$fcc Semi - WtMj Wvihxmt. j SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS
IRA Li BAKE, Editor and Pbopbietok
One Tear, cash in advance, $1.25
Six Months, cash in advance 75 Cents
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1897.
The sieamer Colon which sailed
from Havana this week, takes back
to Spain S00 incurable" Spanish
soldiers. Cargoes of this nature
are being- shipped ever' week or so,
and still Cuba is no "pacified."
Up at Klondike the thermom
eter these da's is dancing- between
forty and sixty below zero and torn
ana lerrv sens ior tour aouars a
mug-. We in Nebraska have reason
to feel thankful that conditions here
are not simular.
A case of speedy justice is re
ported from North Carolrna. A
man killed his wife, and was indie
ted, tried and convicted within
thirty-seven hours after the crime
was committed, and ordered liar
ed on December 23rd. This kind
of justice will do much toward pre
venting lynchings in the south.
he Hundreds ot Klondike in
vestment schemes in which sharks
jare attempting to get people to in
vest their money, are meeting- with
chilly receptions both in the east
and west. If people desire to in
vest their mone- in something that
will brinjr them likeral and sure re
turns they should bur a slice of ir
rigated land in Lincoln county, Ne
Ladies... - '
A Haw He Tn Cv
Hi r ,
yjff a lew words to you to-day. We spend the greater
jj portion of the year to men folks, but to-day and for
ijj the next ten days we want to talk to you to have a
jj personal visit from you. We therefore extend a
iff In addition to a suit, overcoat, or a great warm
f Ulster, which are always acceptable, we append a
to visit our store to-day or during
the coming ten days.
of rich and handsome merchan
dise, among which are many
Novelties, especially suitable for
Holiday Presents, now ready for
according to rue statement ot a
metropolitan paper, the property
owners in jaavana are preparing" a
petition to this government that in
six months from this date it Blanco
has not pacified the island, Cuba
be placed under its protection. This,
says the paper quoted, indicates a
change of sentiment among the
Spaniards in Cuba brought about
doubtless by the courtesy of the
president's message on Cuban af
fairs. Up to this time the favorile
expression of the Spanish residents
in Cuba to indicate his opinion of
uncie sam was iiosf. juut six
months is a prerXy long time to
give Blanco for his job. He did not
want so much time as that when
he landed in Havana. So far he has
been able to acccomplish little or
nothing and probablv the insur
gents are in a better condition now
short list of articles of which we have a large and
choice selection, and from which many presents
suitable for gentlemen may be selected.
Silk Umbrellas '
Collers and Cuffs
It is understood that the Union
Pacific has secured a big- contract
on west bound freierht which will
begin to run shortly after January
If you are looking for Christ
mas presents don't fail to call and
examine before buying", the silver
ware, table sets, fine carvers,
nickled ware, agate ware, pocket
knives, razors, holida lamps, boys'
and ladies' skates, express wagons,
sleds, and doll carriages all useful
articles, at Victor E. Meyer's, North
With fourteen engines on the
Third district and sixteen on the
Second, the crews are making very
good time. This is about the num
ber of engines that have been em
ployed in past years during" the fall
rush in other words business on
the road is better at present than
during the same time for a number
of years past.
As one lady expresses it "This
is a splendid exhibition of fine art"
a fitting Christmas present for any
lady or gentleman see the Japan
ese novelties all imported. For sale
by Harrington & Tobin.
The cold weather Wednesday
evening" interferred to some extent
with the attendance at the social
held at the Episcopal rector', only
about fifty attending-. In the early
part of, the evening- a short musical
programme was rendered and later
refreshments were served. Follow
ing this the young" folks engaged
in a game or two, while the older
ones engaged in pleasant conversa
Pillsbury's Best Flour 81.50
per sacK at Harrington &
Highest Honors World's Pair,
Gold fledal, Midwinter Fair.
OBJECT TO PAXSON.
FEDERATION MEN PROTEST AGAINST
Resolutions Declare He Has Always Shown
an Intense Hatred For Organized Labor,
Using His Official Position to Injure the
Interest of Wage Earners.
A Pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
An adjourned term of district
court will be held on Tuesday next.
The day will be devoted to clearing
the docket ofa number of equity
Save your teeth by calling" on
Dr. Morrill. Offace, first stairway
north of Dr. McCabe's drug store.
