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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1888)
If paid in Advance, only $1.00 per year.
One Year, if not in Advance. $1.50.
atr Months, m Advance, ... .75
lnree .Months, in Advance, - - .50
Advertising Rates on Application. YOL. IV.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA SEPTEMBER 8, 1888.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
135il nd Kxpreea Dept. 7:10 A. at
Nx S-OTerUnd Flyer 6:51 p, m.
ii X; V -- a:u A. M.
No. 21 Freight " gao p.
nanarea ana lorty-one (iui in the vitr oi
. tNo- Overland Flyer Dept. 13 a. X. Platte, Lincoln county, Nebraska, and I
Sr51 KPiew BJ5 p. sr. the 15th day of September, 1888, at one
by Tirtae or an execution issued br
Evans, 'clerk of the District Court of Ion coin
county, udoQ the transcnnt or a judgment ren
dered in the county coort of said Lincoln coun
ty and dalr filed in Mud District fVinrt, of
said Lonecln county in favor of Soooner B.
Howell asainst Patrick Walsh. I havo Ifirind
npon the followinar real estate as the DronertT of
I w a wTlt a 9 a. .w m. x m -
- mncx iruan, uvmirux one Ki) in diock. one.
nanarea ana lorty-one (iui in tue Vitr or North
Bbraska. and I mil on
ft-15 a. w. I of said day. at the front door of the conrt house
1:40 P. X. I or saia county, in Piorui jriatte, sell Raid real es-
V. Fzboubon. Agent. tate lo the higheet bidder for cash, to satisfy
saia exocnuon. uie amount ace inereon Doing
XmoTtTmm t rT--rr ran .a wiin ten per cent interest
11 JCjOXJJ X OL iTXWllUJliO, I "10011 TTm January 17, 1888, ana costs
Worth riatte, Web.,
no. 24 rreigat .
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBB.
Orncx otxb Four's Btome.
B. 1. HlNXAN. T. FtTLTOK Gantt.
HTNMAN & GANTT,
iLttornoya - at - Zsaw,
Will practice in all the conrta of the State.
Office orer the PoetoHice.
C. M. DUNCAN, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
OmcK Ottenstein's Block, up stairs. Office
"hoars from fl to 12 a. mM 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m
Residence on West Sixth Street.
NORTH Fm.TTE, - NEBRASKA.
A. J. LAPPEUS, M: D
. A. Bakkb.
Sheriff of Lincoln Co.
U. S. Land Office, North Platte, Neb )
Aiurust 16th. 1888. f
CoraDlaint bavin been entered at this office
by Joseph Gobs against the heirs of John Brin
ing, deceased, Jacob ttturbraun and other un
known heir for abandoning his Homestead En
try No. 12947 dated Abril 33. 1888. noon the south-
west anarter of section 22. town 10. ranee 32. in
Lincoln county, Nebraska, with a view to the
cancellation of said entry; the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at this office on the
1st day October, 1888, at 9 o'clock a. in., to re
spond and furnish testimony concerning said al
leged abandonment. Wx. Neville.
Br virtue of the laws of the State of Nebraska.
I hereby offer a reward of Fifty Dollars for the
eabture and conviction of any oerson chanted
wiui norse buxuuik iu ajuicuiu uuuuij.
Office in Hinraan's Block. Spruce St.,
Doei a general practice. Chronic Dis
eases and Diseases of "Wbmeu a Specialty.
F. M. Gr R .A. Y ,
Has now associated with him Dr. F. L. Cart,
late of Omaha, who is an expert crown and
b rid re worker and a first-class operator.
All work will be guaranteed satisfactory and
' Office over Conway Sisters' Millinery Store,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
NOTICE TO TEACHERS.
Notice is hereby siren that I will examine all
persons who may desire to offer themselves as
candidates for teachers of the common schools of
this county on the THIRD TUESDAY of every
R. H. LANCFORD.
. County Sdpt.
