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THE N 0KTH7 PLAITE .! ; SEffiWEEELY : TRIBWE ; 'IRIiPiYnEFEiWG, JDNE' -W,' 1895.-
;4RE MM70R SIL1R.
Delegates at the Memphis Convention
Unanimous In TliatTaith.
HGHT OYER RESOLUTIONS.
fepHlists Making: an Earnest Effort For
Declaration Upon Independent ZJnes
cad the . Launching of a Presiden
ts tlal Boom For Sibley. ;
JiEjrPHl3, June 13. The silver con
- - Ytktion began its labors anew this morn-
ikf after a good night's rest, The sec
cskL day's session of the great silver con
raetiou opned "with no signs of a
cliEiinution in the supply of speeches.
A number of the distinguished guests of
the conference "were down for speeches
"f tday, and in addition the most import-
sat business of the meeting the con
sideration of the report of the commit
on resolutions is to be disposed of.
"With this business in prospect before
them, the silver men decided to begin
their work at 1( a. m. This was rather
acly for many of the delegated and a
nmmber from neighboring towns in Ten
nessee and Arkansas, who went home
. over night, failed to return on time.
The attendance, however, was almost
p? to yesterday, for the men who go to
make up this body are not of the class
of the late sleepers. Around the hotel
lobbies last night there was much dis
cussion and speculation as to the scope
of the declarations to be recommended
by the resolutions committee. Of the
stand upon the question of free and un
limited coinage of silver the main ob
ject, or as Senator Harris was particular
(tejmt it, the sole object of the conven
tion, there is no doubt. But the effect
of the addition of seven Populist mem
bers to the committee, together with
Senator Butler of North Carolina and
some of the radical third party silver
men of the west, who are nursing the
presidential aspirations of Joseph Sibley
of Pennsylvania is an uncertain quan
tity. The conservative men, however,
are believed to control the committee
and the firm hand of Isham G. Harris,
which has been seen more than once in
convention proceedings, will no doubt
stay any attempt to turn the convention
into anything but what it was originally
intended to be a mass-meeting for the
'discussion of the free coinage of silver.
Troublo Over Resolutions.
At noon tne committee on resolutions
is locked in the parlors of the Gayoso
hotel engaged in a discussion that is
sare to last the greater part of the day.
There is no likelihood of a report at the
morning session. Injection of the Pop
ultet element into the merabership has
eaused trouble, though this trouble has
not as yet assumed a more serious form
ttom the necessity of listening to
aid voting down propositions
lets. J.ne seven iopunsts
:ht added to the committee
in that body as it was
, and are making an
a declaration upon in-
In , addition to. this
are can be wA doubt that the conserv-
rthat body will not only refuse to
mg'to.the support of any man's
y fidential aspirations, but that its dec
larations will be confined absolutely to
-rv?ap, earnest appeal in the interests of the
"feee coinage of silver. This may be
. "apon the authority of those whose
fiSuenee has from the start controlled
, this convention. These are free silver
mea of years standing, but they believe
in confining the energies of this monster
meeting to giving impetus to the agita
tion of free silver, to arouse the people
to further and more complete organiza
tioa of the advocates of free coinage
throughout the country. That their
views will prevail, is believed to be cer
tain, though this may be accomplished
lly after endless discussion and a hard
tAt 10:45 the Bev. Dr. Brooks of Mem-
opened the convention with prayer,
Eter which the arrival of delegates from
rizona and Arkansas was announced,
lairman Turpie then announced that
the committee on resolutions was' not
ready to report, and introduced Senator
"William Stewart, who addressed the
- At the conclusion of his speech Sena
tor Stewart was congratulated by loud
cries for Congressman Allen of Missis
sippi, but when it was discovered he
was not present they called for H. D.
Money of Mississippi, a silver leader of
the state. Mr. Money began by stating
that he was for silver from head to foot
and a Democrat all over. He said that
the only thing that stood in the way of
free silver was the power of the execu
tive He believed that if a Republican
pres.dent had been elected at the last
election the last senate and house of rep
resentatives would have passed a free
silver law. It was prevented by the
pressure of the administration.