The county commissioners con
vened in session Wednesday and
have since been transacting- consid
erable business. The proceedings
of the board will be published in
our next issue.
SILK NECKWEAR from one of America's foremost
makers swell creations of the tie-makers at. . .
SILK MTEETLEH,S, a
new assortment of newest
25c to Jl
fill Presents tooUsJfjt i?ou), kejpt
ai)d cieliYeireel uiijei) desired,
A Sqecial where goods to go by mail or ex
Deqartment press can be addressed. Goods
J will be sent any desired date.
I STAR CLOTHING HOUSE.
W. A. VOLLMER, Prop.
Opposite Postoffke Across the street from old location.
TJotice Sfjou) WiijdotrJs
S i i r
V.O.M.MEXTIXK on tne loreign crop
situation, the government crop re
port tor November says: "As re
gards crops now "rowiujr in the
southern hemisphere, the news con
tinues to be favorable on the whole.
1 a 1 i i r
in Argentina urougnt, wnicn lor a
time in some provinces threatened
serious injury, seems to have been
general! v broken, and danger of
an serious loss from such a source
seems now, in the advanced state
of the crop, to have passed. The
remaining- dangers are from the
damage which may have been done
Mrs. George Mackav left the
early part of the week for
with Iriends in Lincoln.
-F. E. Bullard has been in Oma
ha for a couple of days past at
tending a "atherin"- of Masons.
Ten pounds package coffee $1.00
at The Wilcox Department Store.
and W. M.
Cunningham accompanied Arthur
Hoagland to Omaha Tuesday night.
Rev. Sutherland, of Kearney,
father of R. R. Sutherland, the
E. F. Seeberger was in town
yesterday enroute home from a bus
iness trip to Omaha.
Colonel W. F. Cody arrived
j home Tuesday evening and will re
main until after the holidays.
Judge Neville has been in Oma
ha for several days past on busi
ness connected with the state expo
All stamped linens to go below
cost for the next two weeks at Mrs.
j iv wU cciauy uic popular and well known U. P. divi-
lormer, and on the whole the pros- sioa superintendent, died Tuesday
peci. ior me irgeunna crop seems
still very uncertain. The same
also true of the crops of Aus
naiusiu. xne maian wneat crop
has been sown under favorable con
ditions, and the same is in general
true of the winter grain crops of
Europe, and both in India and in
Europe the weather seems in the
main to have been verv favorable to
the growth of the seed.
An association of retail dealers
has been formed in Omaha to com
bine with labor unions to do battle
ag-ainst the department stores,
winch it is alleged are killing off
the smaller retailers.
A. C. Sloan, of Bellevue, claims
to be the free silver cornhusker of
the state. He drove two miles and
husked thirty bushels of corn in
two hours and forty minutes. He
challenges all goldbugs-
The recluse by the name of Smith
who recently died at Beatrice, was
apparently without relatives be
fore his death, but since it is learn
ed that he left some monev and
property, the Smiths all over the
country are endeavoring- to estah-
lisli some sort ot relationship to
Margaret L. Sabin, of Lincoln,
has sued Brad D. Slaughter
ceiver of the Lincoln
way company for injuries received
while traveling- in the company's
summer cars. On August 9th last
the plaintiff was thrown violently
to the ground while alighting from
the cars, and injured $20. 000 worth.
The corn crop was so heavy in
Dawson county that they havent
got it gathered yet. The Pioneer
says: "There is still a good deal
of corn to be picked yet in Dawson
county. The late snow storm has
rendered it impossible to g"et into
the fields, barring further stormy
weather pickers will be able" to get
to work again next week.
Dress goods below cost until
Christmas at Mrs. Huffman's.
"Work in the picker and card
rooms at the Kearney cotton factory
was resumed Monday, and other
departments will put in operation
as soon as the necessary mater
ial can be obtained.
The cold wave predicted for
Wednesday arrived promptly on
time, and for an hour or so it looked
very much as though we would have
a full-grown blizzard. The storm
came from the north and the strong
wind drifted the snow as it fell.
During- Wednesday night the mer
cury fell to 5 below zero.