Prof. N. KLEIN,
In tho Matter of the Estate of
Notice is hereby (riven that the creditors of
said deceased will meet the Administrator or. aaid
Estate, before me, County Judge of Lincoln
County. Nebraska, at the County Court Boom, in
said Coonty, on the 25th day of February. 1889. on
the 26th day or rebruary. lsto), and on the Z7th
day of February, 1889, at one o'clock P. M. each
day, for the purpose of presenting their claims
for examination and allowance. Six months are
allowed for creditors to present their claims,
and one year for the administrator to settle said
estate; from the 24th day of August, 1888. This
notice will bo published in tho Lincoln Codntt
Tribune for four weeks Kuccessively, prior to
the 8th day or uctober, 1888.
L. S.J J.J. U HOURS E,
33-4 County Judge.
Instruction on the Piano, Organ, Yiolin or any
Seed or Brass Instrument.
In the District Court of Lincoln County.
SOMZRS PXDBICK )
Sabah J. Pedbick. )
To Sarah J. Fed rick, non-resident defend
lou are hereby notined that on tho 31st day
of Aueust. 1888. Somen Pedrick filed a Detition
against you in the instnct Uourt of Lincoln coun-
Pianos carefully tuned. Organs repaired.
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
ty. Neb., the object and prayer of which is to
obtain a divorce from yon on the
adultery committed by you on the
leys, and at divers times since with
rsl day of
Pure Crystal Lake Ice delivered in
any part of the city.
Ice Cream made to order from pure
cieam and delivered.
Leave orders with R. A. Douglas
filuU aid Wagon fork.
Horse-Shoeing A Specialty.
Shop on West Front Street, west
of the Jail,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Billiard and Pool Hall,
J. C. HUPFER, Prop..
Keeps none but the finest "VTJiiskies,such as
ROBINSON COUNTY, TENN.
M. V. M0NA11GI1,
0. F. G. 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 :-: Room,
Having refitted our rooms
throughout, the public is invited to
call and see us.
- Lianors and
Kept at the Bar.
Agent for the celebrated
nup iinui rafsui fiis,
from Soda Springs, Idaho.
Keith's Block, Frost Street,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA.
one William Malone. and on the further grounds
of abandonment for more than two years last
Yon are rea aired to answer said oelition on or
before the 8th day of October, 1888.
By W. T. WrLcox,
Martin & Nauman
AND DEALERS IN
HAMS, BACON, SAUSAGE
Highest Price Paid for Fat Stock.
Sixth Street, between Spruce and Pine,
will be the Neatest since our opening day. We
recognize no competition and strictly warrant all
our clothing made and trimmed equal to custom
worh in fit, elegance and quality. During'next
week we will' off er: r '' v1-
. O, new and elegant men's checked black worsted suits for 4.95 each.
I Ol:This is a good offer. The market price on these suits' is $7.50
Berkshire Cassiraere Men's Suits, beautiful figure check or stripe
in single or double breast, at the small price of $8.35 each, never
sold before for less than $10.
. Choice Momsarum Cheviot Suits. This is one of our greatest
I 3 bargains and is deserving of immediate inspection. They are
big sellers and extremely handsome; a beautiful -stripe inter
mixed with exquisite shades. Our price for next week will be
).50 each, others will ask you $13.50.
Suits of the fine Nelsonian Cassimeres. These goods are un-
eaualled for elegance and durability and make one of the best
value suits we offer. The price on this suit for next week wilj
be $14.85. It would be considered cheap at $18. '
NORTH PLATTE, -
I. K. SOMEBS,
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
a i 1 All
pnces. Also all lands or plants and
flowers. intimates and designs
given for laying out new grounds.
Yards kept by contract.
.CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates on "Work Furnished.
Shop Corner Cottonwood and Third Sts
east of Catholic church.
UOWS THE TIME
to have your friends come to
-0- Kansas and Nebraska -0-
as eastern lines will sell tickets and run
SMITSL7 UXD EXCUUKmS
to all Kansas md Nebraska points over the
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker.
