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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1886)
STEVENS & BARE, Editors ajtoPbope.
-reach of medical aid.
affords very great relief,
SATURDAY, JANUARY 9th, 1888,
The Red Fkont Tea Store.
C. F. IddinKS Lumber and CoaL
- E. C. Holbook, dentist, Thcelecke's
Dr. Clark started "Wednesday morning
for Hot Springs, Arkansas, intending to be
gone a month or more. , He will make a
visit to his old home in Illinois during his
Good eating and cooking apples at
In our business notices last week a
number of firms were omitted for the
reason they were forgotten until too late,
and as the subject is rather stale at this
late day in the month, its further consid
eration is dropped.
Groceries, nice and fresh, at Jack
son's. The Methodist, Lutheran, and
Presbyterian, Churches are observing the
week of prayer in union services, which
are being held two consecutive evenings
in each church. The attendance is large
and the interest deep.
The Red Front Tea Store.
- i'fha county roads are' how in fine con
dition and farmers find no difficulty in
moving hay and other produce. Ice
dealers are anxious for a continuance of
cool weather in order that they may reap
their harvest in good shape. t
Choice line of teas at Jackson's.
Some say "Consumption can't be cured."
Ayer'sP Pectoral, as proved by forty
year' experience, will cure this disease
uriien not already advanced bevond the
Even then its use
f freshing sleep.
Those contemplating having photo
ygraphs taken should remember that we
have an artist in the city whose work has
4 'bstood the test of years without fading.
" This is more than can be said of the work
X .executed by some traveling photographers.
A word to the wise is sufficient Patron
ize your home artist.
If you want a nice fresh loaf call on
Sam Urbach has opened a candy and
confectionery store in the building on
Spruce street lately occupied by Mr.
Jackson. Sam is a wide-awake to do
business, and will have a good trade. He
has a skilled artist and manufactures the
The Red Front Tea Store.
K"o sufferer from any scrofulous disease,
who will fairly try A3er's Sarsaparilla,
'need dispair of a cure. It will purge the
blood of all impurities, thereby destroying
the germs from which scrofula is devel
oped, and will jnfuse new life and vigor
throughout the" whole physical organiza-
te'oeet five cent cigar in town at
e coming "six weeks are generally
alluded to as the dull season in business,
but it is a good time for business men to
invite trade. The people having more
leisure, they scan the papers for bargains
and your advertisements are more likely
to attract their attention.
I Cure WnooriXG Coucir.
The custom of 2sew Years calling
appears to have gone almost out of fash
ion, the prevailing mode now being for
the ladies to assemble at some public
hall and receive their friends. This was
the plan adopted in North Platte this year,
but was confined to the young ladies.
TtieRed Front Tea Store.
"While other points both east and west
were nearly freezing to death Sunday and
Monday, the lowest record here was five
degrees above zero. As one of our new
settlers remarked, "orth Platte can have
more good weather than any other place
in the country.
Anyone purchasing one pound of
baking powder at Jackson's is liable to
draw' a new Singer sewing machine.
On next Sabbath morning the Presby
terian pulpit will be filled by Rev. G. TV.
"V7ainright of Blair, Neb., in the interest
of the American Bible Society, of which
the gentleman is superintendent in
Nebraska, Colorado, and Wyoming. A
union meeting in the 31. E. Church in the
evening will be addressed by him.
Langford is handling bread, buns, bis
cuits, cookies, ginger-bread and pies.
One of the most enjoyable old folks
parties that has taken place Intheicity
during the winter ocenred at the residence
of Mr. and ,Mrs. Chas. G. Hall Tuesday
evening. About a dozen couples were
present and although Mr7 and Mrs. H.
"retaken by surprise they entertained
A . . .....
their guests m such a manner marine
unanimous expression was that going
home time arrived an hour or two too
soon. Prof. Klein furnished the music.
The Red Front Tea Store.
Considerable interest was manifested
Monday in a civil suit between 3Iessrs.
