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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1888)
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TERMS: jM -T A-fli HR59 I -MI AA" EttAK ."4 " '
:." f 1 ILL 111 II AHLi, I IB LIU i
J w T , f rJ B 5 r p p r
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STEVENS & BARE, Prop's.
; T,Ohe Year, in Advance, - -Six
XonttiB, in Advance, -Three
Months, in Advance,
Advertising Kates on Application.
NESBITT & GRIMES,
NORTH PLATTE. NEBR.
OrncE otkb Foley's Store.
G. M. DUNCAN, M. D.
; Physician and Surgeon.
Offics: Otteneteid'e Block, up stairs. Office
iioBra.xrom to jz a. in., 2 to r ana 1 to p. m
J. Besidenco on West Sixth Street .
Notice is hereby fdrea that I will examine all
pecBOM ' .may deire to offer themelres as
'eandidatea for teachers of the common schools of
rJucoooBtr on. the THIKD'TUESDAY.of every
R. H. LANCFORD,
R. E. HOLBROOK,
OFFICE POST OFFICE BLOCK,
H. D, Rhea.
. 11,11111. Illll I'l ill 11111 1 1 1 1 I
Room 12, Land Office Blcfck. ,
General Law and Land Office Business
City and Farm Property for Sale.
Fire and Tornado Insurance Written.
Honey to Loan on Improved City and
Farm Property at Low Rates of Interest
iMtraetioa on the Piano, Organ, Violin or any
Seed or Braes .Instrument,
Pianos earef ally toned. Organs repaired.
NORTH PIATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker,
And Dealer In
MEN'S LADIES?' AND CHILDREN'S
Prfect Fit, Best Work arid Goods .as
Represented or Money Refunded:
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
8praoe Street, bet. Front and Sixth,
NORTH PLATTEi NEBRASKA.
I. T. CLARKSON,
174 Randolph St.,
All communications .to '.me', "Avitb
regard to my interest in lands in
Cheyenne and other counties in
Nebraska, and as to lots in Schuy
ler, Alda,. Paxton, Julesburg, Sid
ney, Potter and Kimball, addressed
as above, will receive prompt and
J. T. CLARKSON.
Billiard and Pool Hall,
J. C. HUPFER, Peop.,
Keeps none but the finest Whiskies,such as
ROBINSON COUNTY, TENN.
tf. V. JfONABGJi,
0. F. G. TAYLOR.
WELSH AND HOMESTEAD
NORTH PLATTE. NEBRASKA, MARCH 3, 1888.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
GOKQ VTZST MOUNTAIN. TIME.
No. 1 Mail and Express..'. Dept.8l5 A. JC
Noa-Overlahd Flyer.. t " 8:05 P. M.
No.23-Freight " 8dJ5 A. St
No. 27-Freight " 7D0 P. K.
Stops only at Ogallala, Jnlesbnrg and Sidney on
No. 4 Overland Flyer Dept. 5:45 A. sc.
tNo. 8 Local Express " 730 a. X.
No. 2-rMail and Express..!. t 750f.lt.
Stops only at Plum Creek, Kearney and Grand
Island oa Second District,
f Daily except Sunday.
J. 0. Febgubox.. Agent.
In the District Court of Lincoln County, .Ne-
Emma Johsson, Plaintiftj )
Gustave Johssok, Deft. )
To Gustavo Johnson, non-resident defend
ant: You are hereby notified that on the 13th day
of February, 1888. Emma Johnson filed a peti
tion against yon in the District Court of Lin
coln county, Nebraska, the object and prayer of
which -is to obtain a divorce from yon on the
ground, that you have wilfully abandoned the
plaintiff, without good cause, for' the term of
two years last past and for extreme cruelty.
You are required to answer to said petition on
or before the 28th day of March, 1888.
Dated Feb. 13th,.1888.
By Nksbitt & G hikes,
51 her Attorneys.
NOTICE TIMBER CULTURE
U. S. Land Office. )
North Platte. Neb., Feb. 7th. 1888.