Young- man, your girl would
hig-hly appreciate a few pieces of
that mag-nificient line of French,
German and Japanese chinaware
now on exhibition at Harrington &
Tate Lodge Av. O. U. W. elected
officers as follows last Tnesdnv
ming: B. F. Reid. M. W.: Con
Walker, foreman; Louis Peterson,
overseer; John Keliher. recorder:
P. H. Sullivan, financier; Joe Her
rod, receiver; Robert Vance, "-uide;
J. M. Savers. T. W - 11,-11 c..
ferth, O. W - Drs. Donnkl
Vorhees Lucas, medical examiners-
I. L. Milton berjier. trustee for three
years; Ueorge Austin, trustee for
In an interview with a Bee re
porter at Omaha Wednesday, Com p.
troller Mink, of the Union Pacific,
in speaking- of the transfer of the
main line, said: "The work of settling-
up matters preparatory to the
transfer is progressing quite as
rapidly as possible, I cannot say
when this work will be completed,
but possibly about the middle of
January. Everything seems to be
going along nicely now, and if there
is no unforseen interruption I think
the transfer may be completed by
Magnificent scenic effects, pleas
ing specialty features.hilarity unre
strained is what Jule Walters
promises the patrons of Lloyd's
opera house on his appearance here
next Monday in his new "Side
Tracked"' which combines the ele
ments ot realism and fun. A pleasing
vaudeville featnre is introduced by
Mr. Walters and his pretty wife in
in the third act which was but re
cently written and promises to fur
nish no end to laughter. Mr. Wal
ters in this sketch assumes the role
r . .
or an insurance agent ana, using; a
street gamin's vocabulary, portrays
an individual with considerable gall.
The Modern Woodmen held an
election of officers Wednesday even
ing- with the following result:
Venerable Consul, James Rannie;
Worthy Advisor, John Johnson;
banker, H. J. Roth; clerk, T. M.
Cohagen; escort, Chas. Lierck;
watchman, M. E. Cox; sentry, W.
H. C. Woodhurst; managers. W. C.
Elder for three years, and J. J. Hal-
lijran for one year; forrester. Con
Walker; physicians, V. Lucas and
Wm. Eves. A joint installation of
the Woodmen and Royal Neighbors
officers-elect will be held on the
second Wednesdaj- iu January.
Following the services refreshments
will be served.
Sueciallv hierh in aualitv
tt a- t-t:iim r 1 1 , . I " 0
v . xiiniKer, 01 uns city, nas aTlfa RT,fiftl-.nv inw wif,0
1,00 rQ.0U.fnJ t.- r J "
state executive committee of the
Young Men's Christian Associa
tion. The Ladies of the Maccabees
will serve supper at Lloyd's opera
house in connection with the bal'
to be given by the Maccabees
New Year's eve. Supper
served beginning- at five
The public is cordially
Price 25 cents.
Dr. Morrill is now read' to
an Kinas ot aentai work at
There is still much speculation
as to who will be president of the
Union Pacific under the reorganiza
tion. There is now strong talk in
Omaha that General Manager Dick
inson will be the man, and that the
magnates in the east have virtually
decided upon him for president.
Ladies buy your millinery at
Rennie'sand save 50 cents on the$l
M. C. Keith was in Omaha for
several days last week attending
the annual meeting- of the stock
holders of the Union stock yards
company. Mr. Keith has been one
of the directors of the company for
several years, but gave way this
year to Fred H. Davis, of Omaha.
Slijipers and Christmas fo hand
n hand, and the men's slippers are
goimj from hand to foot here. $1A0
and $1.70. See them.
Star Clotiiny House.
Last Saturday a young- man
entered county judge Ray's office
and said that he would like a mar
riage license, but lie didn t want
any record of it made Im desired
the matter kept from the ' public.
The Judtfe informed the applicant
that he could not issue a license
withoutentering-itupon the records,
and that the newspaper men had
access to the records.hence it would
be rather difficult to keep the matter
from the public. The young- man
then left and as he has not since
applied for license, the supposition
is mat tne weddinjr has been in
See our line of $1.50, $2.00,
2.50 and $3.00 shoes.
Star Clothing House.
The social tendered by the
Luther Leacrue to the Christian
Endeavorers. Epworthians and
Daughters of theKingattheHendy
I rr t
will be r(;siaence 1 uesaay evening- was at-
o'clock. tended by seventy-five members of
those societies. The rjPlatte Four
quartette was present and rendered
several selections which were most
heartily received by the company,
as were also several instrumental
selections by certain ones present.
