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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1889)
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STEVBNS & BARE, Prop's.
If paid in Advance, only $1.00 per year.
One Year, if not in Advance, $1.50.
six Months, m Advance, - - . 75
Three Months, in Advance, - - .50
Advertising Rates on Application.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, SEPTEMBER 1 8, 1889.
E. B WARNER,
Keeps constantly in stock Metalic and Cloth
Draped Caskets, complete line of Trimmings
in white and black, Gloss White Caskets,
Coffins of iill sizes, Shrouds & Shoes.
tSf Telegraph orders promptly attended to.J
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
WEMBALMING A SPECIALTY03,
Sixth Street, east of Locust.
NORTH PLATTE, : : NEBRASKA
IS COMPLETE IN
And open for inspection with the finest
line of Men's, Boys' and Children's
c ' 17 o t h ' i isf cTii i
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps,
Rock Bottom Prices.
M. EINSTEEN & Co.
Leaders of Fashion and Low Prices.
FIEST NATIONAL BANK,
North. Fla-tte, - "Neb.
Authorized Capital, $200,000. Paid in Capital, $50,000.
'Banking In All Its "'Branches iTansacted1
Sell Bills of Exchange Direct on Great Britain and Ireland, Switzer
land, France, Belgium, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark,
Italy, Russia, Spain, Portugal, German' and Austria.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
By virtue of tho laws of the State of Nebraska,
I hereby offer a reward of Fifty Dollnrs for tho
captnre and conviction of any person charged
with horse stealing in Lincoln county.
D. A. BAKEIt,
R. D. THOMSON,
Contractor and Builder.
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
RICHARDS & Co.,
OMAHA, - NEB.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
No. 6 Chicago Express Dcpt 15:20 a. m.
No. 4 Fast Express ... .. " 10:50 A. SI.
No. 2 Atlantic Express " 8:05 p. M.
No. 22-Freight -4 5:30 A. M.
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
No. 1 Fast Exnress Dept 6:05 A. M.
No. 3-Pacific Express " 6:10 p. M.
No. S Denver Express " 8:10 P. M.
No. 23-Freight " 7:15 a.m.
J. C. Ferguson. Agent.
NESBITT & GRIMES,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBR.
Office over Foley's Stoke.
B. I. Hinman:
T. FUI.TON O.VNTT.
We contract on everything in the
line of building.
I. E. S0MERS,
Florist arid 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
given for laying out new grounds.
Yards kept by contract.
Martin & Nauman
AND DEALERS IN"
ra m salt
HINMAN & GANTT,
Attornoys - sx"t - Xiaw.
Will practico in all tho courts of the State.
Office over tho Postoffice.
C. M. DUNCAN, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Ottenstein's Block, np stairs. Olfico
hours from 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m
n ITT 1 tl A X 11 A 1-
liesiuence on west oixin oireeu
Doctor McNEIL SMITH,
Graduate or the Royal Colleges of Physicians
and 8urgeons, Edinburgh,
Office and Residence,
Wellfleet, - Nebraska.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates on Work Furnished.
Shop Corner Cottonwood and Third Sts
east of Catholic church.
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
this county on tho THIRD TUESDAY of every
mmth' R. H. LAMCFORD,
HAMS ,BACON, SAUSAGE
Highest Price Paid for Fat Stock.
Sixth Street, between Spruce and Pine,
JffORTH PiATTE, - - NEB.
A. P. CARLSON,
Full line of 'piece goods always on
hand and made to order.
Only first-class workmen employed.
Shop on Spruce Street over Hans Gertler&Co.
R. H. Lakgford, Co. Supt., Editor,
C. S. Coyner is again wielding the rod,
and "teachine the vounsr idea how "to
shoot" at Cottonwood Springs in Dist. No
2. Though his manner is quite eccentric,
and his methods nurelv oncinal. he is a
successful teacher, and in this district has
given the patrons satisfaction. There are
numerous teachers of greater pretensions
than he. who ereatlv magnify their
profession, but who could profitably take
lessons from Mr. Coyner in school govern
ment, and peculiar but successful methods
of instruction. A man of bright ideas,
who with more careful deliberation will
prove eminently successful.
