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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1888)
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Cjer State Bank of North Platte,
5 W HImBB WORTH PLATTE, ME.
91 1 11 I II I 11 IJ I 1 till 11
STEVHJS & BARE, Prop's
If paid in Advance, only $1.00 per year.
One Year, If not in Advance, $1150.
ix Months, in Advance, -.' - - .75
iliree,Jionths,'in-Advance, - -
Advertising Kates on Application.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
odiiro, west mountain time.
SS- '5DJ3Prt Dept. 8:15 a. m.
No.S-Orwlaad Hyer ao p. x.
aoi a irewnt " 825 k. .
No: 21 FmtaliL " in.i n w
Stw.oniytOgBllala," Ji&bi and Bidney on
-aMa. - Z? M. AW
No- 4-Orerknd flyer Dept. 5:45 a. x
tNo. 8 Ix)cal,ipn8 " 7:00 a. x
no. z jauna kxdtwi " 735 p. jr,
Jropeoito at Hm-Creek, Kearney and Grand
JAiand on Becoad District.
tDailr exceot Randnv.
J. C. Fxaousp. Agent.
NESBITT & GRIMES
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBB
Omci ovek Foley's Store.
B. I. Hihxak.
T. Fulton Gantt,
HINMAN & GANTT,
Will practice in all tlie courte of the State.
Office over the PostoBice.
C. M. DUNCAN, M. D.
Physician and Siirmon.
Office: Ottenstein's Block, np stairs. Office
. hoars from fl to 12 a. rn., 2 to a ana i to u p. m
Beeidence on West Sixth Street;
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
A. J. LAPPEUS, M: D.,
Office in Hinnian's Block, Spruce St.,
Does a general practice. Chronic Dis
eases and Diseases of Womeu a Specialty
fiaa bow associated with him Db. F. L. Cast,
late of Omaha, who is an expert crown and
bridam worknr and a. firafclMB otierator.
All work will be guaranteed satisfactory and
Office over Conway Sisters' Millinery Store,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
NOTICE TO TEACHERS.
Notice is hereby given that I will examine all
persons who may desire to offer themselves as
candidates for teachers of the common schools of
tab county on the THIRD TUESDAY of every
R. H. LANCFORD,
Prof. N. KLEIN,
instruction on the Piano, Organ, Tiolin or any
JUedf Brass Instrument.
Pianos carefully tuned. Organs repaired.
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Pure Crystal Lake Ice delivered in
any part o the city.
Ice Cream made to order from pure
cieam and delivered.
Leave orders with R. A. Douglas.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, JUNE 23, 1888.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby gives that sealed bids will be
received Dy roe dobxu oi ooumy cumaMJHOBera
of Lincoln coontynp to Mosday, July 7th, 1868,
for the erection of a aanun bridge across a chan
nel of the Platte river oa the MeCcUoafb road
croBsiag at jhjuwuu. uca Haaer to iaauss
his 'own plans and SDedficatioas.
Tfce board reserves the right to reject aav and
By order of the Board.
Attest: John E. Evans.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids will be received at the coontv
clerk's office at Hortn JHatte. Nebraska, until 12
v ox. v iu; wif iuuj) tin taw wuuuiu vm.
nans ana specincauons are on me at the
onnty clerk s otnce.
fm . 1 . . , 11 i . i
ob xucafc ivBuiieu w rejecb hot uq au hob.
By order of the board of county coauuseioBers.
J. C VAK8,
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice fe henbridvea that sealed btda wOl be
received by the board of. itmmtT-nmiminaTri
of Lincoln coanty np to nooa. July 7th. 1898.
xur iuo eivcuDB. m. a cm unon aciuea uw
xjixuwuou iieea. ai. m poun near us noraa.
supported by oak piles. Each bidder is expected
to famish his own plana and specifications.
lne ngnt is reservea to reject any or all bide.
Bv order of the board.
- J. E. Evans, Clerk
JNortli riatte, Neb., Jane Mth, 1888.
NOTICE TO BOND-BUYEB8 .