And Dealer In
MEN'S LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Perfect Fit, Best Work and Goods
Represented, or Money Refunded.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Our line of Men's Pants is now complete in every
detail. We can sell you a pair from $1 up to $9,
fit, style and finish perfect. Don't fail to see our
line of $3.50 men's all-ivool pants, they are a
decided bargain for the money.
eplete with all the new-
v embracing fine ivors-
nd diagonals in pieces
suit. Sizes from to 18
the newest shapes. We
ted Youmaib Sat, the
est of the season. Also the celebrated Knox
i - Stiff Hat.
We are infroducing the newest styles in shoes
forfait wear and at pHces which no competition
Be sure to ask for our latest in Gent's Neckwear now on exhibition. A
most beautiful display comprising all of the latest shades and shapes,
We will knock them all out this season. All we ask is a fairrinspection
before purchasing, and we feel safe in saying we can do business, with
you. Recognize none but the manufacturer, the leaders of fashion and
instigators of low prices.. Remember this sale for next week only at
The Palace, the 19th Century Rustlers,
mithr' Ttmrr? nnri P
L. F. SIMON,
All stamped goods are warranted.
We keep no shoddy goods. Our
prices are always the
Call and see us at the
Sprace Street, bet. Front aid Sixth,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Boot and Shoe Store,
North Platte, Neb., J
ft 0TTEN, Prop.
Wednesday, Aug. 15, 1888
. Board met pursuant to adjournment.
Present James Belton and Lester Walker,
Commissioners, and County Clerk.
Upon petition of Isaac Dillon, W.,F.
Cody and Patrick Grady, the public road
commencing at the section corner be
tween sections 13 and 14, town 14, range
21, and thence north to the North Platte
river, is hereby ordered vacated, the
above petitioners being the only land
owners touched by said road, and said
road not considered any public good.
The resignation of Hector Marti as con
stable in Second Ward North Platte Pre
cinct No. 2 is hereby accepted, and upon
petition O. A. Kocken is hereby appoint
ed to fill said vacancy, and his official
bond is approved therefor.
Commissioners Belton and Walker re
port having visited the O'Fallon bridge
and found as follows : The piles used to
be of the best quality of oak and fully as
large on the average as contract calls for,
and driven well into the e&rth. The
stringers or joist are of xem best quality
of southern pine and full size, and that
the construction of the bridge is progress
ing in a very satisfactory manner.
The roads through Nichols and O'Fal
Ion precinct? were found to be in very
The following described lands have
been erroneously assessed and sold for
Lot 8, sec 6, town 13, range 29, $4.54;
nw qr sec 24, town 13, range 30, $14.19;
a hf se qr and lots 1 and 2, sec 4, town 13,
range 32, $23.88,; s hf nw qr sec 18, town
14, range 82, $10.77; so qr sec 14, town 13,
range 31, $11.72 ; ne qr sw qr, w hf sw qr,
w hf se qr and so qr se qr, sac 2, town 13,
range 31, $28.64; w hf se qr sec 30, town
14, rnnge 29, $7.17.
The county treasurer is ordered to re
fund the foregoing amounts illegally 'col
lected. Thursday, August 16, 1888.
Board met pursuant to adjournment.
Present James Belton and Lester Walker,
commissioner!, and county clerk.
Upon subject of cells for jail, the board
after extended comparison, the VanDoran
cells of Cleveland, Ohio, -ire favorably
The following bills were allowed on
R. H. Langford, Co. Supt. salary, $ 87 50
D. A, Baker, board of prisoners,
etc., 109 50
D. W. Besack 11 50
D. A.-Baker, fees, etc., 55 75
Chas. P. Ross, on jail fund, sur
veying lots and locating jail,. . 13 00
S. O . Fogel, chairman, 1 50
J. A. Dwyer, chairman, M 50
Gilbert Hunt, chairman, 115
R. F. Forest, chairman, 2 00
Thos. Reed, general fund, janitor, 30 00
O. F. Burtis, the well-known stove
manufacturer of Troy, N. Y., who "was
born a democrat and never voted any
other ticket," says: "If I live till Novem
ber I shall vote for Harrison and Morton,
and in favor of protection that protects."
