, "I. O. O. P." If ono's
eyes arc sharp, tho whito paint interior
of the first Owill show a huddle of gray,
weather hned spots very well in tho cen
ter of tho letter. They aro tho handi
work of that long haired gentleman of
the border, Wild Bill.
It was back in tho middle seventies
when Wild Bill, "by request," aud
merely to show his witchliko skill with
those weapons, stood across tho street,
fully 100 feet away, and with a 45 cal
iber Colt's pistol in each hand put all
the 12 bullets into tho center of this
"O."' He fired the pistols simultaneous
ly, and tho 12 shots made only six re
ports. Tho town was smaller at that
timo and in the interest of science didn't
mind a little racket now aud then. So
Wild Bill's exhibition of crack pistol
shooting excited nothing but compli
ment. Indeed Sneers, chief of police
then, as well as now, was one of tho
most interested lookers on, and emphat
ically indorsed tho exhibition as ono of
tho most skillful tricks with pistols it
had ever been his luck to seo. Washing
Keeping Everlastingly at It.
Genius is really only tho power of
making continuous efforts. The lino be
tween failure and success is so fine that
wo scarcely know when wo pass it so
fino that we aro often on the lino and
do not know it. How many a man has
thrown up his hands at a time when a
little more effort, a littlo more patience,
would havo achieved success ! As the
tide goes clear out, so it comes clear in.
In business sometimes prospects may
seem darkest when really they aro on
the turn. A littlo more persistence, a
little more etfort. and what seemed hope
less failure may turn to glorious suc
cess, lhere is no failure except in no
longer trying. There is no defeat except
from within, no really insurmountable
barrier save our own inherent weakness
of nurcose. Electrical Rviw.
A Sty on the Kye.
Whcnym feel the pricking nam on
tho eyelid that announces the coming of
a sty, make a very strong application of
black tea. or simnlv the ten Wvon
, moistened with a little water put in a
small bag of muslin and placed on the
! ?yelid. As it dries moisten anain. nH
if used before the sty gets under way it
is said to be a sure cure.
C. F. IDDINGS,
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
FREE 0F6flflRGE !
A fine opportunity for Young
People to obtain an Excel
lent Business Education at
For tho purpose of encouraging young
people in their elforts to obtain a prac
tical business education, and to adver
tise tho excellence of our method of in
struction by mail, wo will givo a thor
ough courso of Book-keeping and Com
mercial Arithmetic by mail Freo of
Charge to a limited number of persons.
Tins courso will bo completed in forty
lessons. Each lesson is so fully ex
plained that any one may very soon at
tain proficiency through our instruc
tions. Over '2,000 testimonials of former
students, testifying to the merits of our
work, are on tile in our ollico. Those
who wish to avail themselves of the
above otFor will please cmnmunicato
with us at once. Address:
CAPITAL CXT7 COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
Dept. of Instruction by Mail,
Coal Oil, Gasoline,
Crude Petroleum and
Coal Gas Tar.
Leave orders at Newton's Store.
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
11-1 WEST FRONT-ST.
C. F. SCHAR3IAKN,
fiiiA ami lifftlnsnpjinpft
3,000 cfe?of Ditch Land
HOUSES AHD LOTS.
fjuud and Emigration Agent.
2Hr tt'irit Hcutjiclf rjejsiirorrjcn.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
9 Atlantic Express Dept 12:10 a. m.
1 KustMnil 8 30 a.m.
2 Limited H0 a. M.
ZS Freight " a. M.
18 Freight " K)0 p. m.
22 Froisht " 4 HO a. SI.
OOINO WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
7 Pacific Kiurefis Dept 7:10a. m
1 Limited " 11KX) p. M
21 Kreinht " 3:50 p. M
S5 Freight " S20A.M
N. K. OLDS. Agent.
R. C. T. BEEBE,
PHYSICIAN AXD SURGEON,
Ollice: Vf. C. lllacfcniore .V Co. Druij Store.