Bids will be received at the conntv clerk's of.
ficenp to 12 o'clock noon on Monday, Jaly 2d,
1888, for the purchase of 17,000 of O'FaUonFrel
cinct 6 per cent registered bonds, interest pays
ble semi-annually in New York city on each first
day of October and April.
These bonds are seven in number and of the
value of $1000 each. They are authorised by
chapter 45, on pages 485. 486 and 487 of the stat
utes of 1887 of the State of Nebraska, and were
adopted by the voters of O'Fallon precinct, Lin
coln coanty. at a BDecial election called for that
purpose, the whole vote for bonds being 108 and
the whole vote against only 10.
The first of these bonds is doe Aoril lsL 1905.
and two on each first day of April thereafter, in
their numerical order, until all are paid.
Present inaeDteaness, uu.
Assessed valuation in 1887, 11,800,262.10.
Estimated valuation, $9,401,310.50.
A certified check of 1100 most accomoanv each
These bonds are considered first-class security.
J. E. Evans,
North Platte, Neb., Jane 13th, 18S8.
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILDERS.
Sealed bids will be received nt the conntv
clerk's office until Saturday, July 7 th, 1888. at 2
D- m.. for a bridge across the South Platte Rim-
on a public road between sections 31 and 82,
town 14, range 33 west. Said bridge to be a sin
gle (with one turn oat) about 2,200 feet long and
8 feet above the river bed. Two piles to each
bent and one ice break pile to each bent. The
bents will be twelve feet and the spans 24 feet
from center to center of oiles. The nileatnhe
white or burr oak, 24 feet long and not less than
14 inches across the large end and 10 inches
across small end, driven into the hard pan or
until the piles can be driven no farther, leaving
said piles high enough to frame. The ice break
pile is to be Bame dimensions except as to length
which shall be sixteen feet. The piling caps to
be 4x14 inches 12 feet long securely bolted. The
floor 3 inch pine not more than 8 inches wide and
12 feet long (separate bid for oak floor) with
two spikes into each joist. There shall be seven
chords or ioist 3x12 and '24 feet long and swav
braced. The nail posts to be 4x6 inches with
2 bolts toeach joist. The rub rail to be 2x8 inches,
the top rail 2x4 inches and cap 2x6 inches.
Plans and specifications to accompany each
bid. The right is reserved to reject any and aU
bids. By order of the Board.
Attest: J. E. EvAHS.
NOTICE OF SALE UNDER CHATTEL
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a chat
tel mortgage dated on the 1st. day of March, 1888,
and duly filed for record in the office of the County
KjiezK. oi umcoin uouniy neoraaaa on tae sa aay
of March, 1888, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the
forenoon oi said day, and executed by David
Cash to Thomas Palmer to secure the payment of
the sum of $288.75 on which there is now doe $244.75
Default having been made in the payment of said
sum, and no suit or other proceeding at law hav
ing been instituted to recover said debt or any
part thereof, I will sell the property therein de
scribed viz: 132 head of large cattle and 62 calves
of the spring of 1887 and being all of the cattle
owned by me and Kept on jaagaaiena uretemitz
Homestead Claim in Logan Coanty, Neb. subject
however to mortgage to Wm. B. Conklin of
323.00 and to mortgage to VJ. r. ladings ot
111.90 and to mortgage to B. I. Hinman for
2400.00 and to mortgage to W. E. Beach UDOn
which there is now due a balance of abont$700.00,
at public auction at the Union Pacific Railway
stock yards in the city of North Platte, Lincoln
County, Kebra&ka, an tne aa aay ot June lose,
at one o'clock p. m. of said day.
Dated J une Zd. 1888.
Wl ui Wagon fork.
Horse-Shoeing A Specialty.
Shop on West Front Street, west
of the Jail,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Billiard and Pool Hall,
J. C. HTJPFER, Prop.,
Keeps none but the finest Whiskies.such as
ROBINSON COUNTY, TENN.
COON HOLLO W,
M. V. MONARCH,
0. F. C. TAYLOR
WELSH AND HOMESTEAD
Also fine case goods, Brandies, Rum, Gin
Etc. St. Louis Bottled Beer and
Milwaukee Beer on draft
Corner Sixth and Spruce Streets,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA
Sample :-: Boom.
flr TT:mntr refitted our rooms
throughout, the public is invited to
call and see us.