Crusade Apilnst Silver
New York, June 13 Gustave H.
'Sohwab, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the sound money committee
ef the chamber of commerce of the city
of New York, said concerning the
chamber's crusade against free silver:
'The high water mark of the silver
craze has evidently been Teached. The
jUaost significant thing to emphasize this
fact is the action of the Populist state
convention at Des Moines, la., at which
General J. B. "Weaver and Lis followers,
Who represented the radical wing of the
: party, we -a completely turned down by
ike more conservative eleuu nts.
- . 4
Entire Soatkvest lTtU Uena Wild Over the
Dallas, June 33. The 9&r$ south
west has gone wild over the Corbett
Fitzsiromons fight. A telegram was re
ceived from Coney .Island:
Estacedo, Tex., June 12. Don'jb forget
to.reserve plenty of roifca for,thejwestern
cattlemen. I pan vouca that 75, $er cent
Of the. ranchmen will bs In Dallas on Oct.
31 to see Corbett and Pittsimmona bor, so
don't forget our class.
JOHN T. HOWARD.
There is considerable speculation as
to what Governor Culberson will do,
While Governor Culberson wa attor
nay general glove contests were every'
day affairs in Galveston, Houston, Tem
ple, Dallas and other cities of Texas
The law was identically the same then
as it is now. Inasmuch as Attorney
General Culberson discovered no infrac
tion of the law governing contests by
the athletic clubs of the towns referred
to it is not likely Governor Culberson,
being one and the same man, will dis
cover anything wrong now, when it is
proposed to have a meeting between
Corbett and Fitzsimmons.
Racing Men Believed.
St. Louis, June 13. Ever since John
S. Johnson, the crack bicyclist, was re
cently declared a professional by the
national racing board of the American
League of "Wheelmen rumors have been
given wide circolation to the effect that
Sanger, Titus, Ziegler, Cabanne and
other class B men were being investi
gated and would be dealt with in a sim
ilar manner. This has caused much
uneasiness among racing bicyclists who
feared that they might suffer the fate
of Johnson. To relieve this suspense
a bulletin has been issued by the na
tional racing board, stating that the
board has so far no grounds for dis
ciplining any of them.
Will Build an Eight-Story Club House.
New Yoke, June 13. At a general
meeting of the New York Athletic club"
held at the clubhouse it was decided to
build jan eight instead of a 7-story club
house on the property at Fifty-ninth
street and Sixth avenue. President
"Whitoley was in the chair and about
JJ50 members were present. One of the
signs of the feeling in the organization
was a cable message received from
George J. Gould offering to subscribe
$20,000 toward the fund for a new build
ing. TECHNICALITIES MAX SAVE HIM.
Richmond Not Likely to Be ConTlcted of
Des Moines, June 13. It begins to
look now as if W. S. Bichmond, the al
leged wrecker of the Union Building
and Savings association of this city, who
is on trial charged with embonzling a
sum of money paid to the association
by J. J. Sfceadinan of Council Bluffs,
will not be convicted. The state has
concluded its evidence and the defense
at once moved the court to in
struct the jury to find for the
defendant. The motion was argued at
some length. It was concluded, from
the fact that the oourt said he would
like to hear from the state on the mo
tion made by the defendant to instruct
that )tt inclined to sustain the motion
'tad 9Mkare Bichmond. It is claimed
tilrati TtwBfaltj" evidence that Bichmond
iJemC- draft -in question T xr am ,
iSfefafir msitoMt is feat i
the Sixth i.Sd Seventh wards of
"Greater Clinton." This territory will
likely be known as North Clinton. The
population of ''Greater Clinton" is now
Boono Miners Glva In.
Boone, June 18. The 500 coal miners
in Boone county who were locked out
some time ago for refusing to accept the
operators' scale of 80 cents, have been
allowed to return to work at these fig
ures, which they have accepted.
BLACK FLAGS WILL FIGHT.
Japs Will Have Trouble In Taking Chang
AVa British Gunboat Ordered to Kiang.
