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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1887)
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- STEVENS & BAEE, Prop's.
i. One Year, in Advance, - - - - $1.50.
Six Months, in Advance, - - - .75.
Three Months, in Advance, - - .50.
- " Advertising Kates on Application.
HINMAN & GRUMES,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, JULY 30, 1887.
Office in Hinman's Block on Spruce Street, over
the Post Office.
JOHN I. NESBITT,
- - - Office in Co art House,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEB.
C M. DUNCAN, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: McDonald's Block, up stairs.
Residence on West Sixth Street.
H3. G. HOLBBOOK,
OFFICE AT HIS OLD STAND OVER
E. A. CARY S GROCERY STORE.
LAND OFFICE NOTICES.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb.,
June 20th, 1887. J
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler Iiba filer! nntim nf his intpntinn tn mnVn
I final proof in support of his claim, and that said
I proof will be made before the Register or Re
ceiver at North Platte, Neb., on Aug. 6th, 1887, viz:
George C. Hawkins on homestead entry No. 4719,
for the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter
section 19, and the south half of the southeast
quarter and the northwest quarter of the south
east quarter section 18, town U, range za west.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz: Wallace Raskin. Walter Votaw,
Hanford P. Bishop and Rodger Davidson, all of
uutuamiu i . w.. jLoucoin county, aeo.
36 Wm. Neville, Register.
U. S. Land Office, North Platte, Neb., ?
Julv6th. 1887. f
Complaint having been entered at this office by
Louis P. Derby against John A. Shineman for
fail are to comply with law as to Timber-Culture
Entry No. 8968 dated June 10th, 1886, upon the
southeast quarter section 23, township IS, range
29, in Lincoln county. Neb., with a view to the
cancellation of said entry: contestant alleging
that claimant has failed to break or caused to be
broken any portion of said claim as provided by
law since date of entry, and that said defect ex
ists np to date of filing this contest; the said par
ties are nereoy summoned w appear at una omce
on the 16th day of Anenst. 1887. at 9 o'clock a. m.
to respond and furnish testimony concerning
& v-if; SI,1'- v.i" '
.,- .r- i if'-ftkt, 5"" :. . - '
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates on "Work Furnished.
Shop Corner Cottonwood and Third Sts
east of Catholic church.
County Superintendent's Notice.
The County Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion of Lincoln County will be at his office
in North Platte on the
THIRD SATURDAY OF EACH MONTH
for examination of teachers and
to attend to any other business that may come
before him. J. I. NESBITT.
Instruction on the Piano, Organ, Tiolin or any
Reed or Brass Instrument.
Pianos carefully tuned. Organs repaired.
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
J. F. SCHMALZRIED
hm and Domestic Cigars,
And Dealer In
Pipes, Tobacco, Etc.,
Spruce St., North Platte.
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker
And Dealer In
MEN'S LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb., ?
July 5th. 1887. f
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final nroof in suDDort of his claim and that said
proof will bo made before the Register and Re-
ii tt . r i n . 1 1
cciver oi me u . o. jjanu umce at norm rtaxxie.
Neb., on Sent 10th. 1887. viz: John T. Labille on
Homestead Entry No. 8725 for the southwest quar
ter section 28, town 10, range 30. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous resi
dence upon and cultivation of said land, viz:
Casper Bollish and Louis Lurko of Medicine.
Neb., Joseph Buchanan and Frank Gotkers of
North Platte. Neb. Wm. Neville.
U. S. Land Office, North Platte, Neb., )
Jnlvllth. 1887. f
Comnlaint havincr been pntorpfl nt thih ntfirn
by Abraham Bnndy against John L. Dunkle for
abandoning his Homestead Entry Mo. 11236,
dated bept. 13th. 1886. upon the northeast Quar
ter Bection 29, township 9, range 34, in Lincoln
county, Nebraska, with a view to the cancellation
of said entry: the said parties are hereby sum
moned to appear at this office on the 17th day of
August. 1887. at 9 o'clock a. m. to respond and
furnish testimony concerning said alleged aban
donment. WM. JNEVILLE,
U. S. Land Office. )
X VUUQ feVIUj 1UOI
Complaint having been entered at this office by
Henry Jost against D. W. Shuldt for failure to
comply with law as to timber culture entry No.