JjlRENCII & BALDWIN,
XOItTII PLATTE, - - XKUUASKA.
Ollice over N. P. Ntl. Bank.
p RIMES & WILCOX,
rfOKTU PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office over North Plnttu National Bank.
Ii. N. P. DONALDSON,
Atilant Surgeon Union I'ac.fic Rf"-
and Member of Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, - - - NEBRASKA
Ollice over StreltzV Drug Store.
IfM. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA
OfBce: Neville' Block. Diseases of Women
and Children a Specialty.
A. P. KITTELL. F. II. BENSON
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated. Un
profitable schemes rejuvenated. Surveys,
Maps, iiStimates and reports made, and
Offlcein North Platte Mnrri Platfp Nph
National Bank Bldg, INORn T lalte, McD
Two doors west of McDonald's bank
Home-Made Bread, Cakes
Regular TAeals Served.
Also Lunch Counter
ICE CREtM PARLOR
in which ice cream is served
during- the day and evening-.
A shan; of the public patronayc is
Mrs. J. ARMSTRONG, Prop.
E. 13. WARNER.
A full line of first-class funeral supplies
always in stock.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEOBBSKA.
THegntph orders promptly attended to.
R. D. THOMSON,
Contractor and Builder.
COURSE BY MAIL
We will give a thorough and complete
courso of instruction in Practical Gram
mar and Business Correspondence by
mail Free of Charge to a club of five
students. This courso consists of sixty
five lessons and will be completed in
thirteen weeks. Those who wish to
join this club will please communicate
with us at once. Over nino hundred
clubs organized throughout the western
CAPITAL CII7 COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
Depart, of Instruction by Mail,
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
NOIITII PLATTE, NEBRASKA
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Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters,
Sore Lips or Nostrils, Corns and Bunions,
Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects.
Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and $1.00.
Sold by Druggist, or unt pott-paid on receiptof prie.
HCMFIIRETS' MID. CO., Ill A lit WUUui St., Hr Trk.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
There is no liner agricultural sec
tion in all this broad western coun
try than can be found in the vicinity
of the beautiful little town of
"Wheatland, "Wyoming, ninety-six
miles north of Che3'enne. Immense
crops, never failing supply of water,
rich land, and great agricultural
resources. Magnificent farms to be
had for little money. Reached via
the Union Pacific System.
E. it. Lomax.
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent.
Hershey & Co.
Agricultural : Implements
OP ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Locust Street, between Fifth and Sixth
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Offlce at North Plntte. Neb., )
Juno 25th, Xb'ij. )
Notice 1 hereby Riven that the followlns-nameil
settler has tiled notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that kiIi!
proof will be made before Register and Receiver
nt North Platte, Neb., on Ausjuxt 5th. 1S95, viz:
EDMUND L. MOONEV,
whoniadrt Homestead Entry No. 11,357, for the
north half of the southwest quarter, and the south
half of the northwest quarter section 21, township
10 north, range 30 west. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: Carroll C.
Hawkins, of Wellfleet. Neb., Amisa S. Fletcher,
John W. Welch aud Edward C. Eves, all of Ruch
51-6 JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
To Windsor Hunt, non-resident defend
ant: You are hereby notified that on 3d dav f
Jul-. 1895, Mrs. G. M. Kingslev, as plaintiff,
began an action apalnst vou in the district
court of Lincoln count v. Nebraska, the ob
ject of which is to forccloe a certain mort
gage on tne lonowtng land in said countv.
to-wit: The south half of the northeait
quarter and lots 1 and 2. section 6, township
10, range 2. inane iv urrm a. uacon. dated
October 1st. It9. to secure the payment of a
coujxn lond made by said Orrih A. Uacon
to the McKinlev-Lanning Loan & Trust Co.
for the sum of $700.00. which coupon bond
was. for a valuable consideration and be
fore maturitv, sold and assigned to this
plaintiff. There is now due upon said cou
pon 1m nd and mortgage the sum of $835.20,
with interest from the 1st day of Julv, isy.".
at ten per cent per annum.