London, June 13. A special dispatch
from Shanghai says that a remnant of
the famous Black Flags is entrenched
at Chung Wa, island 'of Formosa, and
these Chinese warriors are expected to
make a determined stand against the
Japanese, who are taking possession of
that island according to the terms of
tho treaty of peace.
The special dispatch also says that a
British gunboat has been ordered to the
. Yang tse Kiang, due to the probability
that trouble will ensue there.
In conclusion the Shanghai dispatch
says that the Chinese ministers at Pek
ing hold the officials of Cheng Tn re
sponsible for a part of the outrages
against the foreign missions there.
Canadian Canal Opened.
Sault Ste. Marie. Ont., June 13.
It was expected that a large delegation
of ministers and members of the Cana
dian parliament would be here today to
join in celebrating the opening of the
new Canadian canal, but as members
on both sides of the house were opposed
to breaking in on the time of parliament
when so many were so anxious to get
home, the idea was abandoned and the
proceedings today were of mere formal
Will aiove on Quito Next.
Panama, June 13. There is little con
fidence that the Ecuadorean government
at Quito wiU last much longer. The
patriots intrenched secrely at Guaya
quil and certain of nearly all the Guayas
province, are only waiting for Alfaro's
arrival to continue their victories.
St, XauIs Sure to Be Popular.
Southampton, June 13. Henry
"White, commenting on the performance
of the St. Louis on her maiden voyage,
said: "The boat is sure to be popular
and her success will promote shipbuild
ing in the United States."
m u M
IT FLpAT6 W
CAKELS YFARI.Y. :
' " MM M . -
SCWT LTHG CASE
Trial Commenced In trie District
Court at Butte, Xeb.
A CONTINUANCE IS ASKED.
State Wants tke Trial Postponed Until
Wert Fall Attorney General Given Un
til Noon to Present Sis Be&sons
For the Delay.
Butte, Neb., June 18. The case of
the state of Nebraska against the alleged
lynchers of Barrett Scott, the defaulting
treasurer of Holt county, who was killed
on the 31st of December last year,, was
called in the district court in this (Boyd)
county this morning. Attorney Gener
al Churchill, who was requested by the
legislature to take charge of the case,
filed a motion for a continuance unto
next fall. This action on the part of
the attorney 'general created no little
surprise, as it has been given'out .repeat
edly that the state was ready
for trial. The defense is ready and anx
ious to proceed. The court expressed
itself in indignant terms over the dila
tory practices on. the part OfJ th "'prose
cution and informed the attorney gen
eral that strong reasons must be pre
sented before a further continuance
would be granted. He gave the attor
ney until noon to present affidavits in
support of the motion for a continu
ance. It is stated that the present cause
for-the delay is the absence of Dr. Gilli
gan and James Dibble, two witnessed
for the state.
A committee of citizens waited upon
the attorney general last evenincr and
urged him to dismiss the case on the
ground that it would ui justly entail a
heavy burden of expense upon the tax
payers of Boyd courny. General
Churchill informed the committee that
he was acting under instructions of the
governor and both branches of the legis
lature and had no choice but to go ahead
with the case.
It is thought that the work of secur
ing a jury will consume several weeks.
Sprtsgview, Neb., June 18. G. A.
Porter, a resident of Spring Creek,
Keya Paha county, came in and gave
himself up to the sheriff, claiming he
had killed one man, wounded three
more and pounded a woman nearly to
death. The family killed and wounded
goes by the name of Woodfork, and are
negroes. Porter went after some
mortgaged horses, the "Woodforks re
fusing to give them up, and a fight en
sued. WIU Kegnlate the Children.
Falls City, Neb., June 18. At a
special meeting of the city council an
ordinance was passed prohibiting chil
dren under the aged of 1-i years on the .
streets after 9 o'clock p. m., unless ao- !
companied by their parents. All vio
lators of the ordinance will be fined not
less than $1 and not more than l0.
MasoDiO Grand Lodge In Session.
Omaha, June 18. The thirty-eighth
annual session of the Masonio grand
lodge of JSebraska convened .here.