6032 dated May 18th. 1885. upon the southeast
quarter of section 15. township 10, range 31, in
Lincoln county, Nebraska, with a view to the
cancellation of said entry; contestant alleging
1 1 L -J 1 - A. 1 71 t 1 , .
mab saiu ciaimaui huh uuieu w oreaic or cause vo
bo broken ten acres up to the day this contest is
instituted; the said parties are hereby summoned
to appear at mis omce on the 15th day of August,
1887 nt 9 o'clock a. m., to respond and furnish
testimony concerning said alleged failure.
26-4 Wm. Neville, Register.
:: II F :: .1 1 1. 1 !
Has come and gone but the
Great Slaughter Sale
U. S. Land Office, North Platte, Neb., )
April 30th. 1887. S
Complaint having been entered nt this office
by Frank H. Gorton against Gust J. Jaeger for
failure to comply with law as to timber-culture
entry No. 7819 dated November 27th, 1885. upon
the northeast Quarter section 30. townsluD 9 N.
range 33 west, in Lincoln county, Nebraska, with
a view to the cancellation of said entry; contest
ant alleging that trust J. jaeger nas failed to
break or plow, or caused to bo broken or plowed,
five acres of said tract at any Jtime since making
said entry and prior hereto; Hhat not more than
four and one-half acres have been broken on said
tract at any time orior hereto: the said narties are
hereby summoned to appear at this omce on t ho
20th day of September, lbsv, at o clock a. m. to
respond and furnish testimony concerning said
alleged failure. Wm. Neville.
is still on. Come and see us.
Perfect Fit, Best Work and Goods
Represented or 3Ioney Refunded.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Spruce Street, bet. Front and Sixth,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Successor to David Cash,
GAME, MEAT FISH,
And Everything Usually Kept in a
Always on hand. The patronage of the public
At tho old stand. Cor. Front and Locust Sts.,
North Platte, - Nebraska
Has removed its Ticket Office in Omaha, and is
now located at
218 South Thirteenth Street,
s Between Farnam and Douglas .
THE ONLY LINE RUNNING
Free Reclining Chair Cars
ON ALL TRAINS BETWEEN
AND ST. LOUIS.
Pullman Buffet Cars on all night
Direct connections made in Union Depots at
Kansas City and St. Louis for all points East,
South and West. The Missouri Pacific has
lately been awarded the fast mail service between
the east and west. No other line exceeds the
time made by this line between the west and St.
Louis. For tickets, tope, time tables or any
other information call on your nearest agent or
Thos. F. Godfrey,
Pass, and Ticket Agt.,
218 South 13th St., OMAHA.
W: H. NEWMAN, General Traffic Mgr.,
H. C. TOWNS END, G. P. and T. Agt.,
Land Office at Norhh Platte, Neb.,
July 22. 1887. S
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 said
proof will be made before Register and Receiver
of u. . .Land Uttico at XSortft Jflatte, JNeb., on
September 23, 1887, viz: Zenas Loguo on his H. E.
No. 6718 for tho northwest Quarter section 15.
township 9, range 34 west. He names the follow
ing witnesses to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: Wm. 15.
Hatcher. Edward Farrell, Lee Conger, Edward
Neb. WIlliam Neville,
Taken np on Friday, June 17, 1887, on section
2, town 13, range 33, by the undersigned who there
resides, one brown mare with white foot, brand
ed Z on left shoulder. Tho owner of said ani
mal can have the same by proving property and
paying charges. Henry Bolmizb.
June 25, 1887.
Taken np on the 18th day of June, 1837, as a
stray on section 6, township 13 north, range 32
west, in Lincoln county. Neb., by the subscriber,
who there resides, one red cow about six years
old. short tail, both horns broken, branded R
or K on left hip and D on left side. The owner
of said property can have the same by proving
property anu paying expenses.