The people of Dickens, school District
No. 60, have employed Geo. EL JBickford,
brother of J. W. Bickford. the agent at
Dickens, to teach their next term of
school. He is lately from Missouri and
comes well recommended as a teacher.
This district has a good school hou3e,
well eouipped. and there is nothing to
prevent their having a first class school.
We hope that, Mr. Bickford is a compara
tive stranger in the coimty, he will use
his energy to make for himself a name
as an instructor, and teacli the school in
this district so that his services shall be in
Miss Mary A. Day takes her old pos
ition as teacher in District No. 12. The
Directors of this district have long ago
learned that it is not wise to exchange a
teacher with whom they are acquainted,
and who labors hard to give them satis
faction, for a stranger of whom they
know nothing, consequently they retaiu
Miss D;iy term after term, aud they act
verg senVibl' for she is n good cflicient
tearher, and one '.vho will faith fu ly dis
charge all the duties devolving upon her.
The Superintendent has not had the
pleasurure of visiting the school iu this
district, not because he has not wanted to
do so, but simply because the county is
extremely large and he was uot able to
reach that locality when the school was
Miss Lida Campbell who taught the
last term of school at Gannett, and who
since that has been very ill at her home
in Garfield, is now better and fast regain
ing her usual health and strength.
Though she does not intend to teach
again for some time, Miss Campbell was
extremel' sorry that she was unable to
attend the Normal for she realizes the.
great benefit to bo obtained from meetings
with other teachers, from an interchange
of ideas, and especially from the in
structors pmploj'cd t tike charge of the
work in the Institute. Miss Campbell
will attend school at Lincolu during the
coining winter, and probably afterwards
again enter the profession.
No. 9 are judicious enough to recognize
the benefits derived from a teacher who
is able to properly inssruct the children
who nttend the school, consequently they
have re-engaged Mits Maggie Elder to
take charge of the school during the fall
term. Miss Elder gave general satisfac
tion in this district last spring and
summer and we confidently expect uow
that she is acquainted with the pupils, and
they have learned her methods, she will
be able to benefit them in a much greater
degree than before. It is very unwise to
frequently change teachers and the sooner
the people pay attention to this, the better
it will be for their children.
The bonds, voted in district No. 70. and
forwarded to to tho State Auditor a few
days since, are registered and returned to
the district, so that it will not be long
before the school building will be com
pleted and the people of this district will
have school accommodations for their
.children. With this object in view, they
have worked long and faithfully, and we
sincerely hopp that now as they are so
near the realization of their desires,
nothing may arise to prevent them from
entering iuto a full enjoyment of what
the' have so earnestly coveted. Mr.
Welch s especialty to be commended for
the active and successful work which he
has performed in the organization of the
district and the securing of a school for
The people of Somerset, residing in
district 58, are making a determined effort
to secure a school in their district, Bonds
to the amount of $500 have been voted,
and every effort is being made to have
school accommodation for the twenty
children residing in the district with as
little delay as possible. As soon as the
bonds are sold, a good frame school
house will be erected and, at least, a three
month's term of school, will be held yet
this fall aud the early part of the winter.
When the right persons take hold of a
project it is speedily brought to a success
ful termination, and it will not be long
before -No. 53 will boast of as good a
school as is found in any country district
in the county.
The indications are that an effort will
soon be made to establish a village school
in the town of Wellfleet. In fact we are
informed that a meeting is now called to
take into consideration the moving of the
school from its present location to a site
procured within tho limits of tho town.
Nothing pleases us more than activity
along educational lines, and we commend
the Wellfleet people for their energetic
action. Push education to the front in
every possible manner, and the county
will soon rejoice in the intelligence aud
industry of the rising generation. If we
all pull together, we can make the
schools of this county superior to any in
School District No. 23 has employed
Mr. W. A. Miller to teach their fall term
of school, and though we have no
knowledge of the young gentleman's
ability to conduct and govern a school,
never having seen him engaged in
practical work, we have reason to believe
that the Directors of the District have
made an excellent choice, and that Mr .
Miller will prove an efficient teacher,
conducting the school with credit to
himself and satisfaction to the p itrons.