(GojaaKLiM4HStohaBdt . deav4
r . ... " . -
i mi larm -
Mreit and. attendance. Dr. Parkhurst.
set the assembly wild with hie remarks
on "Daniel Among tho Politicians.
Editor Raker Convicted.
Omaha, June 18. The Raker-Babbitt
libel suit was terminated by a verdjet
being rendered, finding Baker, the edi
tor of tho Gretna Reporter, guilty.
IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY.
Students of tho Law Department Receive
Iowa City, June 18 The thirteenth
annual commencement of the law de
partment of the State university was
held here. Chief Justice Robinson of
Iowa administered the oaths to the 71
graduates. The address was delivered
by Judge Charles C. Elliot of Minneapo
lis, his theme being "Pessimism in Pen
tics." Alumni association presented
the university with a bronze bust of the
late Judge Hammond of St. Louis, ex-
dhancellor of the State university of
Iowa. Chief Justice Deemer of Iowa
made the presentation speech.
Iowa and Nebraska Roys Win,
Washington, June 18. The prizes
"for excellence of work at the Columbian
university were awarded to the winners
at the commencement exercises.
James McBvaine Gray of Kear
ney, who took a prominent
part in the prize oratorical contest, won
the $50 prize. Harry Carroll Evans of,
Ottumwa, la., took first prize in the de
bate and was awarded a valuable set of
Iowa Young Lady Graduates.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 13. The
commencement exercises of Vassar col
lege took place this morning when 100
young ladies, the largest class ever
graduated from the college, received
their diplomas. Miss Elizabeth Upde
graff , daughter of Congressman Upde
graff of McGregor, la., was one of the
Damage Was a Million.
Sioux. City, June 13. Receiver
Black of the Northern Investment com
pany sued the Boston Investment com
pany for $1,000,000 damages. He al
leges that some time ago the officers of
the two companies were the same and
that the Northern was sacrificed to
strengthen the Boston.
WIU Hustle on the Bridge.
Sioux City, June 13. The Credits
Communtation company closed the con
tracts for the construction of the Short
Line bridge across the Missouri river
here. The work will have to be finished
by March 1 in order to comply with the
terms of the contract.
You can get more for your money
in the sure return of health and en
joyment at any of the many resorts
on the Union Pacific System than
anywhere else on this continent.
See your nearest . Uuion Pacific
agent. Summer Tour tickets on
sale to Sept. 30th. K. I, Lomax,
Gen'l -Pass, and" Ticket ;Agent,
LQmana;v25eb. , ai
JTKUrr NOT SADLY UA33CAGSD.
Condition ef the Apple and Peach Crop
, . -Better ThAHi Last Year.
WASHCfGTON, June 13. The question
how much injury was caused by the se
vere weather in May to peaches and ap
ples will be dealt with in a special arti
cle in the June crop" report, which will
be issued by tho agricultural depart
ment next week. The damage was
much less than was anticipated. The
report will say: The first report of the
season relative to the condition of
peaches is decidedly more favorable
than that received in June 1, 1894. Only
two states of primary importance have
a low condition namely, Ohio, 22 per
cent, and Michigan, 60 per cent; while
Maryland is the only remaining state
, with a par, cent less, than 70, the condi
tion there being 63.
With reference to apples, the report
will say: The general condition of ap
ples June 1 is higher than on the same
date in 1894. Tho SNTew England states,
New York, Pennsylvania, Michigan,
Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa are im
portant exceptions to this generaliza
tion, and of these .New Hampshire, New
York, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wis
consin, Iowa and Minnesota have per
centages disappointingly low The
frosts of May have done much damage,
although, as is usually the result, the
orchards' in favored situations in districts
suffering most have apparently escaped
injury. It is too early to determine
how great the damage from the cold
weather has been. The conditions on
.June i indicate, except in states above
cited, a crop running from good to ex
cellent. Hall of Immense Size.
Fergus Falls, Minn., June 13. The
heaviest hail storm ever known in this
section visited this city and in 15. min
utes did immense damage to crops, the
extent of which cannot yet be estimated.