Levi P. Morton is really a good-look
ing man, though campaign banners make
him look as though he was advertising a
patent medicine and had posed for the
"before taking" illustration. In reality
his features are clear cut and handsome
and his complexion is fresh and whole
Van Wyck is in the field as a candidate
for the United States senate to succeed
Senator Manderson. When the people of
Nebraska are ready to retire a statesman
and elect a mounte-bank Yan Wyck may
stand a show. Until then he will remain
n the obscurity which he is so eminently
fitted to adorn. Hastings Journal.
"Fifty years ago," says an exchange,
"the democratic party was tho party of
nullification, twenty-Gve years ago the
party of human slavery, and to day the
party of free trade. It has never im
proved only as it has been forced to do
so. it has Dcen conipeJled to advance in
order to be within objecting distance of
the republican party, but has never taken
the lend in advocacy of a single great
measure now on our statute books."
Hon. John B. Haskins of New York, a
prominent democrat who repudiates the
party of free trade, says: "Our homes,
our industries and our flag must be pro
tected from every harm. This is my
platform, and this year I can best carry it
out by voting for Harrison 'and Morton.
I don't think that even the old Roman can
expect enough influence to prevent the
protection ticket from sweeping every
northern state, and I would not be sur
prised to see Virginia and West Virginia
follow very close behind." Mr. Haskins
was in congress for several years, and was
one of the leaders of his party.
Navigators and shippers are following
the course of Captain Wiggins and his
good ship Labrador with curious interest.
He has just reached the mouth of the
Yenesie River, and transferred his cargo
of English merchandise to a steamer that
will take it 2,000 miles up the river to
towns in Southern Siberia. It now re
mains to be seen whether the Labrador
can successfully fight her way back
through the ice of the Kara Sea. If he
returns safely with his cargo of Siberian
produce, he will successfully demonstrate
that traffic by water between the ports of
the Western world and Southern Siberia
can be carried on in spite of ice, a practi
cal discovery of no small mercantile importance.
Meteorological Summary for August.
Mean reduced barometer, 30.026
Highest barometer, 30.86, date 12th
Lowest barometer, 29.74, date 1st and 4th
Mean temperature, 67.2
Highest temperature, 97.5, date 1st
Lowest temperature, 44. dato 8th
Mean daily dew point, 55.6
Mean daily relative humidity, 70.2
Prevailing direction of wind, North
Total movement of wind, 5,167 miles
Total precipitation, .65
Number of clear days, 3
Fair days, 22
Cloudy days, 6
Dates of frost, None. -
J. C. Pieiict,
Corp'l, Signal Corps.
Dr. Gamaleia, a Russian, has recently
discovered a method of innoculation for
cholera, which, if it is what he claims for
it, is certainly a great thing for the hu
man race. The discovery is highly en
dorsed by M. Pasteur, who says, if neces
sary, that he will himself submit to have
an experiment tried upon his own person.
The' New York World has come out
strongly for "boodle." It says: "It is
announced that President Cleveland has
sent his check for $10,000 to the national
democratic committee. If this be true he
has proclaimed himself a perniciously ac
tive partisan. Why should not every
federal office holder contribute to the
campaign fund as well as the president?
Let us have no hyppcrisj'."
The republican national committee re
ports a big demand for campaign docu
ments relating to the tariff. Four years
ago there was but little demand for docu
ments, and the committee sent them out
haphazzard, seeking a market. The
chance shows that the voters want to rend
up on the subject, and the more they read
and think the stronger will be their faith
in protection and the republican party.
The democrats of Nebraska solemnly
adopted a resolution declaring: "We are
opposed to letting our convict labor so as
to bring it into direct competition with
the industrial classes of our state." And
then the democrats went out and witness
ed a parade of the Lincoln democratic
flambeau club, every member of which
was dressed in a uniform made by convict
labor at the Nebraska penitentiary.
