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THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 26, 1895.
Much Apprehension Felt for the Safety
of .Missionaries in Chan' Tu.
THE BIOTS IN SZEOHUEN.
Story of the Recent Attack On Foreign
Minions Clean Sweep or the Whole
Province Said to Hare Been
Ordered By the Emperor.
Vancouver, B. C, July 23. Tlie
rteamer Empress of India from Hong
Kong brings the following account of
the attack made ou the foreign missions
in China a few weeks ago. A riot
occurred at the premises of the Canadian
Methodist mission, their hospital, dis
pensary and chapel being looted and
burned. Although the mob was kept at
bay for an hour or two, and although
the yameu were near and the soldiers'
barracks were about five minutes walk
away no attention was paid to the re
quests for assistance. After resting for
the night the mob began again next day
and when the day was ended nothing
remained of the 11 places of worship
of Protestant and Roman Catholic mis
sions. In every case the officials made
a mere pretense of protection or flatly
refused ii. All took their cue from the
viceroy, who had been degraded and
seemed to think nothing worse conld be
fall him. Even when the flames were
burst-ingout of the premises of the Ro
man Catholic mission, a stone's throw
away, he did not lift a finger to help,
merely remarking that this was a calam
ity for li is successors to attend to. Moth
ers with their little ones climbed over
back walls and hid for hours in the
dirtiest holes. When discovered there
were cases where ransoms were paid by
both foreigners and native Chris
tians. There were cases of flight from
oue mission to another, only to bo
mobbed and compelled to flee again.
The members of the American Metho
dist Episcopal mission climbed over a
wall tj a neighbor's and remained 12
hours in a dirty little loft, watching the
destruction of their property. At
leugth all took refuge at the yamen of
the district magistrate. Much appre
hension is felt for the missionaries of
tho China inland missions, scattered in
several stations over Chang Tn plain,
away from water and telegraph commu
nications. If the foreign governments
do not take stringent measures there
may be a clean sweep of the whole prov
ince. The people say that the emperor
has ordered tho viceroy to drive out all
tho foreign ers, beginning at Chang Tu.
Severe Fightinc Xer Salonica.
Constantinople, July 23. Ueside3
the three battalions from Albana, an
other battalion from Yanina lias been
diverted to Salonica. A baud of CO
Macedonians recently crossed the fron
tier, but were dispersed by the Servian
troops with heavy loss. News received
here from Salonica is to the effect that
there has been prolonged and severe
fighting between troops and several in
surgent bands in the direction of tho
Perim mountains. Reinforcements are
being hurried to the scene of the en
gagement. Critical Situation at Colon.
Colon, Colombia, July 25. The situ
ation hero, growing ont of the spread of
the strike of wharf, ship and other la
borers, continues threatening. The
members of the American colony are
much disturbed that, according to the
information that reaches them, no war
ship is at present available for the pro
tection of American interests. A Brit
ish warship is expected here shortly.
Cannes Excitement in Itio.
Rio k Janeiro, July 25. There is
growing excitement in this city over the
occupation of tho island of Trinidad by
tho English. The government has dis
patched two notes to the British lega
tion of emphatic protest, quoting the
order of the British admiralty of 1 7S2,
by virtue of which Trinidad was evac
uated by the English and restored to
Preparing to Welcome Cainpo.
Havana, July 25. General Campos
is expected today at Santiago de Cuba,
where tho inhabitants are preparing to
give him an enthusiastic reception. The
celebrated insurgent leader Berdarnio
Jimiuez has been killed by a civil guard.
Forty-Seven Jllners Drowned.
Vancouvkk, B. C, July 25. Japan
advices by tha steamer Empi ess of Iudia
state that the Komatsn coal mine in
Yugeta. Tagawa district, filled with
water .Inly 9. Forty-seven miners are
known to be drowned.
Ordered Out on Practice Mnrehe.
Denver, July 25. In order that the
regular troops may becomo farailiar
with the country in which they are do
ing duty. General "Wheatou, of the de
partment of Colorado, has ordered them
out on practice marches. The foot sol
diers are to march not less than 200
miles and the cavalry aro to make a
journey of 1500 miles.
.Inrjr I ailed To Agree.