The storm is evidently of considerable
extent. Some chunks or ice as large as
a man's fist were exhibited after the
storm had passed. Practically all the
windows on the north and west sides ofe
buildings in the city were broken, only
the heaviest glass escaping.
San Francisco, June 18. The offioial
investigation into the causes that lead
to the wreck of the steamer Colima off
Manzanillo. Mex., on May 27, was re
sumed before United States Inspectors
Talbott and Phillips. Several of the
surviving passengers told the story of
the storm and shipwreck, stating that
although the officers realized their 'pre
carious position, no, attempt was made
to lower the boats or distribute the life
Oklohoma Gold Fever.
Perry, O. Tm June 13. The gold
fever in Washita county, O. Ti, seems
to be catching all over the territory.
Many people have passed through here
for the center of the gold excitement
and many people have, come from ail
over the territory. The Indians have;
heretofore kept the mining regiaT
guarded. The excitement is grealer
than the Kickapoo opening created. 4ft
Postmaster General In JCissoarL
Fayette, Mo., June. lSlHon: Wfljp
iam L. Wilson, postmastHTjenei
livered a lecture atthe.osttim :ofr
Camp XeetlBfT Opea1: Wltfc. a Tragedy. ,
Muskegon, liioh.. June J3. -The
3fe&odkt camp meetfng. .opened. 4
Ravenna with a tragedy. A heavy
rain was falling when suddenly there
was a flash followed by a deafening
crash. The lightning had struck one
of the tents, instantly killing Mrs.
Burgeson of Wayland, Allegan county,
but leaving no mark on her.
Blackwell Townsite Seolsion.
Washington, Juno 14 Secretary
Hoke Smith has denied the application
of O. A. Miner for a writ of certiorari,
by which he sought.' to overthrow the
townsita of Blackwell, O. T. The sec
retary holds that Miner's remedy is by
a contest against the entry of the town
site board or against Frank Pools, the
original locator of the land.
Contradicts the Government Expert.
Santa Ff, June 13. The famous Ad
dison Reavis, husband of the claimant
of the Peralta land grant, has been giv
ing his testimony before the United
States land court since Monday. He
contradicts the government expert
flatly. The testimony adduced by the
United States shows the land grant and
titles to be forgeries.
President Issues a Proclamation.
Washington, June 13. The president
has issued a proclamation warning all
citizens against violating the neutrality
law in the case of Cuba and instructing
United States officers to rigorously en
force the law and punish violation
Locate and Assist Settlers.
- Pierre, S. L, June 18. The North
western Colonization company of Chi
cago is proposing to locate new settlers
in South Dakota this 'year. Their plan
has been to secure lands from loan com
panies, and on these assist settlers with
stocks of cattle and sheep on shares.
' - Prices of Iron Advance.
New York, June 18. The Iron Age
says: The past week has been one of
the most stirring in the history of the
iron trade for many years. It presents
an unbroken record of advances all
along the line.
Rev. Philip Phillips Critically J1L.
Delaware, O., June lU Rev. Philip
Phillips, the world lamous Evangelist,
is critically ill in this city. He has been
sick for about' four-'years, suffering
Germany Will Support the powars.
Berlin, June lk The Kolnische
Zeitung declares that Germany will
support the powers in their, demands
with regard to Armenia.
We offer One .Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J. F. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersicned. have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him nerfectlv honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out anv obligation made
by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
nan s uatarrh Curte is taken mternalir
acting directly upon ' the blood and
mucous surfaces of t.h RvKtam. Prim
75c. ner bbttleL Sold hv nil DnifmRtfJ.
Panln Jtn a acnoox.
Chicago, June liL In a panic at the
east side school in Evans ton 200 chil
dren were badly frightened by the fall
ing of a section of plaster from the ceil
ing of one of the rooms, and the follow
ing were injured: Frances Willard Sin
gleton, 7 years old, head cut in two
places, very serious; Richard A. Smith,
8 years old. head cut; Cameron Over
bache, 6 years old, head-cut.
Woman Lawyer Won. Her Case.
Colorado Springs, June. 18 The
district court has granted Mrs. Julie A.