A pleasing feature of the evening
was a guessing- contest in which
the first two measures of some pop
ular air was played on the piano
and those present were asked to
give the name of the same. Booby
prizes consisting of a toy mandolin
and tin horn were awarded those
who correctly guessed the least
number. Refreshments were served
in abundance and the evening
was a delightfully
pleasant one to all.
Now that the year is drawing- to
a close and crops have been in most
cases gathered, estimates verified,
farmers can do well to look over
the past years' work as to expenses
and profits. The old mode of farming-
ior general results is past.
Each field and crop should be on its
own merits, bear its own expenses
and at the end of the year give fair
profits on the investment. Experi
ments are expensive to the average
farmer. Besides we have experi
ment stations which give data, fig
ures and methods by which crops
are successfully grown and stock
reared and matured. Not all these
experiments are suited or applicable
to all localities, hence the necessity
of farmers coining together to ex
change individual efforts along ag
ricultural lines. Original research
and experiments of very great ben
efit may originate with the farmer
himself. No better time can be
spent in gaining- information on
agricultural methods than at a
properly conducted Farmers' Insti
tute. The Institutes may be termed a
sort of learning- house where meth
ods are compared, unprofitable lines
abandoned and tried method recom
mended. Farmers' Institutes should be
held in every neighborhood or pre
cinct throughout the count)'. These
meetings should be conducted in
such a manner that every one will
feel at home and take an individ
ual interest. These neighborhood
institutes should be followed b)T
district or county institutes where
speakers and workers can be had
who have made special study of cer
tain liues of agriculture speakers
known as specialists. Not all
would be able to attend these dis
trict institutes but those who do
would return to their precincts
with new ideas, new zeal and as a
result the whole farming- country
throughout would be in touch.
The great question to be grap
pled with seems to be how to make
farming- more profitable and invit
ing. Like any other calling- it
must be reduced to a business on
business principles. And when
farming is made to appeal to high
intellectual researches the often
asked question why do the farmer
boys leave the farm?" can be
answered, the boj's do stay on the
farm and the girls with them.
W. A. Greco,
Sec'y Farmers' District Institute,
Nashville. Tenu., Dec. 1G. Tho
American Federation of Labor met
yesterday with President Gompers pre
siding. Telegraphic invitations to hold
the next meeting of the federation in
Kansas City were received from officials
of that city. The roll was called for
expressions on views regarding time of
Labor day and rate of wages for street
laborers in different cities of the coun
try. Responses were made by many
delegates, beveral rasolntions were
adopted, among the most important be
ing one to send fraternal delegates to
Canada, to confer with labor trades of
The afternoon session was marked by
many vigorous speeches, especially was
this the case in regard to the protest
offered against the appointment of E.
JT. Paxson to be interstate commerco
commissioner. After referring a com
munication from the New Jersey Fed
eration of Trades, in reference to
a suppressed report of a board of arbi
tration in regard to strikes, Edward
Harford of the Railwaj- Employes
nnion, fraternal delegate from Eng
land, and Hon. J. H. Wilson, associate
fraternal delegate, adressed the feder
dation. M. Henri Cardozo, a representative of
the French government investigating
the steel industries in the United States,
was presented and spoke briefly, ex
plaining the purpose of his visit.
The report of the committee that
financial aid be given the textile work
ers of Atlanta and that an adviser be
sent to them, after some discussion was
Protest Against Paxnon.
The stir of the session came when the
following resolution was taken up. pro
viding for a protest on the part of the
executive council against the reported
proposed appointment of E. M. Paxson
to be interstate commerce commissioner
Whereas, "We are in formed that E. M,
Paxson is to be appointed interstate com
merce commissioner; ami.
Whereas, E. M. Paxson has shown bv
his conduct in resigning the high oflicc of
chief justice of the supreme court of the
state of Pennsylvania, by telegraph, for
tho purpose of accepting an appointment
as recicver of the Philadelphia and Head
ing railroad, and assisting in wrecking
that company; and,
Whereas, E. M. Paxson has always
shown an intense hatred for organized
labor and his on every occasion when an
opportunity presented itself used his offic
ial position to injure the interests of wage
earners, as instanced by his action in de
scending from the supreme court bench
for the purpose of acting as a committing
magistrate in the easo of the Homestead
strike, in order to throw the weight of his
judicial position in the balance against
wage earners who are struggling for liv
ing wages; therefore, be it
Resolved, That the executive council be
instructed to enter a protest against his
appointment as interstate commissioner.