- - ry'r
Kept at the Bar.
. WnVTVT PLiTTR - NEBRASKA.
' ? Keith's Mock, Frost Street,
This sale continued one week longer.
We cati wait no longer. We are forced to Pres-
ent circumstances make ir necessary, ftet
... .-,iJ t.
-waiting long and anxiously for summem
weather we can stand- it no
longer and consequently
have decided to
War on Clothing, War on Hats, War on Fiim-
ishing Goods, War on our entire Enequale;
Stock. We must turn our goods into K
money and this is the manner in J,
which we intend to go A4t$
READ! REFLCT! BE WISE!;:
OFF ON EACH AND EVERT PURCH3LSE
Bids will be received up to noon of
June 23, 1888, at the county Clerk'5 oftlce
for the erection or a bridge across L'ottoni
wood Gulch on the public highway.
Bridge to be built with cedar posts and
mudsills, and to be twelve feet wide with
good railing. Each bid to be accompan
ied with specifications.
The commissioners reserve the right to
reject any or all bids.
J. JS. xjVANs, Co. uierK.
By order of the Board.
This is no idle talk, no "fake", but
honorable 25 PER-CraTISeOPS5f
We have had an overload of spring'tocK
anyd must do this to redeem our Ac
selves. For one week -j .
Monday, July 18th,
Come early and secure the best bargains. . All
goods marked in plain figures and the
cash discount taken off before 'V
your own eyes.
THE PALACE, L. F. SIMON, MR
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates on Work Furnished.
Shop Corner Cottonwood and Third Sts
east of Catholic church.
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker,
And Dealer In
MEN'S LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Perfect Fit, Best Work and Goods as
Represented or Money Refunded.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Spruce Street, bet. Front and Sixth,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
I. K. SOMERS,
Florist and Gardener,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBR.
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 designs
giren for laying out new grounds.
Yards kept by contract.
C- :e XJD1DX
LIME AND CEMENT.
Bock Springs Nut,
. Rock Springs Lump.
C O X-i
YARD ON R. R. TRACK WEST OF DEPOT,
HA! HA! THE BEST OF ALL!
It did not take five years to discover that the
Jewel Grasoline Stove
was the only safe gasoline stove made, but in 1887, the first year it was
introduced in North Platte, FORTY-SIX were sold, more than was sold
of all others combined. We have them with either drop tank or the
pneumatic, and in the language of the poet, "no pump to get out of or
der or gas forced through the room,"'but can prove that less gj escapes
from it, than any stove made and can show it has many pointsojf -superiority
over all others and prove to you that tne Jewelis .
Br the Coanty 'Saperiataadeat.
Miss Mina Mills is teaching a very suc
cessful term of school in District No. 26.
In this district they need school seats,
maps and blackboard. At a meeting of
the legal voters, they decided to purchase
seats and the board was authorized to or
der them in time for the next term of
In District 27, the school is taught by
Miss Cora Shonp, and very good work is
being done. The attendance is good, and
the interest manifested speaks very fav
orably for the teacher. No maps in the
school house, and blackboard very poor.
Miss Hattie Hostetter is doing; good
work in District No. 18. I wish to men
tion of-tfcM sckool from the-fact that it is
the present teachers' first experience in
the profession and she is doing remarka
bly well. Her appearance in the school
room is good, her association with the
pupils very pleasant, and her gentle, cour
teous, honest, prudent action, endears her
to every pupil in the school. In this dis
trict they have excellent black-boards-slate
and good seats.
WHY I AM A REPUBLICAN.
BV R. G. IKGERSOL.
"I am opposed to the democratic party,
and want to tell you why: Every ordi
nance of secession ever drawn, was done
by a democrat. Every man that tried to
tear the old flag down, was a democrat.
Every enemy this republic has had for
twenty-five years, was a democrat.