Sherman Bolles of California a divorce
with $75,000 alimony from Richard
Johnson Bolles, a wealthy mining man
of this city, on the ground of Jesertion.
Mrs. Clara Foltz, the female lawyer of
San Francisco, appeared for the com
plainant. HbCT Held For Trial.
Florence, Colo.. June 13. W. H.
Huff, who was recently removed from
the office of secretary and treasurer of
the Florence Oil company, has been held
in $5,000 bonds for trial on the charge
of secreting valuable papers, mortgages,
bonds, money, etc., belonging to the
company. Huff claims chat he was not
legally removed from office.
Forest Fires Still Bagin?
Bradford, Pa., June 33. Forest fires
continue to destroy property. At mid
night word came from Simpson stating
that the flames were dangerously near
to the wells of Urquhart andLavens,
and that it would be difficult to save the
property from destruction. Fires are
reported from various other parts.
Wheat Opens a Cent Off, but Closes a
Corn Weakened hy Showers, hut Reacted
Later With Wheat Provisions Mar
ket Itnled Heavy.
Chicaoo, June 13.Wheat started -weak to
day, influenced by lower cable?, a bearish
Price Current report aud rains. July opened
at 7ii77c, against TSJcJat last night's close,
and sold down to 7777?bc.
Corn wm easier on the showers,
Oat were easy withcorn.
Provisions were lower.
WHEAT J une, 78J4'i78Kc; July,78?478J&5;
September, 779c; December, Sic
CORN Juno, 50J&J ; July, 51c; September,
52c; December, 48crMay, 43c asked.
OATS June, 29&c; July, 29o; September,
29c; May, 33c bid.
PORK-June, $12.30; July, 112.40; September,
LARD Juno, 6.47 ; July, SG.57K asked ; Sep
RIBS-June, $8.17H; July, 58.27K; Septem
Chicago Xive Stock.
Chicago. June 13. HOGS Receints. 29.C0O
Ihead; left over, 11,500 head; market active and
stronger than at the openhig: mixed, $4.35
?4.65; heavy, $4.35(34.75; rough, $4.354.50.
CATTLE Receipts, 7,5W head, includini
1,500 Texans; market firm to 10c higher.
t SHEEP Receipta, 8,000 head; best grades
South Omaha Live Stock.
'South Omaha, June 13. CATTLE Re
ceipta, 700 head; 1800 to 1500 lbs., $4,903)3.50;
1100 to 1800 lbs., $4;505.O0; 00J to 1103 lbs., $3-75
34.50; choice cows, $2.8034.25; common cows,
,$1.502.6J; good, feeders. $8.00(4.00; common
feeders,52.olX3.00; market steady to 10a higher.
HOGS Receipts, 4,200 head; light,$4.104.33;
mixed, $4.254.35; heavy, $4.834.50; market
So lowor; closed strong.
J3HKEP Receipts, 800 head; muttons, $2.75
a; lamb3, 53.7oso.00; market slow.
FOi A LIMITED TIME
U EXCH&NGE "FOR 0 TEN-CETtT
VAPtfl TAGS TAAVE.Y ?ROM
. - .
TBe -encan Tobacco Co.
A TIMID TRAVELER
Need never fear to make that contem
plated trip east if he or she will trust to
the Chicago, Union Pacific &Northwest
ern Line. Quickeft time. Fewest
changes. Union depots.
For full information call on or address
N. B. OiiDs,
Agent U. P. System.
If you make the trip via the Chicago,
Union Pacific & Northwestern Line.
Fewest changes to Chicago and other
eastern cities. Through vestibuled trains
composed of dining cars, first and second
class sleepers and free reclining chair
For full information call on or address
N. B. Olds,
Agent U. P. System.
lor Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Does. 2c&
588 Fage Beek en Treatment ef Animals
and Chart Sent Free.
A. A.I Spinal MeaineitlB, Qlllk Fever.
B. B. Straias, Lameness, Rheamatian.
C. C. Distemper, Masai Discharges.
D. DBets or Grabs, Worms.
.E..Ceiislis, Heaves, PBeaaeaia.
B Calic er .Gripes, Bellyache.