It was referred to the committee on
This announcement of the sense of
the resolution and the action of the
federation was followed up by P. J.
McGnire in a caustic speech, and amid
much applause he moved that the pres
ident of the federation be instructed to
telegraph the president of the organiza
tion's protest against the rumored ap
pointment of Paxson. This- motion
was enthusiastically supported by many j
speakers and was carried unanimously.
It is altogether admirable
hen a man, by dint of
leer will, wrings a for
tune from niggardly
world is full
have done this,
but never in
history was this
by a weak and
function but ev-
ery. menial lac
ulty and every
If a man will
stop and reason
for a moment,
he does not
have to be a physician to understand the
causes of impure blood, or its far-reaching
effects. When a man's digestion is disor
dered, his liver sluggish, his bowels inac
tive, the blood is deprived of the proper
food elements, and the sluggish liver and
bowels supply in their place, the foulest
of poisons. The blood is the life-stream.
When it is full of foul poisons, it carries
and deposits them in every organ and tis
sue of the body. Bone, sinew, muscle, and
flesh-tissue, the brain cells and the nerve
fibres are all fed upon bad, poisonous food.
Serious ill-health is bound to result. The
man is weakened in every fiber of his body.
He is weakened physically, mentally and
morally. He suffers from sick headache,
distress in stomach after meals, giddiness
and drowsiness, loss of appetite and sleep,
bad taste in the mouth, shakiness in the
morning, and dullness throughout the day.
and lassitude and an indisposition to work.
Sooner or later these conditions develop
consumption, nervous prostration, malaria,
rheumatism, or some blood or skin disease.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is
the best of all known medicines for ambi
tious, hard-working men and women. It is
the great blood-maker and flesh-builder.
It makes the appetite keen and hearty, and
the dierestion and assimilation perfect, the
liver active, the blood pure and rich, the
nerves steady, the body vigorous and the
brain alert. 'WTiere there is also constipa
tion Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets should be
used. Both of these great medicines are
for sale by all medicine dealers.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
GOING EAST CENTRAL TIME.
No. 28 Freight G:00a.m.
No. 2 Fast Mail 8:50 n. m.
No. 4 Atlantic Express 11:40 p.m.
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
No. 23 Freight 7:40 a. m.
No. 21 Freight 3:20 p. m.
No. 1 Limited 3:55 p.m.
No.3-Fast Mail 11:20 p.m.
N. B. Olds. Agent.
PROFESSIONAL CARD S.
jyt. J. W. BUTT,
Office over Firet National Bunk,
NORTH PLATTE. NEU.
gEDELL & THORPE,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
Oflices: North Platte National Bank:
Building, North Platte, Neb.
F. DENNIS, M. D.,
Over First National Bank,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
yiLCOX & HALLIGAN,
ATTORN E YS-AT-LA W,
f ORTH "PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA'
Office over North Platte National Bank.
R. N. F. DONALDSON,
Assistant SurReon Union Pac.flc K,n,r
and Member of Pension Board,
NORTH PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Office over Streitz?s Drag Store.
LOSS OF THE
Illfatctl Vessel Wrecked on the
San Francisco, Dec. JG. The Mer
chant exchange has received a telegram
from Nanaimo, in which the captain of
the missing steamer Cleveland says that
his vessel has been wrecked on the coast
of Vancouver island. No details are
given. The Cleveland left here for
Seattle about 10 days ago and it is
known she encountered fierce gales
She carried a crew of 30 men and about
12 passengers. The Cleveland was a
large irou steamer and has bad a series
of misfortunes. She is owned by Charles
Nelson. It is supposed that the steam
er's machinery became disabled and
that she was blown out of her course
while under sail. The steamer went
ashore at Cape Beale. on the west of
The purser of the ship has arrived at
Nanaimo, having gone across the isl
ana. ne reports time a 01 tne crew
are missing. It is supposed that they
took to the boats and were blown out
g E. NORTHRUP,
McDonald Building, Spruce street,
NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
T7IRENCH & BALDWIN,
NORTH PLATTE. - - XEBItASKA.