The young man did good work in the
Institute, displaying more than ordinary
knowledge of the subjects discussed and
exhibiting a thirst for knowledge truly
Ii is a source of considerable pleasure
to record that Miss Jennie Adamson is
teaching the school in district No. 11,
better known as Zook neighborhoods
The pleasure exists in the fact that Miss
Jennie was formerly a pupil of the
present County Supt, and it always
delights him to know that any of those
who attended school idnrraj? his term as
principal, are capable of. filing any lm
oortant position. Theris 'no question
about this young lady's ability to occupy
the position or teacner w any scnooi in
Lincoln county, and werare confident
that the patrons of the school in No. 11
will get good value for;the expense of the
term which Miss Adamsoaj teaches.
Miss Cora Ferree, is hired to teach the
school in district No. ?0jftud from what
we saw of her work While in attendance
at the Institute, the directors have uot
made a mistake ia.amploying her.
She has not had theexperience which
some teachers have hadbat she possesses
that which is one of the? great requisites
necessary to insure success good sense.
In addition to this she, is very much in
earnest and deeply interested in the work,
and if she continues in the profession for
a lengthened period, we. predict for her
a most successful career. Her efforts at
the Institute were praiseworthy, and
though not as highly educated as some,
she has no reason to feel ashamed of her
Miss Dema Kirk who was. in attendance
at tho Institute durings'the whole session
and exerted herself to gain the
greatest possible benefit.from the instruc
tion given, has been employed to teach in
Dist. No. 61, the locality known as the
Polzel neighborhood. Miss Kirk was
evidenly to the.indnd born, in other
words, her winnmgt manner and quiet
self-possession, are ijco qualifications
requisite to enable her to do successful
work in the schoolroom. While it is
absolutely necessary -to possess certaiu
qualifications, it is also very necessary
that tho teacher shouldhave an immense
fund of general information, a large
treasury from which fto' draw so as to
create an interest in the minds of the
THE PRESS EXCURSION.
Incidents of the Trip as I Saw Tliom.
Portland is a nourishing and fast grow
ing city of about 05,000 inhabitants, very
beautifully .situated ou the Willamette
river a little "above the point where this
river coming from the south and running
north between the Cascade Mountains and
the coast range empties iuto the Columbia
The city is well built, the residence
portion far surpassing any city we saw on
the trip. The scenery is.: nil anyone could
ask Portlaud stretches: along the river
four miles but is not very wide, the
slope from front street oudc is gradual
for a mile, tlierr-tlio grace increases until
an elevation of several -hundred feet U
reached, this ground is terraced and hen
is located the homes ofrttie wealthy, a id
they are elegaUt homes too. One can
look at these nomesana realize mere is
an end to luxury beautifuK cotl' resi
like contradicting the statement mak by
our -escort "more' wealth in Portland, than
any town in the United States." Our party
stopped at the St. Charles. It is said to
be a first class hotel, but if any of our
part)' considered it such they kept still
about it, there is building a very fiue
hotel, one that would bo an nruametit to
any city, and to know that the Viibird
when completed is to be run on different
principels is very satisfactory to the
The forenoon in Portland was sut-nt by
tho Press looking through Chin.i town'
some thing that never grows tiresome.
There is always something new to be
seen. China town in Portland, Inwever,
is not what it is in Sanfraucisco, the quper
little sausage that look like raiee,the dried
shrimps aud nickeled duck eggs are never
found outside of a china town. Very lit
tle fruit is seen in their stores they seem
to have a weakness for things that willkeep
such as dried cucumbers, watermelon
seeds and rice. The Chinese own a thea
tre building here and every night a resi
dent troupe plays to small houses judg
ing from the attendance while we were
there. After looking through their dingy,
smoked begrimmed quarters and eating
some of their dried shrimps and other
delicacies and jisking questions enough
to worry even a meek and patient son of
the orient, we sought dinner :ril rest
preparatory to a ride about the. city at rh
invitation of the Board of Tr.i I . This
drive lasted until six o'clock we were
shown all the principal public buildings
the houses of the Millionaire m 1 Port
land heights. These heights overlook
the city and afford a grand and magnifi
cent view of the valley and distant
mountains, snow clad Mts. Hood and St.