Every man that starved union soldiers,
refusing ,thm a crust in the extremity of
death, was a democrat. The man who
assassinated Abraham Lincoln, was a
democrat. Every man that sympathized
with the assasin everyynan that was glad
that the noblest president ever elected
was dead, was a democrat. Every niah
that wanted the privilege of whipping j
another man to make him' work for noth
ing and pay him with lashes on his naked
back, was a democrat. Every man that
raised bloodhounds to pursue human be
ings, was a democrat. Every man that
clutched babies from the breasts of-
shrieking, shuddering, crouching mothers
and sold them into slavery, was a demo
crat. Every man that impaired the credit
of the United States, was a democrat
Every man that swore he would never
pay the bonds ; every man that swore he
never would redeem the greenbacks;
every maWgner ot this country's credit;
calumniator of his country's honor, was a
democrat. Every man that resisted the
draft; every man that hid in the bushes
and shot union men simply because they
were endeavoring to enforce the law? of
their country,, was a democrat. Every
man that cursed Lincoln because he issu
ed the emancipation proclamation, was a
democrat. Even' man who believed that
a state could go out of the union nt its
pleasure; every man w'ho believed that
the grand fabrio of American government
could be made to crumble instantly into
dust at the touch of treason, was a demo
crat. Every man that helped to burn
asylums in the city of New York, was a
democrat. Every man' who tried to fire
New York, was a democrat although he
knew thousands would perish, and that
the great serpents of flames, leaping from
one building to another, would clutch
children from their mothers' arms every
wretch that did it was a democrat.
Recollect.lt! Every man that tried to
spread the small pox and yellow fever in
the north, was a democrat. Soldiers,
every scar that you have on your heroic
bodies was given you by a democrat. I
am a republican. "
The results of the storm on Monday
night were strewn around the next morn
ing in profusion. Chimneys were blown
oil, out houses thrown down and blown
away and general havoc made. The
large store building belonging to T. E.
Wheeler, from which James Holland re
cently moved, was completelj' destroyed
except the roof, which lays over on the
next lot. The new house being erected
by 3Ir. Robinson was badly wrecked,
some small buildings being moved from
their .foundations, etc. The carriage shed
at Kanffman's barn blew down and open
ed the corral in which a band of horses
had been put the night before. Fortu
nately some of the boys got there in time
to run some buggies into the gap so they
did not get out. The new ware house of
James Holland was badly warped and
sprung, while the wind mill at his farm
was blown down, tower and all. The
force of the wind pulled up the tower
posts on G. W. Trefren's wind mill about
four inches and the tower is now taking a
lean.. Much minor damage was done but
the 'above represents the bulk of it.
Messrs. Colman, Knox, Eubank and
others had barns blown away and stove
up. We have heard of no one being
hurt. Broken Boio Timet.
They are all guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction and will consume
less gasoline than any stove in the market. Gall and examine the late
improved Jewel and be convinced and you will buy no other.
When Thurman was a boy of 10 tie had
faith in a scraD book. But his mother
said : "Allen, I don't think you will heed
that: you will find after a little that you
will be depending on your scrap book al
together and your memory will suffer.
Scran books are easily lost, but waen you
thin once' fastened in vour mild
no one can s-et it awav from you." So
the boy fixed up his mind with scrap
v,v fanilidm and let. the books eo.
Whn ha cams to the law. as he says, he
could remeaber the testimony of fifty
witnesses, though the cases lasted s week
On a verv lenethv case his
V MWw U - -
notes would be embraced in two foolscap
From the Pilot.
Mrs. George Hartman was quite sick a
few days ago. We are' glad to say she is
O. V. Coulter's little son was taken
very sick last week. Dr. Harris was
called and at last account the little fellow
was much better.