Dated Juno 21. 1887.
246 John Delay.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
Notice is hereby given that the firm of Otter- j
stedt, Uershey & Lo. is this day by mutual con
sent dissolved. The said business of the late
firm will be continued by Joseph Hershey, John
Holman and N. A. Davis, under the firm name
of Hershey & Co., who will pay all indebtedness
of the late firm and collect all debts due said
Signed at North" Platte, Neb., this 29th day of
is. a. davis,
L. F. SIMON, Mgr.
Foley Block. Foley Block.
In the District Court of Lincoln County,
Joiik 31. Beck, Plaintiff, )
vs. v Notice.
Emily M. Beck, Defendant )
To Emily M. Beck, non-resident, defendant:
You are hereby notified that on the
11th day of July, 1887, John M. Beck
filed a petition against you . in the Dis
trict Court of Lincoln countv, Nebraska,
the object and prayer of which is to ob
tain a divorce from you on the ground
that you have wilfully abandoned the
plaintiff without good cause for the term
of two years last past.
You are required to answer said peti
tion on or before Monday, the 22d day
JOHN M. J5ECK,
By J. S. IIOAGLAUD,
2G4 his Attorney.
H. D. Rhea.
In the history of your life
could you purchase a
for as little money as you can
now. Drop in and see me.
McEVOY, THE JEWELER,
(Licensed Jeweler for the U. P. Ry.
J. IT. BTREITZ
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
AND DEALER IN"
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES
. Wall Paper,
Hoom 12, Land Office Block. I WINDOW GLASS AND BRUSHES.
Real Estate and Exchange,
General Law and Land Office Business
City and Farm Property for Sale.
Fire and Tornado Insurance Written.
Money to Loan on Improved City and
Farm Property at Low Rates of Interest. ,
Agent for Shenvin & Williams' Mixed Paints and the Diamond
Corner Sixth and Spruce Streets.
It is carefully estimated that over 1,000
mechanics are busily engaged in the up
building of Hastings this summer. The
actual figures show that they have put up
nearly $350,000 worth of fine buildings
during the spring and summer. "Who
thinks that the Queen City is not growing
and growing rapidly! Gazette-Journal.
Candidates already under discussion
for the United States senate two yeaft
hence are Manderson, Van "Wyck, Thurs
ton and Cowin. Thurston may as well
pull himself off the track. A man who
has to jump the state to avoid an investi
gation of his character is not the man
Nebraska is looking for. In the next
senatorial election the people will do
what they can to defeat the political
machinations of the railroads. Falls
The B. & M. road is to be built into
every town along the iine of the F. E. &
31. V. road that is such of the claims of
the several towns. As there is no irri
tory that would pay even interest ipon
such an investment of capital, much less
operating expenses, unless the road
should be built as to compete for -the
freighting of Fort Niobrara and Rosebud
or for the trade of the Black Hills coun
try, it is safe to say that one or two of the
prospective railroad centers will exist in
Custer county has yet to experience a
disastrous drouth. It is true that a good
deal of complaint has been heard from
different localities during'the past month
on account of a want of rain, but it has
happened this season, just as it always
happened before, that whenever the crops
had reached a point where they must
have moisture or suffer, the rain came and
the farmer laughs to-day at his fears of
yesterday. Harvest is now over and a
fair small grain crop has been secured
and the abundant rjiins of the past week
open out a prospect for corn that is very
gratifying. Broken Bow Statesman.
Percy O. Kirk, left Curtis last Tuesday
morning in company with a friend to work
on the railroad at the front. He boarded
the morning freight with such personal
effects as would be needed whil6 thus
employed. The train stopped at the
6econd siding, some twenty-four miles
west of this place. During the stop he
left the train. A stop only of a few
minutes was made. Kirk attempted to
board the train again, but failed and miss
ing his footing, fell beneath' the wheels.