Complaint having been entered at this office
by William C. Borchardt against John N. Mertz
for failure to comply with law as to Timber-Culture
Entry No. 3131 dated Sept. 17, 1883, upon the
southwest quarter of the southwest quarter and
lots 1,2 and 3, section 8, township 14,. range 34,
in Lincoln county .Nebraska, with aview to the
cancellation of said entry; contestant alleging
that said claimant has failed to break or cause
to be broken any part of the ten acres required
to be broken by law; that no part of said tract
has been cultivated and that no trees, seeds oi
cuttings have been planted on said tract and said
defects exist up to date; the said parties are here
by summoned to appear at this office on the 4th
day of April, 1888, at 9 o'clock a. m., to respond
and furnish testimony concerning said alleged
failure. Wm. Nettlus,
I. E. SOMERS,
Florist" and. Gardener,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBR.
.'S.i . f I
Tiiltheb Wise is Sufficiii:
77a of 77;i.f mnnh for the vurvosB
delecting the balance of my
stock.' I will assure my fHendslmtd
patrons a most beautiful ana complete
assortme?it in styles both beautifitlK
Can furnish all kinds of fruit and
shade trees, forest trees, and seed
lings for tree claims at lowest
prices. Also all kinds of plants and
flowers. Estimates and aesitjns
given for laying out new grounds.
Yards kept by. contract.
I have just finished putting up
Tfiree Thousand Tons of j Ice,
t ' ' '
from' my well water lake and
tluring the coming "summer -.will
be prepared to furnish all
with ice far superior to any.
ever offered in this city.
and novel, such as you have neverseenY
before, recommending my prices to bef ;
lower than the lowest. The stock will f
consist of fine tailor-made clothing1, X
also medium and cheaper grades in
. all styles; a choice selection of Sat s
Underwear, Hosiery, and Flannel .
Shirts, of which all designs will be ex-
. .. .
elusive, new and nobby. Don't, buy
until you see my line and convince .
yourself of facts. I ivill cariy a
larger etoch than North lafte ever:
iJri-V ,.t Hl -jmgi. l.df'tHl i -t ., SI .3 -..$' I f1v 3 5 V
- s i. -,--..'. - -, J- ft , viit iuc. x --v.-nv-
P; WALSH, J i
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates on Work Furnished.
Shop Corner Cottonwood and Third Sts
east of Catholic church.
J 1 fIBp
BEST SIX COED
" FOB" -
MACHINE OE HAND USE.
For sale by
T J. FOLEY,
Sample :-: Boom,
N L. HALL, Manager.
' led by red-letter sigus, but tvdit.ahd
Yery tfuly yours, ?;
" - L.F. SIMON, Mgr . ' ;
- : ? Falafie C lot hn ig Co.
Succeeding CASH A IDDINCS. ,
LIME AND CEMENT.
SPECIAL AGENT FOR
YARD ON R. R. TRACK WEST OF DEPOT,
NORTH PLATTE, NEB,
J&Sr Having refitted our rooms
throughout, the public is invited to
call and see usi
AlM.nne'case goods, Brandies, Rum, Gin j
Etc. St. Louis Bottled Beer and
Milwaukee Beer on draft.
Corner Sixth and Spruce Streets,
NORTH PLATTE. - - 'NEBRASKA
H a.. Woaders exist in thousands of forms j
itah'ewfk that can bo done, while hv- I
inx at lifimn RhrtaltTat iwcxi s-ad the'r addn to
ufnV.'v.-Slr,l. Malaeahd rc-Ue free,
ra 10 a. ---i;r-7S:n; rf
work. AliwwM f s .
Kept at .the l:ir. v
KeiUi's Block, Front Street.
NORTH iRLATTE, f- ,"" .NEBRASKAi
J7rags & )raggists Sandries
Pure Drugs and Cbieals, Toilet Articles,
PERFUMES, ETC., ALL FRESH AND NEW
'Giars Sars tobacco and Smokers' Articles.
j Prescriptions carefully compounded Headquarters for Dr. Duncan.
foley?s block, spkuce street,
W.RTB Z14TTE, - - NEBRdSKd.
The man they wanted: Stranger (to
St. Louis editor) "Can you give me a
situation as a humorist?" "Do you write
funny articles?" "No, but I have com
plete files of all the American a'manacs
since 1830." "Just take that chair until
I can draw up a contract for live years."
Stranger (to Dakota landlord) "I
noticed a party of scarred and crippled
gentlemen at a table in the dining-room.