James Coulter caught about one hun
dred fine fish last Sunday in the water
holes in the Sooth Platte. We are under
obligations to him for a fine string of red
Frank Cahill picketed out two fine
brood sows, one of the hot days last week,
while he came to Jown to do seme trad
ing. Frank forgot to tio them under a
shade tree and when he returned from
town he found both of his fine porkers
We have been informed by one of the
officials of the road that some parties- are
stealing coal from the trains that pass
through here at night, one conductor re
porting several tons taken from one car
one night last week. Paxton is getting a
bad name by these depredations and it is
time that the citizens should take the
matter in hand and put a stop to it This
is the out croppings, or result, of the
start made during the cold weather last
winter, when, to keep families from
freezing, men were forced to take coal
from trains. Now there is no call for
such action and a man who would board
a train now and steal coal, would steal
from your grainary or smoke house if he
had an opportunity. This may seem to
some to be putting it strong, but we fail
to see any difference between stealing
from a railroad car, and stealine from a
homesteader's corn crib. We do not
know who is doing this thieving, but one
thing we do know, and that is, that if the
better class of citizens of Paxton and
vicinity do not put a stop to it they will
not do their dut3r, and will be held respon
sible for the unlawful acts, of those who
are thus engaged. Citizens of Paxton
and vicinity, we have called your atten
tion to these facts, hoping that you will
act at once. Will you ?
Buffalo Bill is probably the best known
man in New York City. Wherever he
goes he is recognized and pointed out by
the crowds. His long, waving hair and
white sombrero assist materially in the
identification. Yesterday afternoon Col.
Willhrtff'canfe up on a" yacht from Eras-
tina with Col. Ochiltree and a party of
ladies who had been taking a glance at
the Wild West. The company landed at
East Twenty-fourth and was driven across
the city in an omnibus. All along the
route on the. east side children recognized
the gallant scout and cheered him lustily.
Some of them ran after the vehicle for
entire blocks and shouted as they ran.
Heads were popped out of windows
pretty girls paused to exchange glances,
and workingmen with their tin buckets
in hand nudged each other and said
"That's him!" as the omnibus rolled by.
It was an ovation all along the line. And
Col. Cody bore it all with that quiet, gen
tle modesty which is so becoming to him.
What a candidate for Vice-President he
would make to help out a chilly ticket.
New York World.
Arrangements have been completed
for a brick yard just west of town and
work will be commenced at once. One
hundred thousand brick have already
been contracted One hundred de
grees in the shade with frequent showers
is pushing the corn skyward at such a
rate that the farmers will have to rustle
if they succeed in getting through their
fields twice with their plows C. "W.
Price, of North Platte, is spending the
week in our city in the interest of the I.
O . O. F. Insurance Co., and also for the
purpose of instructing the Gandy Lodge
in the new work of confering degrees.
This is the way the Pioneer rolls
them in . We have been advertising for
a photographer as our readers know, and
now we are to have two. There is a com
plete outfit on the way here, from North
Platte, while we are writing this, and will
be in full blast by Saturday. Gandy
Two gentlemen started for Europe lost
week with rather uncommon projects in
their heads for spending the summer.
Mr. Thayer, of Hartford, setting out
from Glasgow, will make a tour of
Europe on his bic3cle. He has projected
a zigzag route in order to take in the
chief continental attractions. The other
novelty seeker is a smart Boston reporter,
who has his eye on the little stream north
of the Alps that becomes the mighty
Danube: He expects to launch a row
boat on the river in Bavaria, and float
down stream 2,000 miles to the Black
Sea, taking in the capitals of four nations,
whose chief cities are built on the banks
of the blue Dannbe.
General Sheridan before his illness
hoped to occupy by the 1st of July the
cottage he has been building at Nonquitt.
It was to be finished by that time. He
and hk family have been greatly interest
ed in the construction of this little sum-,
The embargo placed upon the convivial
departments of various undergraduated
institutions at Harvard, where the festive
bowl made gladsome the 'students of
leisure, has induced the Yale faculty to
pass a law absolutely forbidding the use
of intoxicating liquor in any shape what
ever in any society organization of the
.Uionn oaa. Cflifctf In.
AoxMutrsolieite aad preaft atteatiaK'afcN
to all baaiBees entraated to its care. Iatereet
paid on time deposits.
Made at the Very Lowest Bates of Interest.
Eldeo T. W. Evans, the great Shaker,
in celebrating his eightieth birthday, says
that he will live ten years more, and will
in that time see his theories realized to
wit: State ownership of land, the hold
ing of public office by celibates alose,
equal -jauffrage, and the ownership and
education of children by the State.