Ranier especially showing grandly.
Portland is perfection as a city I don't
see how anything could be added that
would improve it. I fell in love with the
place at sight and haven't yet recovered
from the infatuation.
That night about twenty-five of our
party through the kindness of M.ij.
llendershot. attended the Chinese theatre.
We were introduced to Le Pin, the
owner of the theatre, who is quite Amer
icanized and worth one million dollars,
ne knows enough to appreciate the press
for he admitted our party free of charge,
bowed and smiled as if he were glad to
show us attention. We were pleased at
this and thought we had a bargain ; before
the performance was over we concluded
Lee Pin had the best of it. It would
take a better writer than I to write up
this theatre as it should be tho orchestra
sits behind the actors on the stage, and
how the actors have become hardened
enough to play so close to that music
will always remain a mystery to me.
The instruments consisted of a peg with
some kind of a skin stretched over it, two
cymbals, some thing that resembled a
violin and two big horns that gavy out
sounds too mournful for anything but a
vault or sepulchre. The artists pounded,
screached and blowed on this brilli int
collection of instruments regardless of
everything there were no stars on the
stage, although they told us this was an
excellent troupe there are no curtains or
flies, and the play is always in one act
and usually lasts until two or three in tho
morning. It is needless to say we didn't
stay to see it out. Sometimes these
Chinese plays are played on for years
without being finished, then the children
of the troupe take up where the parents
left off aud keep right on until it is com
pleted . The men in the audience had
their hats on while the orchestra had off
hats and coats and worked away like pile
drivers. All the actors were men, the
costume? striking and dazzling, the men
who took the parts of female actresses
played the parts well I suppose, but all
the conversation and singing was lost on
the audience, for the din kept up by the
music was simply horrible and I doubt if
a Chinaman could have made out a word
that was said. Occasional' the cymbal
men would stop a minute, for lack of
strength no doubt, then we could hear a
few notes in an unearthly sing song tone,
then all was lost in the clang, clatter and
groans of this incessant noise called music.
There were a few Chinese ladies in the
audience who smoked cigarettes and
seemed to take little interest in the
performance on the stage. Some of the
party said they understood the play
sufficiently to take an interest, but I doubt
it very much.
. The next morning we started up the
Willamette valley to Ashland oyer the
Oregon and California railroad. Our first
stop was Salem, where we were met at
the depot by citizens with carriages and
driven to tho fruit farm of S. A. Clark,
where the plum trees were bending under
their burdens. This orchard contains
fifty acres and is planted to plums, pears
and peaches. Here we saw trees with
every branch propped to keep the tree
from breaking, while the ground under
neath was covered with fruit so thickly
it would have been impossible to step
without stepping on plums. The pears
and peaches were very nice but not ripe
enough to eat. The scenery at this place
is very fine. The city of Salem, Salem
and Howell prairies, Mt. Angel, Waldo
Hills fringed by the Cascade range, made
a grand panorama on one side, while
with the hills and valleys of Polk and
Yamhill counties on the other all dotted
with immense fields of golden grain in
termingled with clumps of timber, green
fields and the brown strips of summer
fallow, all combining to form a picture
of lovliness long to be remembered. We
were very glad indeed that we had decided
to visit the Willimette valley, we certainly
would have missed seeing the grandest
strip of the western continent, and after
visiting Salem we recognized the fact.
On returning to the city we were taken
to the Chemekete hotel where au excel
lent lunch awaited us. At 2 o'clock the
carriages wpre again brought nt and we
were whirled around among the fruit and
vegetable gardens, and wheat fields of
Silem Prairie, to the insane asylum,
penitentiary, orphans home and other
public buildings and "back to the State
house at 4 o'clock. Here was assembled
a large number of ladies and gentlemen
of the city and after w had been taken
over the building and admired the
architecture and general arrangement of
everything we were seated in tho hali of
representatives and a short programme
oppned. The mayor in a neat speech ex-
to the visitors a hearty welcome
part of the people of Salem and
remarks from members of the
Short speeches were made bv the
pres asa the citizens ot batem all good
but space forbids giving them. Rev. J.