War veterans, I s'pose, enjoying an annual
dinner?" "No, sir; its a press dinner,
given by the Daily Paralyzer to his staff."
' aJay Gould has smoked but one cigar
in his life and he is worth $GO,000,000.
He is probably the only man in the
country who has saved so much money by
Umiting:Jura$eJ f - ,tv one: cigar: 3Iany.
persons nave saved several . hundred dol
lars in the course of forty years by not
Track laying on the Missouri Pacific
railroad extension is now within about
five miles of the city, as was observed by
parties who visited that locality yesterday.
The rapid progress of the work has been,
somewhat interfered with by a temporary
scarcsty of iron, but this impediment will
be of short duration. The track will no
doubt be laid into the city as soon as the
ground is ready for it here. Hastings
Gazette Journal .
ThelSew York World, Henry George,
and the Hon. Frank Hurd all propose to
rub free trade into, the raw. sides of
democracy. Hurd and George declare
that the president is, for free trade, and
the World gives notice that Mfrom time to
time it will republish the presidents'
special message" on free trade in wool.
Of the national political conventions
held since the war Chicago has had four,
Cincinnati three, and Philadelphia, St.
Lonis and New York one each. Previous
to the war Baltimore was a great conven
tion city, and the democratic convention
which ratified the nomination of Horace
Greeley at Cincinnati in 1872 was held at
Baltimore. The first republican conven
tion was held at Pittsburg.
A country editor in Missouri has been
doing some thinking lately with the fol
lowing unique result:
"An editor works 265 days in' a year
to get put 52 issues of a paper; that's
labor. Once in a while a subscriber pays
a year in advance for his paper that's
tcapital f and ence in a while some son-of-
ii-sea-cooK oi jt aeaa-Deat taKes tne paper
for two or raree years then skips ou
without payi ng for irfthat'a anrchy
A nsmpd jinim.il that's hell."
The language is not remarkable
grace, but is vigorous and conveys
excellent quality of truth.
Friend, this paper is not printei
clusively for you; that's why you
like all of it. You say: "There's?
article that's no good," and you don't i
it, but the one in the next column plea
you first rate. Your neighbor isn't bui
like you. lne article you nue ne con
demns, and reads with interest the one
you didn't like. Now do you see? If you
want a newspaper to suit yourself, you'll
have to edit one.
An American who saw the Mikado of
Japan at Tokio recently says : "He sat
in lonely state, a dark-featured, black
haired, thick-lipped man, dressed in the
uniform of a European general, and with
nothing grand in his make-up or appear
ance. The absolute monarch of 36,000,000
people in a tight-fitting,' gold-laced blue
coat and a French shake for a cap .
Li Hung Chang, the Viceroy of China,
is six feet tall, sixty-five years old, well
built, graj, and swarthy; his eyes are
dark and pearcing, and his teth dark and
uneven. When receiving American
guests he wears a gray Astrakhan surtout
with long rlowiug sleeves, loose silken
trousers, felt shoes, and a flaring hat, with
a button of his rank on the top, and a
peacock's feather sticking out behind.
He is to the Emperor of China what
Bismarck is to the Emperor of Germany.
No other country on the face of the
earth can boast of a climate to com pare
with western Nebraska and eastern Color
ado. During the past winter only twenty
days were cold enough to distinguish a
difference from October weather in Wis
consin or Illinois. No storms occurred
similar to what was'experienced in eastern
Nebraska and the eastern states. Other
winters for the past twenty-two years were
almost exactly similar to the one just
passed. Plowing was successfully done,
even to breaking prairie, for at least sev
eral days during every month of 1837, and
wheat was sown in January of the present
year. Farmers calling at this office report
from five to fifty acres of plowing accom-.
plished, and in many cases spring worj
about half done. Beef cattle are brougi
in from the open prairie every day, a
are fully as fat as any corn-fed Iowa
Illinois cattle, after a winter of unu
severity. Without a spear of ha
cornstalks to eat, cattle are in better
dition than corn- fed beeves in Iowa, w!
snows and cold keep them poor,
above statement will be contradicti,
men who never saw Western Nel;
but by none other, as all who wer
dents of Iowa during a winter sitn
the one just passed will bear w!
their accuracy. Land as fertile
famed valley of the Nile may be
ed at from $4 to $3 per acre in :j
where the sun shines more d;
year than in any of the eastern
Keith County News.