I'lainun nravs tor a decree ot foreclosure
and sale ot safd land to satisfy said lien as
aforesaid, for detlciencv judgment and gen
ouare renuired to answer said iH'tition
on or lefore the l'Jth dav of August. 1SU5.
G. M. KIXGSLKY. Plaintiff.
Ily T. C. Patterson, her Attorney.
William llennessr. defendant, will take notice
that on the 1st day of July. lfU.. E. 31. F. Leflanp,
plaintiff heroin, tiled his petition in the district
court of Lincoln county. Nebraska, against
said defendaut, tho object und prayer
of which is to foreclose a certain mort
gage executed by the defendant to the
plalntitf upon the southeast quarter of section II,
township 12, raiiKe 2t, in Lincoln county. Neb.,
to secure the payment of one promlsxiry note
lateu September 1st, 1bM, and due nnd payable
June 1st, lf'.il; that there Is now due iqon said
uoteaud mortgage the sum of $:tCt.73 with inter
est from Juno M, lsUl. for which sum with inter
est plaintiff prays for a decree that defendant be
required to pay the same, or that paid premises
may be sold to satisfy tho amount found due.
ion are required to answer said petition on or
before the 12th day of August, 1895.
E. 31. F. LEFLANO, Plaintiff.
lly T. C. Patterson, his Attorney.
To Amos O. Alexander, Alexander hi
wife, first name unknown, and the 3IcCormick
Harvesting 3Iachlne Co., non-resident defendants:
You and each of you ure hereby notified that on
the 12th day of June, 1MC, Samuel 3IarshalI as
plaintiff began au action against you and other
defendants in the district court of Lincoln coun
ty, Nebraska, the object of which is
to foreclose a certain mortgage on the following
land in aid county, viz: The southwest quarter
of section I. town-hip V, range 27. made by
John U. Williams und Emmu J Williams, dated
Sept. 2d, 1&SU. to secure the payment of a certain
coiqion bond of said John It. Williams nnd Em
ma J. Williams to The 3IeKlnley-Lanning Loan
aud Tru-t Co. for tho um of 2350.0O, which cou
K)n bond was duly sold and assigned before ma
turity to this plaintiff by Tho 3IcKInley-Lannin
Loan and Trut Co. There is now due on said
coupon boud the sum of $41t.75 with interest at
ten per cent.
Plaintiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and
sale of said land to satisfy said lion as aforesaid,
for deficiency judgement and general relief.
You are required to uuswer plaintiff's petition
on or before the 5th day of August, 181)5.
SAMUEL .MARSHALL. Plaintiff.
j2?jl'J lly T. C. Patterson, his Attorney.
To John Lunkenhelmer, Mary C. Lnnken
heimer and William J. Oilbert, non-resident de
fendants: You and each of you are hereby notified that on
the 12th day of June, Ib15, Lydia Ann Gregg as
plaintiff, began an action against you and other
defendants in the district court of Lincoln coun
ty, Nebraska, the object of which is to
foreclose a certain mortgage on the following
land in said county, viz: The northeast quarter
of section 2H, township It, range 27, made by said
John Lunkenheimer und Mary C. Lunkecheimer
dated 3Iay 1st, 1st), to secure the payment of a
certain coupon boud ol said John' Luukenheimur
and 3Iary O Lunkenhelmer to Tho 3IcKinIey-
Lanniug lAtnn and Trust Co. for the sum of 000.(
which coupon Imnd was duly sold anil assigned
before maturity to this plaintiff by the 3IcKinley-
uinning Loan nnu Trust Co. There is now duo
on said coupon bond the sum of M15.00 with inter
est at ten per cent.
Flaiutiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and
sale of said land to satisfy said lien as aforesaid.
tor ilenclency judgement and general relief.
You are required to answer plaintiffs petition
on or before the 5th day of August, 1KK.
LYDIA ANN GREGG. PlaiutifT.
j2Xjl Ry T. C. Pattehso-v, her Attorney.