During President Arthur's term the
debt was reduced $278,000,000 and?$400,
000,000 was saved to offset it. During
President Cleveland's term the debt has
been reduced $115,000,000 and less than
$13,000,000 saved to offset it, though the
income has been constantly increasing in
volume. In other words the democrats
have spent at least $563,000,000 more
than the republicans who preceded them.
Deducting cash on hand June 30, 1884
from the debt, left it about $1,450,000,000.
Deducting cash now leaves it $1,715,000,-
A few years ago Gen. Alger, at that
time governor of Michigan, gave to Gen.
Sheridan $10,000 in money, upon condi
tion that it should be invested in a life
insurance policy, and that the policy
should be kept up for the benefit of his
widow. The money was invested in a
policy for $25,000, and inquiry since the
death of Gen. Sheridan at the office of the
Connecticut company was answered by a
statement that there had been no default
in the payment upon it. The original in
tention of Gen. Alger was, therefore, car
ried out, and the policy remains to the
benefit of the widow.
Who Are for Protection?
It is significant that the advocates of
protection are business and working men,
bread winners and wage earners, Inen
who earn a living by effort of brain and
muscle, while the leading advocates of
ree trade are the wealthy, mostly south
erners, who have inherited large fortunes
built up by slave labor, and northerners
whose independent property tends to re
move them from sympathy with the
It should not be hard for the young
man casting his first vote to decide which
class he will favor with that vote. He
can join either the drones or the workers.
The latter will welcome him heartily.
The former, while glad to get his vote,
are doing all in their power to prostrate
he industries of the country which fur
nish an avenue for "the respectable em
ployment and advancement in wealth of
The hope of the country for perpetual-
y growing greatness is in the workers,
and anything which tends to elevate them,
also tends to elevate the country. To re
duce the wages of the laborers, to lessen
the purchasing price of a day's toil, de
grades manhood and lowers the standard
of intellectual develonment amoncr the
people composing tho bone and sinew of
this land. A vote for free trade, for the
drones, is a Vote to bring about this con
Blaine On Trusts.
The Democrats are misquoting and en
deavoring to make political capital out of
Mr. Blaine's Dosition on Trusts xt
Dover, Maine, Aug. 31, he addressed a
large open air meeting, thousands of peo
ple coming from all parts of that region
to hear him. In opening, he considered
the question of trusts. He alleged that
trusts flourished to a greater extent under
the free trade policy of England than un
der the protection policy of the United
States. He cited authorities to support
his statement. He said' there was not
A.D, BUCKWOSIX,! J AS. SfJTXXaXAim,
NORTH PLATTE, NE.
Siacoiaaat Good. XTotM,
t.ioan oaa. G3xavttl.
Accounts solicited and proaspt atteatkm given
paid on time deposits.
Mode at the Very Lowest Bates of Interest.
one of the trusts in America that derives
its being, owes its organization or came
up under the patronage of the. national
government. Every one derives what
ever sanction of law it possesses from a
state government, generally one state, but
sometimes several . The president, there-
ore, certainly should hav known, when
he arraigned trusts in his message to con
gress that congress could not dissolve
them when their charters were from state
egislatures or their organizations . under
state law. It had been confessed by the
democratic house ways and means com
mittee, by Chairman Mills, and every man
bat stood as an advocate of free trade,
that trusts had no possible legal connec
tion with the tariff. The president's
charge that trusts had their origin in the
protective tariff had not a'foot of ground
to stand on, and. was contradicted In every
ine of free tfade experience which the
speaker-had quoted from England. Now
whenrall Wiance Jo ikvertirat the alleged
bribery by which a certain United States
senator, connected with one of the largest
trusts, was charged to- have obtained his
seat' is- past and gone, the democratic
papers can make a loud howl about trusts.