His left leg, from the knee down, was
mangled badlv. Two or three of the
fingers on the right hand were crushed.
A heavj' rain and wind storm passed
over "Wallace, Neb ., one of the new towns
on the line about forty miles west of here
last Friday afternoon between four and
five o'clock. The storm came with such
a force as to cause heavy damages to
many in that immediate vicinity. H. L.
"Williams' store building was moved off
the foundation, the roof at the school
house was blown off. Howard Bros,
lumber compan damage to lumber $75.
A board was hurled against their office
with such force as to break through, pro
truding as much as four feet into the
room. The corn was damaged somewhat
by the hail. Curtis Courier.
Hoffman, the Missouri Pacific train
wrecker, expiated his horrible and damn
able crime oa the gallows shortly after
J 0.28 Friday. He deserved the fate he
met. Of all kinds of murderers, the
bomb thrower or deliberate train-wrecker
are the most damnable. Their victims
may be numbered by the hundreds, and
are the innocent and unexpecting. It is
a wise thing for Nebraska as a state that
the man who threw a passenger train
from the track last February near Dunbar
so quickly received the punishment ho so
justly deserved. The execution of Hoff
man will have a most salutary effect upon
criminals of this stripe. Men fear the
noose and gallows when "life in the
j prison cell" has but slight apparent terror
for them. Let train-wrecking murderers
A rather romantic story comes from
Nebraska City. An intelligent and bright
German girl, about twenty years of age,
came to the above town some time ago in
company with a number of German emi
grants, well supplied with money, but
after a while her funds gave out, and she
was compelled to seek refuge in the home
for the friendless of Lincoln, where she
gave birth to a boy which shortly after
wards died. She confided her story to a
lady from whom the account comes. The
old, sad story of love and folly on one
side and the devil cn the other. Her
father, she claims, is a wealthy govern
ment official in Germany, and of a highly
respectable family. She met and loved
a dashing officer of the army and fell a
victim to folly. Her parents sent her
from home and her lover sent her to this
country to hide her shame, promising to
follow and make her his wife. She has
been waiting for six months, but in vain.
She is still waiting, foolishly trusting, his
excuse being that he cannot get the neces
sary permit to leave the country.
Salt Rheum or Eezema.
Old sores and ulcers,
Scaldhead and ringworm,
Pain in the back and spine,
Swelling of the knee joints,
Sprains and bruises,
Neuralgia and toothache,
Tender feet caused by bunions, corns
and chilblains, we warrant Begg's Tropi
cal Oil to relieve any and all of the
above. Sold by A. F. Streitz.
"Wednesday night about 12 o'clock,
Village Marshal Patrick Miles was shot
through the body by Jack Marley and
dangerously wounded. Marley, Miles
and some other parties had been drinking
and making considerable noise during
the early psrt of the evening, and as is
natural during such a carouse they went
to the house near the Methodist church,
kept by "Sullivan." Marley had at one
time been "solid" with the young lady
bearing the pugilistic name, but of late
"Sul" has found another whom she pre
fers. This other party was in tho house
when 3Iarley came. The latter began
making breaks with his pistol. "Whether
he intended to shoot anyone or not is a
disputed question. Some who were thero
give it as their opinion that he did. Any
how Marshal Miles evidently thought the
pistol playing had gone far enough, as he
attempted to take it away from Marley.
In tho scuffle the pistol, a 45 cal., was
discharged, the ball entering Miles' side
two or three inches to the left of and
below the navel, and coming out of the
right hip. One of the bystanders had his
pants cut and leg scratched by the bullet
after it had passed through Miles' body.
Tho wounded man-says it was an accident
Others who saw it say it was an accident,
so far, at least, as shooting Miles was
concerned. Marley did not give himself
up to the officers. Evidently he felt that
he was not blameless, as he left town
before morning and has not since been
heard from. Miles lies at the post hospit
al in a precarious condition. Tho doctors
even cannot say whether he will live or
die. Doctors Birhey, Cotter and Ewen
have charge of tho case. Sidney Telegraph.