Cash and Cody, the former gentleman
having brought suit to recover a meat bill
run up by C. A. Dillon while foreman
of Cody's ranch. Cody denied the au
thority of Dillon to contract the bill and
after a pretty sharp legal contest gained a
verdict in his favor. As this seems to bo
& test case in which several other bilh are
involved, it is bkely to be taken up.
Fine oranges and lemons, at Lang
ford's. The cold spell has been hard on
train, men, especially brakemen, who have
the most difficult work to perform in the
management of a freight train. With
the mercury twenty degrees below zero
and the wind blowing a gale, to be crawl
ing aroand over freight cars setting brakes
is anything but pleasant, to say nothing of
the danger. Speed the day when all
trains are controlled by the engineer with
For good buns call at Langford's.
. At Langford'e you can get nice hickory
Geo. C. Colbum, government land office
inspector, came in from Lincoln the early
part of the week and has been in the city
several days on official business.
Mr. Cohazen has disposed of his
furniture and good-will of the Ouimette
hotel to Mr. Gehrig, formerly in charge of
the electric light works.
Active steps will be taken to secure
the construction of North River bridge,
and it is believed that the contract can be
let and work commenced by the time the
weather will permit
The cold wave and the cold wave flag
made their appearance almost simulta
neously. Boreas is a lively fellow some
times and keeps Old Prob flying around
with considerable friskiness to anticipate
The regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U. will be held at the residence of Mrs.
C. G. Hall on Wednesday afternoon, Jan.
loth, at three o'clock. All members are
requested to be present as important busi
ness will be discussed.
H. M. Kir by, Sec'y.
Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Hopkins will en
tertain the Young People's Society Monday
evening at their residence on -west Front
street The usual miscellaneous program
of literary and musical exercises will be
The joint installation of officers elect
of S. A. Douglas Post G. A. R. and U. S.
Grant Camp S. of V. announced to take
place at the court house yasterday even
ing, was postponed until next Friday
evening on account of the inclemency of
Lester Eells the retiring county
treasurer, has been quite busy for several
days making out his annual statement and
settling with the commissioners. The
books show that during the year over
34,000 have been paid out
The people of school district No. 19
town 13, range 34 have recently com
pleted and furnished a good school house
and are in want of .i te.mhm-. npnrlv
me quaimea teachers being at present
engaged. It is an intelligent community
and the place will not be long unfilled.
Land oflice business continued quite
brisk the forepart of the week, notwith
standing snow storms in the east Up to
Thursday remittances by the receiver
amounted to 5,000. The cold wave,
however, depressed business somewhat
and a revival is not anticipated for several
Owing to the crowded state of our
columns last week several interesting
local items were crowded out, among
others the marriage of W. P. Collins and
Miss Fannie Wainwright, which took
place at Laramie City on Dec. 26th. Mr.
Collins is one of our old residents and has
numerous friends, all of whom extend a
warm welcome to the happy couple.
The jury in the Rankin case, tried in
the district court in Omaha last week,
failed to agree and finally agreed to disa
gree. It is understood that they were
unanimous on all points except one, and.
on that one they stood ten to twelve, in
favor -of finding for""the pia1ntiffrNo
progress was made, leaving the cases just
where they were at this term of court.
West again, or a little northwest, on
the B. &. M. line from Elwood, in Gosper
county, another string Of towns has been
located. These coming cities are five in
number and are located in Frontier,
Lincoln and Dawson counties. They will
be named Eustis,Farnam,MaIta, Morefield
and Curtis, and all will begin the race
when spring opens under the most favor
able circumstances, with nothing in sight
to prevent all from going into the fall of
18SG as booming and bustling business
points., State Journal.
Talking about reforms, the county
commissioners evidently intend to tr-their
hands in that line, judging from their
orders requirinc the county treasurer to
issue tax receipts in triplicate and the
clerk to keep a treasurers book. The
provisions of the law on this subject are
somewhat complicated and in some
counties are considered a dead letter.
However a faithful trial should be made
to keep a duplicate account of the con
dition of the treasury. The system will
entail considerable additional expense.
County Clerk Evans has selected Mr.