There was a democratic ooDortunity to
get the true inwardness of trusts, but they
shrank from the investigation of bribery,
and both outside and inside the adminis
tration they were determined to have no
restigation. Trusts have no place -in
the national campaign. They are state
issues and the republicans of Maine, at
east, can be depended upon to look after
those in their own state.
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY.
New Time Tables, in Effect Sept. 2nd.
Train No. 1, the Pacific Express, leaves
Council Bluffs 7:35 p. m., daily, arriving
at Denver second day 6 :15 p. m., Ogden
third day 5:45 p. m., and San Francisco
burth day at 10:45 a. m.
Train No. 201, leaving Kansas City the
same morning, at or about 10:00 a. m., ar
rives at Denver at 7:15 a. m.. and con
nects with train No. 1 at Cheyenne.
Train No. 3, "The Overland Flyer,"
eaves Council Bluffs Sunday 7 :30 a. ta.,
daily, arriving Denver second day 6:30 a.
m., Ogeen second day 9 :00 p. m., San
Francisco third day 10:4p a. m., and Port-
and third day at 8:00 a. m.
Train No. 203, leaving Kansas City the
previous evening, at or about 6:40 p. m.,
arrives at Denver at 8:00 p. m.,:and con
nects with train No. 3 at Cheyenne.
Train No. 2, the Atlantic Express, the
opposite of Train No. 1, arrives Council
Bluffs -at 8:15 a. m. Connection is made
at Cheyenne for Kansas City, arriving
Kansas City (train No. 202) at or about
5:00 p. m. of the same day that train No.
2 arrives Council Bluffs.
Train No. 4, "The Overland Flyer," the
opposite of train No. 3, arrives Council
Bluffs at 5:10 p.m. Connection is made
at Cheyenne for Kansas City, arriving
Kansas City (train 204) at or about 6:20 a.
m. of thg day following the arrival of No.
4 at Council Bluffs.
Exception. There is-no connection
with train from California and Nevada,
east bound, on train No. 4.
Good local connections with branch
lines, both west and east bound.
On the new time card the Union Pacific
Railway is the only line that can offer the
traveling public two daily trains from
Council Bluffs, Omaha, and Kansas City
to Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Also bear in mind that passengers from
Chicago taking "The Overland Flyer" at
Council Bluffs, practically make 24 hours
better time from Chicago to San Francis
co, and 8 hours better time from Chicago
to Portland, than they can make via any
Andrew Waldon, of Red Willow coun
ty, was instantly killed through the acci
dental discharge of a shot gun, Thursday
of last -week. Mr. Waldon was the pos
sessor of a half section of land in this
county, 12 miles south of Curtis, to where
he had come from his Red Willow county
home for the purpose of putting up hay.
when the accident occured. On the
morning of the above day, he started from
the house with a mowing machine, taking
with him a shot gun in the hope of shoot
ing prarie chickens. After proceeding a
short distance, the jolting of the machine
while crossing a foot-path caused the gun
to fall to the ground, both barrels being
discharged, and their contents entering
the neck of the unfortunate man, killing
him instantly. This accident robs a wife
and eight children of a husband's devotion
and a father's care, and is another-power-:
ful argument against the careless use of
firearms. Gurtis Record.
"The Merry Maiden and the Tar."
She was the merriest before she
''struck" the tar. Her spirits sank as she
beheld her new white gown blackened by
the tar. This tar helped a wazon run in-
stead of helping run a ship. Just so a
thousand trivial accidents and neglected
"small things" take the merriment out of
the lives of young girls and maidens.
Particularly is this the case with diseases
peculiar to their sex which take so muck
enjoyment and happiness from life.
However a remedy is found in Dr.
Pierce't Favorite Prescription for .all fe
male "weaknesses" or irregularities, ner
vousness, neuralgia, and uterine troubles.
Ask your druggist
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, or Anti-bilious
Granules, have no equals. 25 cents a
vial; one a dose. Cure headache, consti
pation and indigestion.
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