CVS . 7
A Serious Accident.
Ab Frank Ford was driving rapidly on
Sunday about eight miles north of town,
the coupling ot the buggy suddenly
parts;! and the horses dashed away with
the front wheels, leaving the occupants
imprisoned under the remainder of the
vehicle. They soon extricated them
selves with only a few bruises. In the
mean time the horses dashed down the
road at a fearful rate and after running
aboilt two miles, overtook a buggy occu
pied by L. Calkins, who being somewhat
hard of hearing did not observe the
approaching teum, until it had crashed
into the buggy. The collision was a
terrific one, completely demolishing the
DUSgy and throwing Mr. Calkins some
distance to the ground. He was. carried
tout, farm house ,ji ear byJoAdbplwv
condition, and a doctor immediately seat
for. It was found that he had suffered a
serious fracture of the shoulder blade be
sides a numer of minor cuts and bruises.
Mr. Calkins is near 70 years of age, and
perhaps sustained more injury from the
nervous shock than from the actual
wounds- His case it serious. Broken
One Way of Looking- at it.
The shrewdest investors in Nebraska
real estate are beginning to turn their at
tention to farm lands, which have been a
good deal neglected during the past four
years and are away behind in comparative
value . It is a fact that no intelligent man
will dispute that farm lands are now
cheap that they may be had below their
actual worth, ut less than their intrinsic
value. The reason is plain. Our econo
mic S3'stem, that compelsour farmers to
sell their products in the cheapest mark-,
ets in the world and buy in the highest,
has had the effect to depress the value of
farm lands and farm work. That there
will be a modification of this system to a
greater or less degree admits of no possi
ble doubt. The least relaxation of the
iron clad restriction upon agriculture will
at once be followed by a rise in the value
of agricultural lands. A complete eman
cipation of the farmer from the burden of
the the tariff would make him as he
ought to be by virtue of his calling and
his position a. the foundation stone of
society the strongest mi
richest, the most in
time immemorial he.
of the world.
Accoants solicited and prompt atfentioa givea
to all bosiaess entrusted to its 'care. Interest ,
paid on time deposits. ' ' '
Made at the Yery Lowest Rates of" Interest.
arrest . Fror
ful and well-M
caught in his tfl
H. L. Place, wl
called at the Recsl
and stated that it
twenty cows the
butter for ho;
These enffideers were Knirktt . i;
St. Louis, Mo. Feb. 25. Martin Irons,
leader of the Knights of Labor during the -Missouri
Pacific strike two years ago, who
has been on trial here on the charge of
tapping the telegraph wires feloniously
during the strike, was acquitted to-day.
Worth, the French milliner, lives in the ,
suburbs of Paris in a place that covers
several acres and is gorgeously furnished. .
Once a year it is thrown open to his em
ployes, and the fete lasts a day and a
night. On this day each of the-wome
employed by Worth is permttted to select
a dress from his stock, and it is made up
according to her directions.
A dispatch from Reading, Pa., says:
"the impending strikeof the brotherhood
of locomotive eaeineers on theCklcac.
on me rteaamr tm
nositinns rinrinrr throat
of Labor, and most of their po3itions were
obtained by brotherhood men, whom they
supplanted ten years before. They now
propose to retaliate. In case of a strike
on the Chicago & Quincy road then pro
pose offering themselves for the places of
the striking brotherhood men." This is
corroborative of a. report which has been
current in Chicago this evening.
A farmer in Madison county thinks' he
has found a sure preventive against the
death of hogs by the so-called "cholera."
He explains it thus: Between the front
teeth and the grinders there is a space of
two or three inches, and in this space
under the gum of every diseased hog will
be found a pocket of poisonous substance.
To remove this, take a cold chisel and
hammer and cut this bottle of poison out.
He says that previous to adopting this
device he had lost 73 hogs, but since
adopting it he has not lost a single hog,
and those of his neighbors who have tried
the same operation.report the same favor
able results. As everything else has
proved worthless, it certainly will not be
very expensive to make the experiment
Said Mr. Bowditch, the druggist, with a
merrv twinkle in his eye, "I'va-got some
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