G . G. HI scan-i a see, Hemorrhages.
HH Ori" aHXidHey Diseases.
J.T-KrHBtlve' Diseases, Qlaage.
J.K. Diseases er Dlgestiea, Paralysis
Single Bottle (over SO dosesX - - .go
Stable Case, with Specifics, Manual.
Veterinary Cure Oil and Medicate; $7.0 O
Jar Veterinary Cure Oil, . iQO
Soli brDrsstffUl er tat jrcjdd tqubnuihuf
4uUtr em rtctlpt er trite.
HCXFHRZTS' XEB. CO., Ill IISWBsjsi St., Sew Tori.
Tn naa fKI m. t a a . .
fcmHgDrtiliiy, Vital Weakness,
ad Prostration, from orer-work o? otter erases!
LETi t11 d vi powder, for tS.
Sold liy DnirsUu.or teat pcttetldca receipt ol pries.
laoiraSiiyjIZB. Ca, 111 A 111 KHCai St SewTork.
YOUR PIAIN DUTY
is to make the trin tn r.hi
the Chicago. Union Parifir -Tvrnr1i-
western line. TVhv? Time the
quickest, solid vestibuled train, no
change of coach at' the issouri
river. ThroilO-tl -firct anA cprnnA
- - MkUb &t.lA fcJWWW
class sleepers and dining- cars. For
full information rail nn-nr address
N. B Olds, .agent.U,. P. vstem.
A. F. STREITZ, :
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Gils,
Window G-lass, . Machine Oifs,
CORNER OF SIXTH
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
fcimes. Cash paid for Hides.
IU WEST 'FRONT-ST.
a F. SCHARMAM,
Fire and Life Insurance,
3,000 4ciFbM DM Land
HOUSES AND LOTS.
Land and Emigration Agent.
givwtvtl gutter! flcsiuwljttt.
El B. WARNER,
A full line of first-class f Kneral supplies
always in stock.
NORTEC PLATTE, - NEBBRSKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
R. D. THOMSON,
Contactor and Builder.
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA
Hershey & Co.
Agricultural : Implements
OP ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
LocuBt Street, between Fifth, and Sixth
Pure Well Water Ice.
Orders for the above product may
be left at Streitz's or McCabe's
drug- stores, or with the milk wag--on
and they will receive prompt at
tention. Orders for
Ml Mil HI cn
may also be given the latter and
tney will be promptly filled.
FOR RELIABLE INSUR
ANCE GO TO T. C. FATTER
SON. ONLY FIRST-CLASS
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 of
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.
- 5. Li. Lomax,
Gen'l Pass. ind Ticket Agent,
AND SPRUCE STREETS.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Lakd Office at Nobth Platte, Neb..
May 3d, 1S95.
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his Intention to maie
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at North Platte, Nebraska, on Juc
15th, 1893, viz:
ROBERT J. MENZIE,
who made Homestead Entry No. 15,873, for the
east half of the southeast quarter section 8, town
ship 16 north, range 29 west. He names the follow
ing witnesses to prove his continuous residence
upon and cultivation of, said land, viz: Charles
Wyberg, John L. McGrew, Enoch Cummlngs and
Charles Jordan, all of North Platte, Nebraska.
JOHN F. HINMAN;
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb.,
May 3d, 1895.
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that sold
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at North Platte, Nebraska, on June 14th,
who mado Homestead Entry No. 10,589 for the
south halfof the southwest quarter, and additional
Homestead Entry No. 17,891 for the west holf of
tho southeast quarter section 8, township 14 north,
range 29 west. He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence upon and culti
vation of said land, viz: Louis Tift, Allen Tift.
Ben Ashleman and E. L. Sherman, oil of North
36-6 JOHN F. HINMAN. Rogistar
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Offlco at North Platte, Nob., )
May 13th, 1693.