To John T. Labillo and John H. Savage non
You and each of you are her-by notified that on
the 15th day of June, lh95, Elizabeth II. Diefeu
dorf as plalntitf began an action against ybu and
other defendants in the district court of'lincoln
county, Nebraska, Uie object of which
is to foreclose a certain mortgage on the follow
ing land in said county, viz: The southwest quar
ter of section 2S, township 10, range 30. made by
John T. Labille and 3Iarauda J. Labille dated
August 27th, 1bU2, to secure the payment of a cer
tain coupon bond of said John T Labille to The
3IeKinley-Lanning Loan and Trust Co. for tho
sum of $350.00 which coupon bonil was duly sold
ami assigned before maturity to this plaintiff by
the 3IcKinley-LanningIxan and Trust Co. There
is now due on said coupon bond the sum of $383.35
with interest at ten jercerit.
Plaintiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and
sain of said land to satisfy said lien as aforesaid,
for deficiency judgement and general relief.
inn aro required to answer plaintiff's petition
on or before the 5th day of August, Ib'Xt.
ELIZAUETI1 II. DIEFENDORF. Plaintiff.
j2jlsi lly T. C. Patterson, her Attorney.
To (leorge II . Lane, 3Iargaret Ruyer and
lluyer, hu-band of 3Iargnret Uuyer, whose true
first name is unknown to plaintiff, non-resident
You and each of you are hereby notified that on
the 12th day of Jnne" lftitt, 3Irs. E. W. Lewis as
plaintiff began an action against you anil other
defendants in the district court of Lincoln county,
Nebraska, the object of which is to
foreclose a certain mortgage on the following land
in said county, viz: The southwest quarter of sec
tion 8, township Hi, range 2? made by Clement II.
Lane and Laura I.. Lane dated Jan'y 4th. IS'J;). to
secure the payment of a certain coupon bond of
said Clement II. Lane to the McKlnley-Lnnning
Loan and Tru-t Co. for the sum of S)O.0U which
couK)u boud was duly sold and assigned befor
maturity to this plaintiff by llio 3IcKinIey-Lan-ning
Loan and Trust Co. There Is now due on
said coupon bond the sum of 5310.50 with interest
at ten per cent.
Plaintiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and
sule of said land to satisfy said lien as aforesaid.
for deficiency judgement and general relief.
1011 are required to answer plaintiff's ietit on
on or before the 5th day of August, Ifc'J5.
31US. F W. LEWIS, Plaintiff,
j'2Sj!9 Ry T. C. Patterson, her Attorney.
To J. F.Caloupka, non-resident defendaut: 1
lou are hereby notified that on the KJthdayof
June, 1&U5, T. W. 3tarhall as plaintiff began an
action against you and other defendants in the
district court of Lincoln county. Nebraska, the
object of which is to foreclose a certain mortgage
on the following land in said county, viz: The
southeast quarter of section 20, town-hip It, range
71, made by Jerlu D. Lewis and HattieA. Lewis
dat-il March 21th, lifXl, to secure the payment of
a certain coupon bond of Jerius D. Lewis to the
3IcKiu!ey-LannIng Loan and Trust Co. for the
sum of $0O.W), which coupon bond was duly sold
and assigned before maturity to this plalntitf by
the McKinley-Lanning Loan and Trust Co. There
Is now due on said cousn bond the sum of $"75.t'0
with interest at ten per cent intere-t from April
Plaintiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and
sale of said land to satisfy said lien as aforesaid.
ror deficiency judgement and general relief.
You are required to anwer said petition on or
before the 5th day of Augut, IVXi.
T. W. 3IAR.SHALL, Plaintiff,
jijl9 lly T. C. Patterson, his Attorney.
Pure Wei! Water Ice.
Orders for the above product mav
be left at Streitz's or McCabe's
drtir stores, or with the milk var-
011 and they will receive prompt at
tention, uraers tor
may also be given the latter and
they will be promptly filled.