Judge Albion W. Tjrgee, of May
ville. has recently patented a metal fence
post It consists of a tapering tube an
chored by a rod with a sheet-metal arrow
head on the lower end, the arrow head
having a screw twist to it. The post is
further braced by short rods that radiate
out, bird claw fashion, front a ring around
the post at the surface of'the ground. It
is intended -for wire, iesces.
The report is current that .the U. P
wilj soon build its Wood River extension
up the South Loup from Kearney to Cal
away, and probably through Logan sad
McPherson counties. This is good news'
for the South Loup country as they havev
been without a road and consequently
handicapped in 'the development of the
country. We hope the report is true.
The Rappel (Paris) says that the - gang
which lately issued false French bank'
notes is composed of wealthy Russians
and Austrians. They possess ships and
crews, and all the necessary apparatus.
The notes are engraved at sea, and the
plates are thrown overboard into the
water. The ships are put into ports,
where accomplices receive the notes,
scatter them, and give back those unused.
Then the whole establishment travels to
We do not expect to boom any one rep
resentative of Cheyenne county, but will
say that Henry St. Raynor, who has de
cided, on the solicitation of his friends, to
make the race if the nomination is ten
dered him, is just the man for that posi
tion and we know of no one who would
more ably represent Cheyenne county
and this district than Mr. Raynor. His
legal ability and knowledge of the wants
of the people, will give qualifications
possessed by but few others in the coun
ty. Kimball Observer.
A telegram from Springfield, Mo.,
speaks of am old ex-resident, Frank
James, passing through en route to attend
the conclave at Cincinnati, stating that
"he exhibits in his manner a polish that
is -foreign tothat exhibited by hist years
ago.'r It is pleasing to knew that Mr.
James has quit polishing his pistols, and
is devoting his attention to his manners.
Texas appears to have transformed him
into a Turveydrop.
There is a fortune of $25,000 in one of
the New York banks awaiting the order
of John Anthony Barnes, who in 1868 left
his father's home in Boston, and, casting
his fortunes to a circus, severed all ties
with family and friends and passed out of
sight. Since that time he has been heard
from on two occasions, but has not once
visited the home of hi3 childhood. The
fortune is port of on estate left by Gus
tavus B. Sandford, grateful for the start
given him in life by Alexander Barnes, a
plasterer, father of the wandering heir.
Germany now has more empresses,
probably, than any other country. They
are Augusta, dowager empress, widow of
William 1; Victoria, dowager empress,
widow of Frederick III; and Victoria,
empress, wife of Emperor William II.
The new empress is the daughter of the
Duke of Schleswig-Holstein, and was
born in 1860. She is said to be rather
dull and of the phlegmatic German type.
Her distinctive Teutonism is a recom
mendation to the present Emperor, as he
is anxious that his "English blood" shall
disappear from the family.
Mrs. OLeary's Famous Cow
kicked over a lamp, and Chicago, the
bustling young metropolis of the West,
was laid in ruins. This is a striking il
lustration of the old saying that "great
results have small beginnings." The ne
glected cold, the backing cough of to-day,
may, a few months hence, develop into
that direst of destroyers, consumption.
Be warned in time . Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, if taken in the first
stages of this dread disease, is a certain
cure. It is also a sovereign remedy for
asthma, bronchitis, sore throat, chronic
nasal catarrh, and all diseases of the res
The cleansing, antiseptic and healing
qualities of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
The last of the semi-monthly Land Ex
cursions to Kansas and Nebraska points
by the Union Pacific, "The Overland
Route" will leave Missouri River June
20th. Eastern Lines will sell tickets for
these excursions, and parties should avail,
themselves of the opportunity now
We will also honor tickets sold at Chi
cago June 22d, thus enabling parties ia
attendance at the Republican convention
to visit friends in Kansas and Nebraska.'
Tickets sold for this excursion will be
good for thirty days for the round trip,
and can be used ten days going; aad
when purchasers are ready to return
tickets will be good five days. If pas
sengers desire to stop short of destination
on our lines, agents will stamp tickets
good to return from such point
J. 8. Tebbets, G. P. and T. A
E. L. Lomax, A. G. P. and T. A.
Tnos. L. Kimball, Act. Gea. M'gr.
e i It