S. T. Delatour for his deputy, a gentleman
who "has had considerable experience in
clerical affairs, being more especialty
proficient in the duties of clerk of the
district court. This is a difficult part of
the county clerk's work and cannot be
properly performed by .inexperienced
persons. Some of the work in this line
during the past four years is not at all
creditable to the intelligence of the county,
and it is hoped the new clerk will make
this branch a special study until such
prohciency is reached as the people of
the count have a right to expect.
"The Ladies' Manual, a Guide to Wo
men in Health and Sickness," is the title
of a book that should be in every house
hold. It contains a treatise on marriage
and home culture, how to become beauti
ful, rules of deportment dress and social
forms, etc., making it one of the best
books that can be in a family library. The
author treats the objects in a common
sense way, indicating that he fulty under
stands what he is writing about. This
book can be procured only of Mr Wm.
Acor, the agent, who will visit the people
during the next month, and the oppor
tunity to procure a copy should not be
L. Stebbins has decided to revive his
paper, The People's Government, and make
it a regular publication, to be devoted
most likely to discussion of financial ques
tions. Upon these subjects Mr. S. is
thoroughly posted and will be u power in
maintaining the people's rights against
the encroachment of gold bugs and bloated
monopolists. The field is too small in
Lincoln county and we fear the enter
prise will not receive the support its
importance demand ; yet we should never
weary of well-doing no matter how little
the reward. In advance of publication
we welcome it to the journalistic field,
trusting it will prove a worthy defender
of the people's liberties.
Judge Hamer was among the passengers
on No. 2 last evening going east He had
just finished the term of court at Sidney.
Alex. England, Jr., is home from a trip
to the west, having during his absence vis
ited California and Idaho.
W. W. Yates and O. V. Coulter of the
west part of the county, interviewed this
newspaper headquarters Thursday.
A. S. Brown, of the Revolution Cloth
ing Store, went down to Omaha early in
the .week to purchase a large stock of
Mrs. F. W. Richardson is on a visit to
parents and friends in Boston, expecting
to spend the winter. Since her departure
the bank seems lonely to F. W.
Miss Allie Clark returned to the city
Thursday after a several weeks' visit with
relatives and friends in Omaha. 'Miss C's
many friends are pleased to welcome her
Arthur Day, formerly connected with
the Electric Light, was a caller the early
part of the week. Mr. D., is now Nasby at
the booming 3oung town of Elwood, and
reports active railroad building from that
E.M.Searle, the successful real estate agent
of Ogallala who has been coining mone
on his land deals the past year or so, spent
a day or two in the city the early part of
the week renewing acquaintance with his
man' friends in this vicinage.
Miss Carrie Leach, of Ogallala, who
in former j'ears manipulated the silent
messengers of thought in the 2?cbra$l:ian,
office under the supervision of "Col. Bob"
Newman, is now in charge of the school
in brick building made vacant by the res
ignation of Miss" Maggie Diamond. The
Tribune extends its usual welcome to
Miss Leach, trusting she will find her
work both pleasant and profitable.
This office is in receipt of a hand
somely printed card announcing the coin
ing wedding nuptials of Ben C. Clinton
and Miss Jennie L. Chapman, the cere
mony to take place at the JLhornburgh
Hotel parlors, Laramie, Wyo., on Wednes
day, J an. 20th. Mr. Clinton is a j-ouug
man well and favorably known in this
city, having filled the position of clerk at
the Pacific hotel. Miss Chapman is said
to be a pleasant and popular young lady
possessing a fine character. The North
Platte boys are glad to see Ben drop into
the bencdictino ranks and in advance of
the event extend congratulations to the
so soou to be happy couple.