Noticeis hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his Intention to main
final proof in support of bis claim, and that sold
proof will be made before Register and Receiver
at North Platte, Neb., on Juno 25th, 1893, viz: J-
CARROLL O. HAWKINS,
who made Homestead Entry No. 14,274, for the
east half of the southwest quarter, lots 3 and 4,
section SI, township 10 north, range 29 west. He
names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of ss!d
land, viz: John Greenwood. Amasa S. Fletcher
and Jonathan Welch, all of Buchanan, Neb., and
George F. Cooper, of Wellfleet, Neb.
SS-6 JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
NOTICE FOH PUBLICATION.
Land Oifico at North Platte, Neb, I
Jane 1st, 1893. f
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler bus filed notice of hor intention to mate
final proof in support of ber claim, and that said
proof will bo made beforu Uegister and Receiver
nt North Platte. Neb., on Jnly 9th, 1895, viz:
ALICE 8rVlTS. noo HELLMAN.
who made Homestead Entry No. 15,798, for tho
northeast quarter section 14, township 16 north,
range 30 west, sho names the following wit
nesses to prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: Enoch Cum
mings, Casper Hivits and John L. McGiew, all
of North Platte, Nebraskc, and Francis Rogers,
of Nesbitt, Nebraska.
44-6 JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
,JW. of Kraska, lMM.
In the Coantr court. Jasa 5th. 1865. '
In Ute saatew of the estate of -HaW''ch."(le-
Oa ronJtowr Mi.. IUmt tfee 44&ea otWatoaY
auowa&ce M jus MNwtiut mf mm, MHi'for Bis
appoiatseat tm traetee for sM oateUt It is or
dered tbftt Jaae 2M, ISM, at 1 p. isi.1' assigned for
fcearlag said petition asd aeeouat.
A copy of this ocder will be published in Thz
TninoTiE newspaper three successive weeks prior
to said hearing, JAMES M. RAY,
453 County Judge.
To Frank Clark, non-resident defendant: Ton
will take notice, and you are hereby notified, that
I will offer for sale on July Cth, 1S95, at one
o'clock p. m., at the White Elephant Barn in
North Platte, Nebraska, one bay Clydesdale stal
lion about nine years old, the personal property
of Frank Clark, to satisfy adjlster's lion under
oral contract between L. Tift and the said Frank:
Clark, to feed and care for said horse, and there
is now duo for said services under said contract
the sum of $42.00 and accruing costs, and that un
less the said sum Is paid on or before July 6th,
1895, the stallion aforesaid will be sold to the
highest bidder for cash on the date last above
Bated North Platte, Neb., June 11, 1895.
473 L. TIFX:
Washington, D. C, Mareh 12, 1895.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
who may have ciaims against the "North
Platte National Bank," North Platte,
Nebraska, that the same must be pre
sented to Mr. Milton Doolittle, Kecelver,
with legal proof thereof, within three
months from this date, or they may be
James H. Eckels,
21m3 Comptroller of the Currency.
U. P. TINIE TABLE.
No.3 Atlantic Express Dept 12:10 a.H
No.2-Limitcd " 9j2QaJC.
No. 28 Freight " ' a . ML
No.lS-Freight 600 iVMl
No.22-Froight 4:00 a, atL
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TD1E.
No. 7 Pacific Kmress Dept 7-JOA.
No. 1-Limited 1$
No. 23Freight 820 A. M
ft b N. B. OLDS. Aeent.
QR. C. T. BEEBE,
PHYSICIAN AND SUEGE02T,
SUTHERLAND, - - - - NEBRASKA..
Office: W. C. Blackmore k Co. Prug Store.
. . 'i
JRENCH & BALDWIN,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.,
Office over N. P. Ntl. Bank.
QRIMES & WILCOX,
ATT0B2TE YS-AT-LA 7F,
ffORTH PLATTE, - NEBBASKAV
Office over North Platto National Bank.
R. N. P. DONAIiDSON,
Assistant Surgeon Union Pacfic Re"
and Member of Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office over Streitz's Drug Store.
M. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSIGIAIT AND SURGEON,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA
Office: Neville' Block. Diseases of Women.
and Children a Specialty.
A. P. KITTELL.
F. H. BENSON.
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated. Un-5
profitable schemes rejuvenated. Surveys,
Mans. Estimates and reports made. -and