Denver, July 25. The jury in the
case of Taylor, Wallace, Crumley and
Wilder, accused of holding up a train on
the Florence & Cripple Creek railroad
and robbing the mail, reported a dis
agreement foday and was discharged.
Preparing to Keceive Knights.
Boston, July 25 Preparations are
being made for the reception of the
Knights Templar. There will be about
30,000 Knights in the parade on the
Checked the Forest Fire.
Traverse City, Mich., July 25. A
heavy rain, the first of any consequence
in two months, fell here, effectually
checking the smouldering forest fires.
Dry Goods Merchant Fail.
Fort "Worth, Tex., July 25. W. H.
Taylor, a prominent merchant, has
failed. Assets, $103,000; liabilities, $42.
FEKBTJE8IS A PRISONER.
Charged With Conspiracy By Captain Beck
aad Taken Before An Indian Justice.
Pender, Neb., July 25. Captain
Beck fired a volley into the camp of the
Penderites "Wednesday afternoon. War
rants were served on W. E. Peebles and
John F. Myers, charging them with
conspiring willfully and unlawfully to
oppose the government by force. The
complaint was sworn to before Ashley
Londrosh, a justice of the peace at the
Winnebago reservation, the complain
ant being District Attorney A. J. Saw
yer, who is now at the agency.
It recites the fact that on the J 9th day
of July the parties to whom the war
rant is addressed did conspire with
divers unknown persons to violate the
laws of the United States by opposing
the govern mens with an armed force. In
order to effect the object of the con
spiracy, the complaint says that the
parties purchased arms and gave them
to the settlers for the purpose of making
war upon Captain Beck. It is alleged
that tho purpose of the purchase of arms
by Peebles and others was to enable the
settlers to forcibly invade the reserva
tion. Hardly had tho congressional delega
tion, with an escort of nearly 100 citi
zens of Pender, after a ride of twenty
five miles across Thurston county, en
tered the cenfines of Captain Beck's
reservation, when Depnty Marshal
Boehme swooped down on William E.
Peebles and John F. Meyers, placing
them under arrest as conspirators
against the government of the United
It was the first gun from Captain
Beck, and the delegation of citizens, to
gether with the congressional delega
tion, were somewhat nonplussed over
tho turn affairs had taken. Captain
Beck said he was tired of fooling and
proposed to execute the laws as he
found them ou the statute books, and
wanted it distinctly understood that he
was responsible for the agency and the
wards of the government.
Corhett Meet With an Accident.
Asbury Pare, N. J., Jnly25. James
J. Corbott met with a serious accident
while riding a bicycle at the Asbury
Park Athletic club grounds, which will
necessitate his abandoning his training
for a week or more. He took a hard
tumble in a collision. An examination
shows a badly wrenched shoulder, a hip
bruised and badly swollen and the loss
of the skin from the ankle to the knee.
Mis Whitney la Engaged.
New York, July Mb. A dispatch
from Newport, R. I., reports the en
gagement of Miss Pauline Whitney,
daughter of ex-Secretary Whitney, to
Mr. Almnric H. Paget of St. Paul,
Minn. Mr. Paget is a member of the
English family of that name and a
brother of Colonel Arthur Paget.
Fastest Half Mile Ever Paced.
Freeport, 111., July 25. The first
heat of the race between Gentry and
Patchen was won by Gentry in 2:0434.
The first half was in o'J'.j seconds, tho
fastest half ever paced. Patchen threw
a shoe on the last half. The attendance
was over 10,000. Genfry was also an
easy winner in the other heats.
Finnerud Will Stay.
Pierre, S. D., July -Jo. Tho supreme
court handed down a decision seating
Dr. Finnerud on the board of regents,
holding that it is a constitutional office
and his appointment holds to March 1,
1898. The court declares the appoint
ment of Dr. Coler to bo unauthorized
Two Physicians Die.
Sioux Falls, July 25. Two of Sioux
Falls" physicians have died, the oldest
and the youngest. D. J. B. Lebloud,
aged 80, and a practitioner for 40 years,
died here. Dr. Frances Kyle, sister ot
Senator Kyle, died in Chicago as the ro
snlt of an operation.
Killed by a liunarray.