The new county officials assumed the
duties of their respective positions Thurs
day, the old ones retiring with that grace
and dignity becoming veterans in any ser
vice. Mr. Evans very modestly took pos
session of the clerk's office, Mr. Grady
who has presided at that important post
for the past two years stepping across the
hallway and taking possession of the
keys of the treasury, where he was very
gracefully received by Mr. Eells, the re
tiring treasurer. Having been officially
absent but a short time, Judge Snelling
was quite at home in the iudere'skfiice--
wrapped in the ermine mantle by ex-judge
Patterson, who passed over the emblems
of justice to his successor in apple pie
order. Across the hall from this temple
of justice is the room so long occupied by
the county surveyor, lonely and vacant, all
being forcibly reminded of the absence of
the late occupant, Samuel F. Watts, whose
dry jokes and good nature will enliven
the court house walls no more forever. In
the temple of learning up stairs, the new
county superintendent of education wa3
not visible, but Miss Honn surrendered
the keys of office to Mr . Nesbitt con
scious of having done her work well and
leaving everything in good shape. The
board was in session and Mr. Belton
entered at once activety upon the discharge
of the commissioner's duties. The jail be
ing situated so far away, the sheriff has
no office in the court house, keeping his
records and so forth at the jail down town.
Here Sheriff Bangs received his successor
Mr. Hale' and placed in his possession
the property of the county, the keys to
the bastile and the public boarders. Mr.
Haley will make a good sheriff, but if
he does as well as his predecessor he will
receive the plaudits of the people.
While the people of Iowa and the
eastern half of this state are wallowing
in snow, we are free from that article, and
the weather up to Wednesday evening
was comparatively mild and pleasant On
Wednesday a cold wave originating awav
north in British territory dropped down
upon the earth with such suddenness as
to almost take the signal observers by sur
prise and was swept rapidly southward
by a strong gale a regular norther
pointing for Texas and the gulf. The
mercurv commenced falling here about
three o'clock and kept up a steady down
ward movement until it reached nearly
eighteen degrees below at the signal sta
tion on Thursday morning, while private
thermometers registered twenty-one to
twenty-five below. During the same time
the barometer was equally as lively in its
movements upward indicating a lively
atmospheric disturbance and fanning the
cold with persistent force into every nook,
corner and crevice. People who sup
posed they had air-tight houses were for
cibly reminded of the contracting power
of cold. There was no snow, fortunately
for cattle and thoso who were caught out.
While we have frequently had lower tem
perature, probably not for years have we
had a cold wave as penetrating, the wind
maintaining a velocitv of twentv-eicht
miles. It was a "keen cutter."
On the 7th the temperature was as fol
lows at the places named: Cheyenne 23,"
Denver 14, Deadwood 21, Buford 2S, Bis
mark 20, North Platte IS, Omaha G, all
below zero, while at Des Moines 3 and at
i. J. FllET,
Chicago 32 above.
The cold wave reached the lowest point
at this station at 11 p. m. on the 7th, when
it recorded 21 degrees below zero, the
wind at the same time maintainimr a
steady record of 32 miles per hour, which
continued for several consecutive hours.
The night before it blew in squalls and
at times very hard, but as stated above
oaly made a record of 28 miles per hour
in any consecutive ten minutes.
TwoImortant Brants. '
JtfextSfWftk wilT; truly be a gala one in
North PhMe, far tkerewill then take place
two of the most important events ever
known ia our amusement annals, they be
ing the appearance in our little city of the
celebrated Milan Cxfsted Opera Company,
and the opening by this great attraction of
Lloyd's nefc opera house. Our citizens
will be delighted when they read this an
nouncement, and the- management of. the
theatre are;jtaecongratulated on having
secured so magnificent ah attraction to
open the new Idue. The engagement
was only consummated, at a iioment's no
tice, and by thVcompany, owing to a
change in their route, having a night to
fill in. Manager Lloydiearing of this at
once opened negotiations with them with
a view of securigg the company as the
opening attraction, and by offering them
special inducements, the engagement was
finally made. MrW. $L Wilkison; the
representative of the company, arrived in
the city last night :from Beaver and is
completing the final arrangements for
The Milan Opera Company is the finest
and strongest operatic organization now on
tour in this, country, and it is the only
bae traveling aal
fa Italian. It. is jcomMd
thoroarhfy drUledr.ia tl
reSdition prthe mwy standard operas
embraced in their repertoire. The com
pany was organized in Hilan, Italy, three
years ago, and after touring Italy, Spam,
South and Central America, came to this
country opening in San Francisco where
they played during an entire season, and
afterwards proceeded direct to New York.