L. Parish, 84 years old and fiTt years a
resident of Oregon, recounted his exper
iences and mentioned the possibilities of
Oregon iu a pleasing manner. He was a
fine looking and well preserved . old
gentlenmi, which surely speaks well for,
n uV m ate- of - r'onmt.mti.
But our stay in ihi.s beautiful city must
neecls be brief. Reluctantly w-e. returned
to the cars, parting with the hospitable
people ot Salem with regret, for at no
place on our journey had we received so
warm , kind and effectionate treatment.
Salem will be remembered by our party
as one of the best towns we visited. It
has an extensive fanning couutry adjacent,
good churches and schools, a magnificent
water power, healthy location and
beautiful scenery, fine water works, rail
and w-iter communications with the entire
markets of the Pacific coast.
My n"Xt will be Ashland and tho trip
back to Portland. Mus. L. A. S.
P.irents should be careful that their
children do not contract colds during the
fall or early winter mouths. Such colds
weaken the lungs and air passages,
making the child much more likely to
contract other colds during the winter.
It is this su ccessiou of colds that cause
catarrh and bronchitis or paves the was
for consumption. Should a cold be
contracted, loose no time but cure it as
quickly as possible. A fifty cent bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will
cure -iny cold in a few days aud leave tho
respiratory organs strong and healthy.
For sale by A. F. Streitz aud Dr. Lnngley,
North Platte Neb. Sept 13, '89.
Deputy Commissioner .
Sih: Our protest was made public
because the subject matter concerns the
public. For more than eighteen centuries
Dives has calmly gazed upon the revolting
sores of Lazarus.
Charity as a remedy for the evils of
society has proved an awful failure an
appeal to it by, a class admits mendicancy
and creates au impassable gulf.
A mendicant class can never inspire
respect; but always contempt mingled
We know uothing of your work, or you,
except by the blank you have sent us, the
apparent purpose of which is to more
completely uncover tin sores of Lazarus
that tho charity of "Public Opinion" may
The mot casual observer of to day
knows all that your domestic expense
sheet could possibly show.
What we object to is that you should
place our demand for a just ''share iu the
gains aud honors of advancing civiliza
tion on the low and debasing plane of
charity and mendicancy.
If we have all to which we are entitled
by the rigid rules of right, let us rather
cover the sores of Lazarus and teach him
to live the highest life possible with his
Demand all that is possible ou the
grounds of right nothing through charity.
Do you want to know what it co-jts to
live the life of a citizen of this republic
as contemplated by the Declaration of
Iudependeuce? If you do send your
blanks to those wealthy citizens of Ne
braska whose fixed incomes have driven
away all fear of immediate want.
We shall be delighted to have you
visit us and tell us of the work of your
bureau and would be glad if you could
induce the State Master Workman to
We meet the first and third Wednesday
evening of each month. Or if you prefer
it, a special meeting will be called for
any evening you may select
M. W.L. A, 3343.
My arm o 160 acres situated six miles south
west of Gandy, Logan county. Neb. Thirty acres
under cultivation: good house and well. WiU
s ell with or without crop For particulars call
at premises or address WM. 8TUBBS,
332 GANDY, NEB.
AT THE NEW STORE.
RENNIE S GREAT FALL SALE.
The Greatest Dry Goods Sale Ever Offered. 6,000 Just )
Received Direct From Lee, Tweedy & Co., New York. )
We are bound to sell and at prices that will suprise the whole country.
Look at these prices:
Five Thousand Yards Best 8-cent Calico at Six Cents.
Five Thousand Yards Lonsdale Muslin at 8 1-2 Cents.
Five Thousand Yards Unbleached at 6 1-2 Cts.
5,000 Yards Dutch Blue Best Quality, at 12 1-2 Cts.
5,000 YARDS NEW STYLE GINGHAMS.
IN OUR DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
We have the largest variety ever shown in the city. Colored Silks,
Henrietta Cloths, the very latest shades, Handsome line of Black
and Colored Brillianteens, the latest dress goods in the market.