Adair, la., July 23. A. Franz, a
farmer living three miles west of town,
was thrown from his wagon and in
stantly killed. The team ran away and
in turning a corner the wagon upset,
breaking his neck. He leaves a wife
and three children.
Department of Platte Enlarged.
Washington, July 25. Secretary La
mont has iss ied an order by direction
of the president transferring to the De
partment of the Platte all that portion
of South Dakota lying between the 44th
and 45th parallels and west of the
May lleMilt In a Strike.
Colcmbus, O., July 25. Secretary
Patrick McBrydo of tho United Mine
Workers of America has returned from
Pittsburg, and says that if the demand
there for an advance of wages Aug. 1 ii
not conceded a strike will be the result.
Favor Free SilTer.
Red Oak, July 25. The Montgomery
county Democratic convention held here
adopted by a vote of 60 to 19 a resolu
tion instructing the delegates to the
state convention to vote for free coinage
of silver at 10 to 1.
Ills Omaha Donne Cost Too Much.
Sioux City, Jnly 25. William J.
Finch, the self-confessed embezzler of
$5,000 from the American Biscuit com
pany, says a fine residence property in
Omaha had been one of the causes of
Another Girl Missing.
Chicago, Jnly 25. Kitty Kelly, a
stenographer for Holmes, is now said to
be missing. Her friends have not
heard from her since 1892 and they be
lieve that Holmes has made away with
Took His Employer's Cash.
New York. July 25. William Gue
stou, cashier for F. D. Barke, a book
maker at the Brighton Beach track, has
disappeared with $4,500 of his employer's
Five Thousand Striking Weavers.
Pim.mELPiiiA. Julv 25. The num
ber of striking ingrain carpet weavers
now reaches nearly 5,000. Thera arc J
no indications of a settlement.
FORTY MILLION CAKE5 YEARLY.
"fHt i CMKZIZ. CO, Ct.TTL
.Commissioner Browning Gives the
Hostiles Some Friendly Advice.
MESSAGE TO THE BANNOCKS.
Ordered To Retnrn To Their Reservations
Quietly and Peacefully Before the
Troop Arrive Cavalry From Fort
Itobinson Start to the Front.
Washington, July 25. Commissioner
of Indian Affairs Browning has forward
ed a dispatch to Agent Teter at the Fort
Ilall agency, instructing him to order
the Indians now on the warpath to re
turn to thoir reservations quietly and
peacefully before the military detach
ment ordered to the scene reaches there.
The commissioner says he wants it un
derstood that lie advises the Indians as
a friend, desirous of their teest interest
and welfare. Agent Teter sent a reply
this morning stating that, he had sent
trustworthy Indians to deliver the mes
sago to the Bannocks in the field.
Washington, July 25. General Vin
cent, acting adjutant general," has re
ceived a telegram from Brigadier Gen
eral Coppinger that he has ordered four
troops of cavalry from Fort Robinson,
Neb., to proceed at once to the scene of
the disturbance at Jackson Hole and
that he will go there in person to inves
tigate the situation and conduct the
military operations. Fort Robinson is
the nearest available cavalry station.
Forts llussell and Washakie aro garri
soned with infantry. As foot soldiers
are not of great service in Indian cam
paigns, it is not believed they will be
put into service.
Ceneral Miles on tht Trouble.
New York, July 25. General Miles
said last night, in reference to tho Iu
dian uprising in Idaho and Wyoming:
"They are a strong, hardy and brave
people. Yes, they are good fighters. In
two or three days I endpd the revolt
in 1878. If well treated, they are not a
"Do you think the outbreak will prove
"It is quite likely they will give
trouble in the present outbreak."
The general exhibited an ordnance
map of the country. It is a mountain
ous region, ho said, towering, rugged
hills being everywhere. The railway
has not yet penetrated this region. Gen
eral Miles said that the Bannocks roam
over a very wide area of country. They
were hunters, lived by hunting, and
therefore had no settled habitation.
They belong to Idaho and number sev
No New Development.
Cheyenne. July 25. Governor Rich
ards was advised today by Adjutant
General Stitzer, who is at Market Lake,
that there arr no new developments in
the Indian situation at Jackson Hole.
General Coppinger has requested Major
Reynolds, of the Eighth infantry, at
Fort Russell, to accompany him on the
expedition. Fifty-threo pack mules and
six packers will join the Fort Robinson
troops, who arc expected to pass here at
G o'clock this evening.