They have since appeared with the great
est success in all the large cities of this
country. The opera to be presented here
is .Bellini's Deautuui "la Sonnambula"
which will be cast in the full strength of
the company with a superb chorus, mag
nificent costumes and a grand orchestra.
An extra set of men will be placed at
work on the new theatre Monday, and
everything will be ready for the opening
on Friday night Considering the excel
lence of the company the rates of
admission charged here are exceedingly
low. The sale of reserved seats will open
next Tuesday morning, and the opening
night will witness a packed house.
At Lloyd's Opera House.
- In the course of the next six weeks our
people are promised quite a number of
entertainments. On next Friday, the
15th the Milan opera company will appear
in Italian opera, dedicating the hall. This
will bo a rare treat and one that will not
often be offered our people. On the 18th,
Child's-Stealer combination has promised
to be cn hand. February 10th, Maggie
Mitchell. February 20th, Cody's theatrical
The inside work on tne opera House is
not yet quite completed, but by the middle
of February it is believed all will be com
town or village
elsewhere, a" good
man or lady, to handle my $5 Prize Pack
age, consisting of sugar, coffee, teas, soap,
spices and other groceries.
Write for particulars.
The Red Front Tea Store,
North Platte Nebraska.
Pure buckwheat flour at
For-Lincoln County, December SO, 1SS5.
Boots and Slioes,
P O . S , v
a o fa-Si Bv.
' 1 ' 800 Ji5 93 $ 655 5$ $ 671 &
2 25 1 " 20 49, 36 42
3 28 " 22 94 38 88
4 31 " 25 40; 41 35
5 70 " 57 3Gi 73 29
6 23 " 22 94 38 SS
7 28 " 22 94! 38 88
8 1G " 13 11; 29 04
9 35 " 28 68' 44 61
10 38 " 31 14, 47 07
11 17 . 13 93 29 86
12 37 1 30 32; 46 25
13 45 " 36 87j 52 81
14 34 " 27 86; 43 79
15 22 " 18 02, 33 96
16 16 13 Hi 29 04
17 11 9 01! 24 95
18 18 " 14 75' ,30 68
19 14 11 47: 27 41
20 ; 16 " 13 Hi 29 04
21 20 " 16 39, 32 32
22 24 " 19 67, 35 60
23 17 " 13 93' 29 86
24 10 " 8 19! 24 13
11400 $382 32 1147 lo $1529 57
1 ii :
in all 1
The following table shows the amount
of school money apportioned to Lincoln
county and the amount apportioned to
each school district by the county superintendent.
Fines $ 51.65
Donjt yoa want your pump repaired.
J.our Tvashbpuer,. jchimney iop
iiMfivd. mt troflhl
LIHEB'S TIN JUlWJliKSUOr
for' such Vork.
Buckwheat Flour at J. D.
The Tiubuxe last evening had the
pleasure of forming the acquaintance of
Mr. W. Wilkison, advance agent of the
Milan Opera Company. Mr. W. is evi
dently the right man in the right place,
thorougly understanding his business? It
is pleasant to do business with such gentlemen.
Jan. 4th 1886.
The board convened pursuant to ad
journment, full board present; ordered by
the board that the clerk comply with
chapter 18, section S9, compiled statutes
entitled account with county treasurer.
And the board also ordered that the
county treasurer use triplicate tax re
ceipts. The following official bonds were
Russell Shofield, assessor, Red Willow
. John Ilawley, justice of peace, North
W. J. Kain, road overseer, Red Willow
Jan. 5th, 18S6.
Full board present.
Board proceeded to examine the books
of the county treasurer.
Jan. 6th, 18S6.
Full board present. John Sawyer
appointed overseer of road district No. 12
and William Seybold for No 14.
Ordered that the grading machine be
hauled on to the jail lot and ashed erected
to protect the same.
The following bills were allowed :
James Belton for merchandise, $S7.75.
Thos. Thomson approach to Moran
Bernard Beer, services as commissioner,
The bond of William Grady as county
treasurer was examined and approved.
It is signed by John Bratt & Co., W. D,
Waldo, M. Oberst, and Joseph Shatz, and
the amount is 50,000.
The board then continued the examina
tion of the treasurers books.
On the 7th, Mr. Beer's term having
expired, James Belton became a member
of the board, which after appointing J. H.
Davenport justice ot the peace for
Whittier precinct, continued the work of
settling with the treasurer.
On the Road.
I have an invoice of that splendid May
Queen Fine Cut on the road snow bound
somewhere between here and Omaha
and I think it will be here by Monday
sure. J. F. Schmalzried.
Organs and Pianos.
1 have just received a stock of the justly
celebrated Ivimball Okgaxs of various
styles and prices. Also Kimball piano.
Tnese instruments are equal to anything
manufactured and I respectfully solicit
an examination of the same
E. W. Hammoxd
A rare chance to get a new sewing ma
chine, all for 60 cents, at Jackson's.
STOCKMEN AND FARMERS.
I have for sale at a bargain a fine
young Clydesdale Stallion, as tine as can
be found in the Western States. Was
three years old July 26th, 1885. Has never
been in high condition but weighs over
1600 pounds. Was bred to a few mares
the past season and is a sure foal getter.
He is as clean limbed as a race horse but
has abundant bone and muscle. Ilia
action is very fine and his disposition
I have also several young Ualloway and
Short Horn bulls for sale, very nne.
Also 100 bushels of the celebrated Sib
ley's Pride of the North seed corn, early,
choice and in good condition. Price 1
per bushel. C. D. Shrader,
of tho votes cast at the late election on
the bridge bond proposition:
An advertiiwtit la life paper an
nounces for sale tuabW ehim and rm :
stead in town 13 range 34. As W.W.
Yates has the only bottom timber claim is
that township, hislieighbors have accused
him of wanting to sell out The tract re
ferred to is not Mr. Y's land and the
owner has probabfy given the wrong
Seventeen new books have bam
added recently to the Teachers' Library,
of which, according to its constitution, the
county superintendent i9 the librarian.
Any teacher or other person interested
may become a member by peying one
dollar annually or its equivalent in books.
The new books are as follows : Fairy Laad
of Science, Seeman's Classical Mythology,
Advancement of Learning by Bacos,
Lectures on Teaching by Fitch, Readings
from English History, School Amuse
ments by Root, How to Teach by Kiddie,
Oral Training by Barnard, Life of Law
Bridgeman, Culture Demanded by Mei
ern Life, The Art of School Management
by Baldwin Reports on Education by
Horace Mann, Reports on Education ey
Mann, Barnes' Popular History of the IT.
S., IU. S. Com. Report of Education, 2
vols., Report of Dept. of Agriculture.
A row ock .the choicest caadtesaft:.
Nprtk Platte .
Peck ham ,
I For Attfiinst
9 - 11
515 , W -
607 I 181
No election was held in Fox Creek and
Deer Creek precincts.
The partnership existing between
J. F. Schmalzried and J. W. Hinton under
the firm name of Schmalzried & Hinton
is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
The business of the late firm will be con
ducted by J. F. Schmalzried at the old
Xorth Platte, Xeb., January 5th 1885.
J. F. SCIIMALZKIED,
Thanking my friends for past liberal
patronage and favors, a continuance of
the same is respectfully solicited. I
shall always keep the best goods in the
market" J. F. Sciimalziued.
In retiring from the above firm, I desire
to extend to friends my sincere thanks for
liberal patronage while 1 was connected
with the house, and expecting to engage
in business again in the near future a
renewal of the same is respectfully solici
ted. J. W. Hixtox.
The Lixcolx State Joukkal.
The Chicago Inter Oceax.
The Louisville Courieu-Joukxal.
The Omaha Herald.
Either one of the above papers and
THE TRIBUTE OXE YEAR FOR TWO
You have your choice of politics.
Either one of the above papers give you
twice the amount of reading, state and
general news, as any "patent inside" and
THE TRIBUNE gives twice as much
homo and neighborhood "hews. Now is
the time to subscribe for tho year.
HAY ! HAY !
In any quantity, of the best quality, sup
plied on short notice. Leave orders at
the oflice of David Cash.
Land to Trade or Ex
change. We have a large amount of Lin
coln and Keith county lands to trade
for stock or exchange for improved
farms or town property in Nebraska
BUCKWORTH & KELLY,
North Platte, Neb.
at current rates of interest by
BUCKWORTII & KELLY.
JALIES BELTON AND THE "WHITE
In calling attention to this combination
it is useless to say anyting of the above
gentleman, as all of North Platte is too
well acquainted with him to need com
ment, except that he is one of the king
merchants of this city, and the White
Sewing Machine is the kixo of ma
chines. Sold on easy terms. The White
took more premiums in 1885 than an'
machine in the world. It pays to buy
the best For sale b' James Belton.
For Sale The north half of the north
east quarter, section 11, towi 13, range 20.
The railroad contract will be assigned for
a small advance, considering the quality
of the land. For particulars call on or
address at this office. Stevens & Bare
frost Dectaher lift; lMrteY
6th, 186. All M,
unless otherwise Mfed:
n. I. Swarthout and "wife to Jas.
W. Ridgway, sub-division No.
2 and 3 in Ray plat .'.flOOO 00
Anna 31. and W. S. Peniston to
Melvin H. Holmes, lot 5, blk 1
Peniston's addition tOiN. P..
Anna M. and W. S. Peniston to
Charles G. Holmes, lot 6, block
1, Peniston's addition
Rowland Thorpe to J. C. States,
lot 2, block 75, North Platte. .
U. P. Ry. Co. to John Ochs' Som,
east half 33-13-34
F. P. Strasbureer tcr J. B. Stras-
burger, swqr 25-11-30 1500 00
John W. Richman to L. "W. BJch-
man, lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, 31-9-98.
Treasurer of Lincoln county to
H. E. Renick, lots '2 and 3 and
swqrofswqr 3-11-26 taxde'd
Treasurer of Lincoln county to
H. E. Renick, ne qr 34-14-27. . . tax de'dr
Treasurer of Lincoln county to
H. E. Renick, lots 1 and 2, blk
I, Miller's addition to city. . . . tax d'd
Treasurer of Lincoln county to .
H. E. Renick, lots 1, 2, 3 and 4,
Peniston's addn to city taxde'd.
John, L. A. and Joseph Ochs and -wives
to Charles Stoner, ohf
Lizzie Perry, guardian, to Joseph .
Hershey, lots 5 and 6, in blk 2,
Miller's addition 350 00
Lizzie Perry, guardian of Charles
Perry, to John Hoi mm, lot 4, v
block 138, North rktfte 1000 00
L. C. Bayer to'Kawk M. Beeto
lMAlUMk. dir.... Mf0
CL0SING-0UT SALE !
Ladies' and children's
shoes. No. I goods at
wholesale cost. Come
and see them atthe Star
H. 0TTEN & CO.
j $4)0 Stove
i To every purchaser to the i
extent of 5 worth of
4 goods, who pays cash for
the same, we will give a
J ticket, entitling him to a
chance in our prize draw-
j ing, in which a 60 TJni- i
versal Heating Stove is
4 the grand prize. Our pa-
trons will be notified of I
the time the drawing takes
4 place. .
5 CONWAY & KEITH.
The Revolution Clothing Store
now occupies the store room in
Keith's Block formerly known as
Dell's Restaurant on Front street
where they will soon have a fine
stock of new clothing.
All persons indebted to the late Citi
zens' 3Ie:it Market are requested to pay
their accounts to me, the books having
been placed in my hands for adjustment.
All bills must be paid promptly.
At the office of Cash's Meat Market.
Everything kept in a first-class mar
ket will be found at Phil Klenk's butcher
shop, fresh and in style to suit the moat
Maps of Nebraska
In pocket form, giving population of
the state by counties and other valuable
information, for sale at this office.
desiring a supply of blank "Declaration f
Intention" can procure the same by
applying at this office. tf
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