At last the northwestern cattle
have all the cattle they can carry, and
herds amounting to 50,000 head that had
started from Texas to Montana have
turned back. "With the ceasing of the
Texas steer immigration Texas fever will
The democracy of Ohio, in convention
assembled, resolved against the importa
tion of contract labor. It is time the
country had a rest from this contract
labor chestnut. "What workingmen voters
want to know is how the party stands on
restriction tb at will restrict immigration.
Pittsburg misses its canopy of smoke
this summer, and, as a consequence, the
thermometers have been breaking the
record of that town in the past two or
three weeks. The substitution of natural
gas for coal has not been an unmixed
blessing, it would seem.
King Kalakaua of the nawaiin Islands,
now wants United States marines to
guard his palace. The king says he will
not sign the new constitution unless com
pelled to do so by force. He did not fear
personal violence, but it might come, and
he is sure the end of the revolution has
not been reached.
In calculating the chance of tho truth
of the report that Stanley is dead, it must
be remembered that Livingstone was re
ported dead, and the report believed,
years before that explorer passed from
the land of the living. Tho slave traders
have reason to discourage African explo
ration and would not hesitate to lie if
that would hinder Stanley's journey by
spreading reports of Stanley's death.
The success of De Lesseps' canal across
the Isthmus of Suez is the chief argu
ment used in France to induce subscrip
tions to Panama canal shares. And sub
scriptions are pouring at a rate that prom
ise enough to complete the canal. The
subscribers are mostly working people
the wonderful common class of France,
whose thrift paid the German war debt,
and makes France the treasury of
A few nights ago, at a menagerie in
Chicago, Henry Decaber, one of the at
tendants, went to sleep on top of a cage
of lions. Turning in his sleep one leg
dropped partly down by the side of the
cage. The first thing he knew was that
the beasts had dragged his leg through
the upper bars of the cage and were claw
ing and biting tho flesh. They pulled
him off the roof, and he fell down on the
floor fainting. He was terribly lacerated
and nearly bled to death before assistance
A telegram from Clinton, Iowa states
that four people were shot during the
wild west performance of Sells Bros.'
circus Tuesday night. George Harring
ton, aged twelve, was shot in the fore
head and will die ; Mrs. "W. A. Lambert
son was shot in the left breast just above
the heart, dangerously wounded; "Wal
lace Phillips, aged sixteen, was shot in
the top of the head. He is not very seri
ously wounded. One of the Indians was
shot ; how badly he is hurt is not known.
He was immediately taken away. No
cause is given for using bullets, except
that a cowboy got hold of the wrong re
volver. It was done during the encounter
of the cowboys and Indians in the ring.
Purify Your Blood.
If your tongue is coated.
If your skin is yellow or dry.
If you have boils.
If you have fever.
If you are thin or nervous.
If you are bilious..
If you are constipated-
If your bones ache.
If your head aches.
If you have no appetite.
If you have no ambition, one bottle of
Beggs' Blood purifier and Blood Maker
will relieve any and all of the above
complaints. Sold and warranted by A. F
A D BUCKWOBTH, JA8.80THDLAJJD,
State Bank of North Platte
NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
2Cisconaa.t Good. aTotos,
Xtssua. as. CTh a.'ttels-
Accounts solicited and prompt attention Riven
to all business entrusted to its core. Interest
paid on time deposits.
Made at the Yery Lowest Rates of Interest.
One of Beauregard's old soldiers sent
him a dollar and requested him to send
a lottery ticket which would win a big
prize. He added: "I was always at my
post and never disobeyed orders. I came
out of the war without clothes enough
to wad a shot-gun." The General
answered : "My dear old comrade, I send
you a ticket that I hope will draw a prize,
and beg leave to give you the following
advice: If you stick to the Louisiana
Lottery for four years as faithful as you
did the Southern Confederacy, you will
not have clothes enough to wad a pop
gun." "Sunstroke and suicides are ia season
remarks a Kansas editor," and fn half
the cases occurring the sources of the evil
will be found to have been beer. Too
much beer drinking in hot weather affects
the stomach and brain. Undoubtedly,
cool beer is a pleasant thing for tho mo
ment, with the thermometer registering
95 degrees in the shade, but undoubtedly
a heated brain and disease of mind and
body is liable to be tho payment of the
pleasures. This is not temperance, but
physiological talk. Tho police statistics
of all large cities furnish the ground upon
which it is made."
Tho best gift a parent can give to his
son is a good trade. The professions :ire
overcrowded and thousands of young men
are barely ekeing out a subsist aiTwhH?
good, sober, intelligent niechanico aro al
ways in demand and ''command remuner
ative wages. Tiie worst thing a parent
can do for his boys is to rear them in
idleness because ho expects to leave them
some monej'. In nine cases out of ten
such sons either fill a criminal's, drunk
ard's or a pauper's grave. The broad of
idleness is a fatal poison to the moral
If parents were to encourage the read
ing of newspapers by their children by
taking one or moro of them into tho
family, tbey would soon discover how
much faster their children increased their
stock of knowledge. Books soon becomo
monotonous to the child while a nows
paper is fresli once a week, and is looked
for with as much interest as a promised
present. The home paper is the poor
man's library and the children's fount of
knowledge. Any man can save enough
money in one month to supply his family
with reading matter in the shape of a
newspaper for one year.
Sitting alongside a lady in tho elevated
train the other day she had occasion to
adjust a portion of her dress which was
fastened with a black pin, when the head
broke in fragments and disclosed the fact
that it was some kind of composition fast
on a broken needle. Curiosity led me to
make some inquires, and I found that
nearly all the black headed pins in the
market are made irom neeaies wnicn are
broken in the factories in testing tho eyes
Any one who has handled the black
headed pins has probably noticed their
remarkable sharpness as compared with
the ordinary white pins sold in the market.
This is the explanation that they are qjd
needle3. New York Tribune.
Many of tho public are not aware how
great are tho profits made from directing
tho game of base ball as a business in
some of the cities of the country. For
tho amount of capital invested there is
probably nothing like it in any form of
amusement. The expenses of base ball
are, first, in hiring and filing up the
grounds upon which it is played. ; nest, in
the salaries paid the players; third, in the
traveling expenses of the clubs. None
of these require much preliminary out
lay. Thero must be a guarantee as re
gards some of them, but the game gener
ally pays its way after tho season opens.
It will be singular if somo enterprising
manager outside of those who- have at
present a monopoly of tho cream of the
business does not before long devise a
method of breaking in upon it. For base
ball, rightly managed, may be made more
remunerative than the drama, the concert
hall or the sporting field of any kind.
Boston affords a good example tho pres
ent year of what may be done in this
way. There will be about sixty-threo
games of base ball played in the National
league during the season, of which about
thirty have been played. The attend
ance at them has averaged 4,090 people
This, at'50 cents a ticket, yields consider
ably more than $2,000 a game, for there
are reserved seats, to the amount of 1,200
in number, at 25 and 50 cents each, the
most of which are generally sold, and
there are perquisites of the grounds
which bring in money. It is a low esti
mate to set down the receipts of tho
season at $125,000. Out of this are to be
taken, perhaps $35,000 for salaries of
players, $2,000 for ground expenses and a
considerable sum for the cost of trans
porting the players from one city to an
other. It will be liberal to call this alto
gether $50,000. The profits, therefore,
that the season of five months will re
present will be $75,000.
Begg's Cherry Cough. Syrup
"Will relieve that cough almost instantly
and make expectoration easy. Acts
simultaneously on the bowels, kidneys and
liver, thereby relieving the lungs of that
soreness and pain and also stopping that
tickling sensation in tho throat by remov
ing the cause. One trial of it will con
vince any one that it has no equal on
earth for coughs and cold. A. F. Streitz
has secured the sale of it and will guar
antee every bottle to give satisfaction.
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