Office over N. P. Nil. Bank.
rjl C. PATTERSON,
KTT0 R M EY-HT-LKW,
Office over Yellow Front Shoe Store,
NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
Two Millions a Year.
When people buy, try, and buy again,
it means thoy're satisfied. The people
of the United States are now buying
Cascarets Candy Cathartic at the rate
of tw million boxes a year and it will be
three million before Now Year's. It
means merit proved, that Cascarets are
the mo3t delightful bowel regulator for
every body the year round. All drug
gists 10e , 25c, 50c. a box, euro guar
for selling- GOOD
at a LOWER PRICE than
any other house in town
is well merited. Shoes
are one of our specialties
and we carry a stock
which embraces all sizes,
an qualities, ail prices.
We have shoes for men,
shoes tor women, shoes tor children. Our school shoes for
children can not be surpassed; there are none better made;
their wearing- qualities are money savers to the purchaser.
In Our Dry Goods Department
We are receiving- new novelties almost eve
ry day. Come in and see us.
Six of the Crew Lost.
Portland, Me., Dee. The
schooner Susan P. Thurlow, bound for
Hillsboro, N. B., from New York, with
a cargo of plaster rock, went to pieces on
Cushiug island, about three miles from
this city, at X o'clock last night and the
captain and five of the crew were lost.
One sailor managed to reach land and
early this morning he informed the in
habitants of the wreck. The bodies of
the captain and one sailor were recov
ered this afternoon. The Thnrlow was
built iu Harrincton. Me., and hails
from New York
Helgiau Steamer Sent lo the ISotloiu.
Antwerp, Dec. in. The British ship
Laruca, Captain Giles, from Port
Augusta on Sept. 1, has been towed into
'the Austreweel roads with her bows
stove in. as a result of a collision with
the Belgian steamer Prince Albert off
this port. The Prince Albert, which
was from Bilboa, sunk. An engineer
was drowned and a pilot of the Belgian
steamer was seriously injured.
Kiver Steamer Sinks.
Bayou SARA,La.,Dec. 10. Tkesteam
boat Paragould sank yesterday in the
Mississippi river just above the month
of Red river. The boat and cargo are
in bad shapo.and the loss will be heavy.
In search of a good cigai
will always find it at J.
F. Schmalzried's. Try
them and judge.
Short Horn Bulls
FOR SALE BY
. r T
E. R. SMITH, mm. NEB.
sAll these bulls have pedigrees
John H. Day.
D, M, HOGSETT
f Contractor and Builder,
AND AGENT FOR
ECLIPSE and FAIRBANKS
NORTH PLATTE. NEB.
NOTICK OF SALE.
In the matter of the eftle of William Jiuebbnrdt,
Notice i hereby jjlven that in pursuance of an
order of Hon. II. II. Grime. jii'Ie of the district
court of Lincoln county, Nebraska, rnnde on tho
11th day of December, lSOi, for the Milo or the
real estate hereinnttor de.-rirJ, there will bo
sold at the eaut front door of the court houe in
the city of North Platte, on She Mh dny of Janu
ary, lblM, at 1 o'clock, j. m , at public vendue to
the hiKhest biutier lor ca.n. me loiiowinx de
scribed real estate, ti-wit: The southeast quar
ter of tection "2s, ia township 1:$ north of range
west. Slid sale -.hall remain open on hour.
IUVINO U. liOtjTW ICK,
Administrator of the estate of Willinti Uusjbhardt.
Dated December 1 Ufa, 1SU7. d-17-a
The petition of Hamilton It. OUman. filed thi
December 3, 1807, prayinir that letters of admin
istration of the estate of Cieoijje W. Dillnrd de-
I ceased. Issue to Carrie M. Dillnrd, will be heard
In Couaty Pour of Lincoln county, Nebraska, on
December 18, 1S07, ai 1 p. m.
James jl. hat. County Judge,
The uctitiou cf Anna V. I Indh. tiled Dec- 13.
IF'JT. praying the arpointrnentof Nels O. Bvlander
a Administrator of the Estate of John O. Lindh,
deceased, will be heard in the County Court of
Lincoln County, Nebraska, on December Z), 1S97,
at 1 p. m.
JAMES M KAY, County Judge.
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