Twenty White .Men Kepnrted Killed.
Chicago, July 25. A special from
Boise City. Ida., says: A mail driver
at Market Lake reports that a courier
has arrived at Reedberg, Ida., from
Jackson Hole with a report that a fight
occurred Tuosday evening and 20 white
men were killed: If trne, it is strange
the courier has not yet reached here, as
the driver says ho was bound for this
point to telegraph for help. There is
no way of verifying tho rumor.
Chief linnn Ik Dead.
Southampton, L. I., July 25. James
Buun, chief of the Shinuecock Indians,
is dead. He died on the reservation
among the Shinnecock hills. Ho was
probably the only full blooded represen
tative of his tribe. With him passes
away the noble race of Shinnecock In
dians There aro a nnmber of supposed
red men living on the reservation but
they are for tho most part half breeds,
and cannot lay claim to being real wild
men. Lamed Under Water.
Larned, Kan., Jnly 25. High water
in the Arkansas river has done a great
deal of damage at this point. The flood
came down bust night six inches higher
than ever known before and the south
and eait part of town is now under
Sigma Chin In Session.
Cincinnati, July 25. The biennial
session of the grand chapter of the
Sigma Chis of the United States began
hero today with 20'J delegates present.
The reports showed a membership of
9,000, including Grover Cleveland.
N. A. It. A. Ilcatta.
St. Clair, Mich , July 25. The 27th
anuual regatta of the Northwestern
Amateur Rowing association opened
with the junior events at 2:40 o'clock
this afternoon. Tomorrow will be senior
Alarming Diphtheria Epidemic.
Ottumwa, July 25. A special from
Croton, Lee county, telln of alarming
diphtheria epidemic there. All the
children in some families have died.
Quarantine has been established.
. Died on the Train.
Tacoma, July 25. C. W. Hull, a
wealthy resident of New York, died on
a Northern Pacific train while en route
from Portland. A stroke of apoplexy
was the cause.
Will Grant An Increase of Wage.
TJtica, July 25. The New York Mills
Cotton company has notified its em
ployes in mills Nos. 2 and 4 that they
will grant an increase of wage3 amount
ing to 10 per cent.
Xesaunee Strike Spreading.
Negaunee, Mich., July 25. The men
employed at the Champion mine, about
i500 in number, have joined the strikers.
GoodfcIIow Declined t2e "Offer.
San Francisco, July 25. Reuben
Lloyd, attorney for two of the heirs of
the Fair estate, is authority for the
statement that Special Administrator
Goodfollow had been offered $250,000 to
-withdraw from tho case. Mr. Goodf el
low declined the offer. He refuses to
tell who iuduced him to resign his posi
tion. "lilnre Z.i Itlelrvse.
Ottumwa, July 25. Fire to day de
stroyed 10 buildings, including the Bank
THE LARGEST PIECE
Of GOOD TOBACCO
STOCK TAKDS FORECLOSURE.
A. S. Garrettson'i Rodeo Concern. X'oreed
To the Wall.
San Francisco, July 25. A local pa
per says the Union Stock Yards com
pany at Rodeo, Contra Costa county,
will be foreclosed by creditors to secure
the payment of $250 ,000 worth of bonds,
most of which were floated in the east.
The company was organized by A. S.
Garrettson of Sioux City, Silberhorn of
Chicago, Patrick Tormey of this city
nd other wealthy men. Garrettson
and Silberhorn were the leading spirits.
The value of tho real estate of the com
pany is estimated at f 156,500. It is in
cumbered to tho amount of $459,000.
Tho personal property is valued at $13,-
683. The debts due outside of the
realty incumbrances amount to $342,7(58.
Chicago, July 25. W. H. Silberhorn
says he has not been connected with tho
stock yards company at Rodeo, Cal., for
18 months and no longer owns stock.
"Garretson was the cashier of a Sioux
City bank and was always scheming.
He protended to have money and I went
into the deal with him, but his money did
not materialize and he tried to do busi
ness on wind with the inevitable result.
There are practically no assets and, it -is
a local affair, unless bonds have been
sold in the east since I left tho concern."
OMAUA I'OLICK MUDDLE.
Two Fire and Police Commissions May
lie the Result of a Fend.
Ojiaha, July 25. The first gun fiTthe
police commission fight has been fired
by tha city council, which has ordered
the judiciary committee to investigate
the fire and police commission. This
action is important as showing the
attitude of the council toward the pres
ent commission, and its disposition to
pave tho way for the commission to be
appointed next week under tho new law.
It is said the council will vote salaries
only to the new commission and its
appointees, including Chief of Police
White and Fire Chief Redell. Omaha
will, within the next ten days, have two
police boards and two separate fire and
police forces, which will work at cross
purposes until the matter can be deter
mined by tho courts. In tho meantime
there may be a repetition of tho Denver
GKAIN AND PE0 VISIONS."
Wheat Market Tailed to Keep Up
Hie Hot I'ace.
Cables Were Disappointing and There Was
Lltti Inclination to liny on
Ciucaoo, .Tv.lr 2i. Wheat today failed to
lceoj ip tin; hot p ice if set yesterday after
noon. Oi' le were not so .strong as had been
expected and there was iieith r pressure nor
Inclination t huy on the bulu'e. Sentembur
opened a. 7-S'? l7j '. as eoniparcd with -c
at yesterday's close. After a jump to
tho price tumbled tt. 7UUc, it-acting later to
Corn was easy on continued favorable crop
Oats were easy with orn.
After a slightly firmer peninj:. provisions
became easy in sympathy -itli -rain.
WHEAT July .CUJtie: Ansust, tWje; Septem
ber, 77ic; Deeomlier. 7".iVa7:Pc.
CORN July. je: Keptenil-r. 40)c; Octo
ber, -CiVv: November, :.Wc; li vember, a5?c;
May, :fil.--e bid.
OATS Inly, 2-J-is; September, 23Jc: Mav,
3-J4ra'-,5V: October. December, :j8c.
PORK July, tlU.05; September, tl0.75. Jan
LARD July, W.22'5: September, W32U; Oc
tober. f5 :t7'; January, JO.Iii1;.
RIBS July, Jfi.05; September. U:2j3fU5;
Octoler, 0.12'5; January. 5.K'i.
Chicago Live Stock
CniCAf.o. July 2. HOOS Receipts, 12.000
head: left over, 1,0KI htad; mnrket dull and
steady to weaker; lig.hr, 51.83tt5.2": mixed,
?4..-a.5.1.": heavy. S4.i,5. 10; rough. i.fty4.,.5
CATTLE Receinti, .),(J03 head, inciirlinf
l.OJJTexan-j; market slow and steady; Texas
SHEEP Receipts, 12,000 head; market dull.
South Omaha Lire Stock.
Sourn Ojiaha, July 2.). CATTLE Receipts,
1,500 head; Ki.U to 1WJ lbs., J1.75 0.5.35 ; 11J0 to
ia;0 lbs.. $4.2o34.&): WJ to mo lbs.. 3.5014.15;
choice cows, $2.50i33.; common cows, J 1.255?
:'.4J; good feeders, W.2oi3.0J; common feeders,
$2.f-.V53.15; market steady to 10c lower.
HOGS Receipts, 1,100 head; liKht, 8034.93;
nvixed, 4.75(54-S3; heavy, J.70'?t '.S3; market So
SHEEP Receipts. 1.403 head; muttons, $2.60
3.75; laiXVj, SUajja.oO; market steady.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any caso of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J. P. Cheney &. Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We th e undersigned, havo known P.
J. Cheney for tho last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to earn- out any obligation made
by their firm.
Wost & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internallv
acting directly upon tho blood and
mucous surfaces of tl-e system. Price
75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Pure Well Water Ice.
Orders for the above product may
be left at Streitz's or McCabe's
drug- stores, or with the milk way
on and they will receive prompt at
tention. Orders for
may also be given the latter and
they will be promptly filled.
Otten's Shoe Store.
PRICES CUT IN TWO.
In order to swap shoes for monev we will offer our ladies'
fine Ludlow Shoes,
Regular price $4,00 to 84.75, at $3.00.
Here is a chance to have a fine shoe for a little money.
All our Men's $3.50 Shoes at $2.25.
All our Boy's fine lace and button shoes, the best made,
$2.50 Shoe at $1.65 $1.65 Shoe $1.
A large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Slippers
will be sold at prices that will
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.
Children's Shoes, the best goods that money can buy, will
be slaughtered at the same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store.
C. F. IDDINGS,
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
IsTBW 31iI"VEK"2" JISTJD FEED STABLE
(Old Vazi 3Doran SitixTolo.)
Excellent Accommodations for ih Fannin? Fnfalic.
ELDER & LOCIC.
J2f"Northwest corner of Courthouse square.
III WITH THE
y CAPITAL CITY
Wo will givo a thorough and complete
course of instruction in Practical Gram
mar and Business Correspondence by
mail Freo of Charge to a club of live
students. This coutfc consists of sixtv-
tive lessons and will be completed in
Coal Oil, Gasoline,
Crude Petroleum and
Coal Gas Tar.
Those who wish to
join this club will please communicato
wnh us at once. Over nino hundred
clubs organized throughout the western
CAPITAL C177 COMMERCIAL COLLECT,
Depart, of Instruction by Mail,
For Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Eogs,
500 Page Book on Treatment of Animals
aud Chart Sent Free.
crura ( Fevers, Coneeationii.IiiH'ainiHatloa
A. A.) Spinal lenineitin, Wllk Fever.
B. B. Strain, J.amcne, RlicamatisB).
C. C.I)i8tcmper, Nasal Discharges.
D. D. Iiotn or Grubs, Worms.
E. E. Coneh" Heaves, Pneumonia.
F. F. Colic or tiripen. Bellyache.
;.;. .WlHcarriuKe, Hemorrhages.
II. II. Urinary and Kidney Diseases.
1. 1. Eruptive Diseases, Mange.
J. K. Diseases of Digestion, Paralysis.
Single Bottle (over SO doses). - - .60
Stable Case, with Specifics. Manual,
Veterinary Cure OH and Mediator, 1.00
Jar Veterinary Care Oil, - 1.00
14 byDratfltU; Br at prepaid UTwhtreui laur
qaaatllj rrttlpt ot price
HmrnHETS' EED. C0.,1I1A11I imitaa St., Xw Tort.
Leave orders at Newton's Store.
GEO. NAU MAN'S
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
SPECIFIC No tiO
In uss 30 years. The only mccessfnl remedy for
Nervous Debility. Vital Weakness.
and Prostration, from over-work or other canses.
91 per vial, or 6 vials and Urge vial powder, for $i
Sold hf Vnsgnt, or lent potipsldon receipt at price.
raMIBITS'SED. CO., Ill J.-US rlUJitaiSU.SewIorx.
R. D. THOMSON,
127 Sixth St, Cor. of Vine,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA
There is no finer agricultural sec
tion in all this broad western coun
try than can be found in the vicinity
of the beautiful little town o'f
Wheatland, Wyoming; ninety-six
miles north of Cheyenne. 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. L. Lomax.
Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent,
1U WEST FRONT-ST.
C. V. SCHAR3IAM,
Fire and Life Insurance,
3,000 Ditch Land
HOUSES AND LOTS.
.Land and Emigration Apent.
E. B. WARNER,
A full lino of first-class funeral supplieE
always in stock.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBBRSKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
Hershey & Co.
OF ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Locust Street, between Fifth and Sixth
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb.,
June 2jUi, 1S93. J
Notice i hereby Riven that the following-nanied
settler ha fi!el notice of his intention to make
final proof In anpport of hi claim, anil that wild
proof will be made before Hester and KeceWer
at North Platte. Neb., ou August 5th. IS95, viz:
EDMUND L. MOONEY,
who made Homestead Entry No. 11,5."7. for the
north half of tho southwest quarter, and the south
half of the northwest quarter section 21, township
10 north, range 30 west. He names the following
wituesses to prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said lnnd, viz: Carroll C.
Hawkins, of Welllleet. Neb., Amlsa S. Fletcher,
John W. Welch and Edward C. Eves, all of Buch
anan, Neb. . .
5145 JOHN F. HINMAN, Kegister.
To Windsor Hunt, non-resident defend
ant: , , ,
You are herebv notitied that on 3d day of
July, im, Mrs. "G. M. Kingsley. as plaintiff,
began an action against you in the district
court of Lincoln countv, Nebraska, the ob
ject of which is to foreclose a certain mort
gage on the following land in said county.
to-vit: The south half of the northeast
quarter and lots 1 and 2. section 6. township
10, ranged, made by Orrin A. Bacon, datetl
October 1st. 1SN). to secure the payment f a
coupon bond made bv said Orrin A. Hacm
to the McKinlev-Lanning Loan & Trust Co.
foe the sum of TW).U), which coupon bond
was, for a valuable consideration and be
fore maturity, sold and assigned to this
plaintiff. There is now due upon said cou
pon bond and mortgage the sum of IftK.-V.
with interest from the 1st day of July. 1S'J5.
at ten per cent per annum.
Plaintiff pravs for a decree of foreclosure
and sale of safd land to satisfy said lien a
aforesaid, for deficiency judgment and gen
You are required to answer said petition
on or lefore the lUth dav of August. 1S).".
MRS. G. M. KINGSLKY. Plaintiff.
j9ai By T. C. Patterson, her Attorney.
William Henuessy, defendant, will take notice
that on the 1st day of July, E. M. F. Leflang.
plaintiff heroin, filed his petition in the district
court of Lincoln county, Nebraska, agaim-t
said defeudaut, the object and prayer
of which N to foreclose a certain mort
gage executed by the defendant to tho
plaintiff upon tho southeast quarter of section II,
township Vi, range 2U, in Lincoln county. Neb.,
to M?curu the!payment of one promissory note
dated September 1st, IS1.'::, and due and iwiyable
June 1st, 1VI; that there is now due upon said
note anil mortgage the sum of $4ifl.7:t with inter
est from June lt. lS'Jt. for which sum with Inter
est plaintiff prays for a decree that defendant be
required to ay the same, or that said premises
may be sold to satisfy the amount found due.
You ure required to answer said petition on or
before the 12th dny of August, l"OT.
E. M. F. LEFLANO, rialntlff.
lly T. C. Pattebsom. his Attorney.
O. P. TIME TABLE.
Atlantic Kxpress Dept 12:10 a. m.
1 FHt Mall 8 30 a. at.
2 Limited " 9:20 a. M.
2S-Freight " 7.HX) a. 31.
18 Freight " 6KX) p. si.
22 Freight ' 4:00 a. si.
QOIXCl WEST JIOnjiTAIN TIME.
7 Pacific Exoress Dept 7:10a. m
1 Limited llrfX) p. M
21 Freight " 30 p. m
ffl-Freisht " biiO a. m
N. B. OL.OS. Agent.
n. C. T. BEEBE,
PHYSICIAN AXB SURGEON,
SUTHERLAND, ... - NEBRASKA.
OIHce: W. C. Blackmore It Co. Drug Store.
FRENCH & BALDWIN,
ATTOIINEYS-A T-LA W,
XOItTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Oflice over N. P. Ntl. Bank.
QRIMES & WILCOX,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
Office over North Platte National Bank.
R. N. P. DONALDSON,
Assistant Snrgeon Union Pac.flc Rc"'nw
and Member of Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
Office over Streltz's Drug Store.
I7M. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUIiGEON,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA
Office: Neville's 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, Estimates and reports made, and
Officein North Platte MnrfU Plofp Mph
National Bank Bldg, INOrUl natie, MeD.
FREE OF 6HflRGE !
A fine opportunity for Young
People to obtain an Excel
lent Business Education at
For the purpose of encouraging younir
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, we will give a thor
ough course of Book-keeping and Com
mercial Arithmetic by mail 1'ree or
Charge to a limited number of persons.
This course will be completed m 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, aro on hie in our office. Ihoso
who wish to avail themselves of the
above olfer will please communicate
with us at onco. Address:
CAPITAL CIIVCmSRCIAL COLLEGE,
Dept. of Instruction by Mail,
Two doors west of McDonald's bank
Home-Made Bread, Cakes
Regular Meals Served.
Also Lunch Counter
ICE CREMA PARLOR
in which ice cream is served
during- the day and evening-.
A share of the public patronage is
Mrs. J.AEMSTKONG, Prop.
FOR RELIABLE INSUR
ANCE GO TO T. C. PATTER
SON. ONLY FIRST-CLASS