IMMENSE LINE OF LADIES' CLOAKS AND WRAPS,
Newmarkets in Fine English Cloths. Fine line of Plush Wraps.
BARGAINS IN SHOES.
We put on sale a fine line of $5.50 French Kid Shoes at 3.50. Also a
large line of American Kid at 1.90, reduced from 2.50 and &3.
Ladies are invited to examine our immense line of carpets. Two-plys,
Three-plys, Tapestry and Body Brussels, in the very latest designs.
Thirty patterns to select from. The only line in town.
BENNIE S NEW PALACE OF FASHION,
Spruce Street, Opposite the Postoffice.
I desire to aunounce to members
of the Alliance and all other far
mers that I am asrent for the Roval
oewing luacnines ana American
Lightning Rods. I also make a
specialty of- erecting windmills,
putting down Ivydraulic and deep
well (mmps aud repairing machines
of all kinds. Orders can he left at
VonGoetz's Grocery Store.
VICTOR E. MEYER,
. North Platte, Neb.
Desirable Far mini Land
LINCOLN & KEITH COUNTIES
These Lands lie between the North
and South Platte Rivers, in Ranges
33 to 37 inclusive, on the line of the
Union Pacific Railway.
Prices, terms and full informa
tion can be obtained on application
at the office of
DILLON & COLLINS,
North Patte, : :Nebraska.
Sample :-: Boom,
fij0 Having refitted our rooms
throughout, the public is invited to
call and see us.
Choice i! Wines, ;! Liquors ;' and :! Cigars
Kept at the Bar.
Agent for the celebrated
1DA1A NATURAL MINERAL WATER
from Soda Springs, Idaho.
Keith's Blook, Front Street.
N'OIITH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA
announce that 1 have
opened out a large stock of Under
taker's Supplies, such as
Metallic and Cloth Draped
And Burial Cases.
Also a fine stock of Shrouds, Lin
ings, Trimmings, etc. In connec
tion I have one of the finest hearses
in the west. Prompt attention to
all calls in city or country. Prices
reasonable. Room on Locust St.,
opposite Hershey & Co.
SAML ADAMS, Prop.
H. MacLEAN, -
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker,
Ami 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.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
A ratification meeting of the Union Lalwr Party,
composed of tliu Farmers' Alliance and K. of L.
and other workingmen of Lincoln county, will
be held on the streets of North Platte, by electric
light, on the evening of
Saturday, September 21st,
to ratify the nominations of the day'e convention.
Wc charge that the crimes of the Ecpnblican
party against the people have been greater
than the'erimes of the democratic party against
the government, and the Republican lawyers of
North Platte arc invited and expected to be pres
ent and defend the position of their party. The
people of all parties and from all localities, both
ladies and gentlemen, are respectfully and earn
estly invited to attend.
By order of Committee of Arrangements,
311 C. F. Pbeitauer. Secretary.
-A. UNTIE W H31J1T1D
AT THE BELLOWS.
.Ilavinc purchased tho Blnck
smith Business of Hershoy & Co.
1 will continuo the same at the
old stand, cor. Fif th and Lecnst
streets. AU kinds o
Blacksmithing, ::: Horseshoeing,
Wagon and Carriage Repairing
promptly executed in first-class style. Having
the best machinery west o Kearney, my facilities
for doing work qnickly aro unsurpassed.
My prices are very low, bnt can not give
credit. Please do not ask for it.
JOHN n. HARDEN,
The Cash Blacksmith,
TO CATTLE OWNERS.
Do not turn your cows out until the
herder calls for them. I shall certainly
enforce the ordinance and impound every
animal found running at large in the city
limits. The Town Lot Co's addition is in
the city limits. This notice applies to
horses as well as cows.
Chief of Police.
Billiard and Pool Hall,
J. C. HTJPPER, Prop.,
Keeps none but the finest "WhiskieSjSuch as
ROBINSON COUNTY, TENN.
M. V. MONARCH,
0. F. C. TATLOBl
WELSH AND HOMESTEAD
Also fine case goods, Brandies, Bum, Gin
Etc. St. Louis Bottled Beer and
Milwaukee Beer on draft.
Corner Sixth and Spruce Streets,
NORTH PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA