The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, November 17, 1892, Image 6

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    . . . fi- -- ",,frrri'
' I TilnliKl: 1'IlllllU
Th3 Sioux County Journal.
t EST AHI-h ET 1 j
Ji&iT PAPEft IN" T(I8 OprXTY.
'brasj,n's Future,
(Jltiul.a 11.
j u.. "" i r I
.t in .wioe-ba
Improvement of Count lioriils
Tin. IfoK-otond, ui irtu timms Mi'") l-i?yl
n imi.ivs hiu uoae a hi r.1 J Uiat iip..i.-r Kill u;iv.;
lVlllli TO E, I
j , i .."V . ,! the movement for good roads ifd its or-
, niarUftd mlvagce m ;tll iiies of material. . , i
; prjvsjierity jii Tha onditioas
1q thus are iotjij, The asssuraone is
P-PEK Mf.bSHEIl N !5(H'X OilA'TV.
Subscription Priej, ff.QQ
L, J, Simmons ... Editor.
Kntf red Ht tfjtj IjArri'itfn npat attic a stfH;
Htlii chtid matter.
Thubspay, Nov. 17,
ehii;a, the gppi of tlie Jfntiqn.,
Tell them to come to Sioux county and
take $ linniestend.
A Miissipui gjrl lias broken the m
ord by elojjing three times in one day
with different men eaoh time,
N'tjw ueople are coming; to Sioux
oounty. Let every one make it a point
to do all he can to make it pleasant for
the horneseekera.
With Msiklejohn, Mercer and llalner
in congress and the entire state and
electoral ticket republican proves that
republicans "sUod up for Xelir a,k:," in
pretty fair shape,
It would be a good tiling for tlio A. P.
A. urbanization to disliand. It apijears
to lw too dictatorial in its methods if the
report of jU acts; are true. If the re
ports are not true tlie real acta and oh
jects should be made known so that it
may lie not right beforu the people.
The fact that Whitehead carried his
home precunei arid the home precinct of
Kem and cut. down tlie hitter's plurality
in Custer county, tlie banner calamity
county of the state to alaiiit three liuii-
ilred, and reduced his plurality iu the dis
trict is u credit to him ami the canvass
Ik- made.
If there is any consolation for tlie in
dejiendeiitd in th result of the recent
election they must tie easily consoled.
In the nation they cut no figure us to
the result and in Nahraska'they liave lost
heavily in the legislative make-up, and
their state ticket, including their false
jjod, Van Wyck, is snowed clear under.
Judsre J. R. Olarkson, who was sup
posed to have been drownud at Iluney
Lake, near Onuiha last July and was
mourned as dead by his family and
friends returned to his home last week.
He wandered away while temporarily in
siiue and went to Clinton, Iowa, where
he worked as a laliorer in a lumber yard.
It came to him while at work that he had
a family in Omaha and he at once got
his wages and ' started for home. It is
one of the most, singular cases known.
Down in Missouri they have intro
duced hugging societies to swell the
church treasury, and a Missouri paper
gives the following scale of prices:
"Girls under sixteen, lo cents for a hug
of two minutes or ' 10 cents for a short
squeeze; from 16 to 20, 50 cents: from 20
lo 25, 75 cents: school marms, 40 cents;
another man's wife, fl; widows, accord
ing to looks, from 10 cents to $3; old
maids, 3 cents apiece or two for a nickel
and not any limit of time. Preachers
are not charged. Editors pay in adver
tising, but are not allowed to participate
until everyliody else is through, and
even then are not permitted to squeeze
anybody but old maids and school
inarms. (JXtill Fitmtkr.
The monthly crop report just issued
from the Agricultural department shows
that Nebraska's average yield of corn
per acre this year is 28.7 bushels. Ohio,
with 29 bushels per acre is the only state
that equals this yield. The Kansas crop
is reported at 28. -1 bushels per acre. For
the seven states known as the corn belt,
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri.
Kansas and Nebraska, the aggregate pro
duction is placed by this rejiort at 600,
000,000 bushels. This falls far below the
yield of the same states last year, which,
according to the best estimates, was
about 1,306,000,000 bushels. Undoubt
edly the truth as to this year's crop lies
somewhere between these widely differ-'
ing figures, for it is largely guess work
aftea&ll. lire.
most lOiiudete that for at leat two
J years tliera will bn no legislation to
j cayxe distrul on the ait of cupi In lists
j who tfiay smu opportunities lor invest
ment (sere, arid it ii highly probably
that it will be many years before such a
danger w ill unjuacv the interests
and wel rare of tln state. The dbcisive
rebuke administered to thosg who
sought to discredit Nebraska before the
country, unquestionably with damaging
effect, w ill doubtless prevent for a long
time any further attempt by dema
gogues and place seekers to attain. wer
by misrepresenting the true conditions
here. In emphuticallv branding as false
the dUijar-iiging statements regarding Ne
j braiika the ?ople announced q the
i country that this state Cillers as favor
able Cijiportunities for the industrious
and thrifty as any other, and w hile no
orie will deny that there liav been ex
periancjes of hardship, and that there is
still room for reform llwt w ould be of
gpneial benelit. the people of Nebraska
have grown in wealth as inpidly as t hose
of any other agricultural .tale and enjoy
in equal measure those things whirh are
necessary to the comfort and happiness
of life. Everything that contributes to
intellectual and moral improvement we
have, while nothing is lacking for the1
physical well lieing of the people. That j
the majority of the population are debt
ors is not remarkable in a new state, the
foundations of who; mntei'ial develop
ment were Iain by men of small means
or who possessed nothing biit their in
dustry and the determination to make
honien for themselves, yet the aggregate
value of their iiossessions far exceeds
their pecuniary obligations. Take the
entire mortgage indebtedness out of the
property ol tlie state and the ijeople of
Nebraska would still lie rich.
The agricultural capabilities of Nebras
ka ought to lie familiar to the country
It produces! the best corn ill the world
and other grains of superior quality.
There is no (letter region anywhere for
stock-raising. The possibilities of sugar
beet culture, if properly encouraged, are
great. It is an excellent dairy country
and there are grown here certain fruits
of line quality. Except in the compara
tively small arid section the annual rain
fall is ample and the soil is unsurpassed
in the quality of retaining moisture.
Nebraska is in tiie zone which enjoys al
most continual sunshine and the climate
is as healthful as any in the world. All
these conditions make this state a most
inviting one for settlement, and good
farming laud is not higher here than in
other western states where the opportun
ities and advantages are equally good.
While manufacturing vill probably
never attain very large proportions in Ne
braska, there are localities in the state
where certain industries would find
profitable development, and there is a
tributary territory, steadily growing in
population, which oilers a strong induce
ment to investment in manufacturing
enterprises. There is a less hojieful out
look, however, for development in this
direction owing to the result of the late
national election, and it is likely that Ne
braska's progress in tlie immediate fu
ture will be mainly or wholly agiicul-
tural. lor although it will be about two
years before any- change of tariff policy
can go into effect, it is probable that
capital will not seek investment in man
ufacturing liefore the extent of the
change to be made is known, and es
pecially w ill it not do this in localities
where the conditions are not in the high
est degree favorable.
- The prospect is that the next few years
will see a more extensive movement of
population from the east to the west
than for some time. The possible de
cadence of industries in the former sec
tion will compel this. Nebraska ought
to get its full share of this drift and in
order that it shall every effort should be
made to extend information regarding its
capabilities and advantages.
igin with the manufacturers aR'J users
of bicycles, and that it las fur its ob
ject the niaeadantixing pf the entire
road sys.U:in of the country, at ttte ex
ptne of the farmer anl plainly fqr the
beneliu of those that Use tlje wheel fr
pleasure or business but maiply for
plauie. There js jist (,-n.ough truth in
this statement to make it harmful. Tlie
cyclist are very rit!y intet-eted in
having good roa.ds, inanuu 1) a a bicycle
is a very useless jjieye of machinery on
a bad road. For this reason thoe that
are interested in bicycles, are valuable
helh!t'H in the work of procuring good
roads and that in all. No one proposes
to introduce ymvelled, payed Or maca
dam roads wheru the piatenaj U not at
hand or where it will not pay to uim it.
The movement for good roads has for its
object the liest roads possible with the
material oh hand or Jit hand, In
the country the good must, in
thu vat.t majority of caes, lie a dirt road
because nothing else i available, and
there is this much to be mid for the dirt
tyiad that when it it good it m very good
and when it ia had it is very laid. It can,
however, be made good from eight to ten
months in the yenr with the material on
hand and will) very little more expense
than iw now used on its construction, It
is, in most cases, not (he selection of a
new material, but the lietter use of the i
material we have, We notice in riding
over tlie country this year that in many-
cases titer liaii lieen a very great im
provement in the roads over the previous
years and mainly iiecause the experience
of last year taught the farmers, that
something most )m done. Thin is really
the origin of the good roads movement
in the west. ft h.-u become, to use a
phraze more expressive than elegant, "a
ground hog ruty." The cyclists plight
have talked and written and sowed the
west knee deep with literaturu, but if it
had not lieeu for the mud blockade, last
spring the farmers would have been as
deaf as the adder wiu fabled to 1 to all
their pleas for better roads. We notice
a much greater use of graders. We no
tice a freer use of tile, sometimes laid
with good judgment and sometimes
without, as might have been reasonably
expected. To lay tile properly in the
road is an art learned mainly by experi
ence. Public thought ban been turned
in the right direction and in due time
there will be a great improvement in the
dirt roads.
ve nonce tnat mere is an impression
that the officers of the road associations
are salaried ofticerx unci are mak
something out of it. This, so far us our
knowledge goes, is an entire mistake
In Iowa v c know that the officers are
doing th v.-ork without remuneration.
Sorm.oody must furnish the money need
ed for printing, stationery and postage,
but it is the men who are trying to in
augurate a s'-stem ol better roads that
must do this and take their pay only in
better roads. It is purely missionary
work. Nor is there any effort to make
the farmer pay the burden of whatever
increased taxation may lie found neces
sary, lhose who have given the most
time and thought to the work believe
that all that is necessary for greatly im
proved country roads is a lietter system
of collecting and expending the taxes
that are and have been collected annu
ally for many years past. In this we
think they are wholly right. When we
learn to put the taxes we now pay where
they will do the riiost good we will then
be ready to talk about spending wisely
an increased amount. When we come
to that there will ha no more growling
about increased road taxes than there is
about any other investment which mec
see will return a good profit.
.pit i dvuio":
i ti
ainr t thi oBii c t oner.
Viiljcr fur JJi t;lt-a r !-
Htiw i h.-rrliv uiv. ii 1li- k.IIoh iiiit
rmm.iKHtf.-r Has tihU " ' ''" "'".'V
tiim H. iimfcr tin' !'"V' 111 -l'I'r! V 1
;.i'T. i , ,m .ai.l i.r.m U 111 ! liii.M.' m-
t.r i, .iii-ail i Urk ol Hi" U tt
(Wt.ut Hsu-rise,!!, S'VitT-i u" I,".-"'1"'
Kanicst riiljno-a. r1 B.,Jar-. V'tir..
ho iiiiiifi- llnnnatiaiil fciiHi.- N, H l j.W'
SWm '.;. T.f v ft., ! t'it'.' till' ''.'!
'l IV mini. tlie follou in.,' t -ipiiiw 1!
bin t;(iiitiiiu.ii r-i'(.-n.-.- "JK" ;' !i'
m wild mu'i, if:
Jiilm II Kiwi ley.
UUUimii 111
!r ),
biM. rut. red Bt
this ullic-o by .Vriuan f.. Iij'l" "K
U -8it.T m-nl for Whin- ta "'i,,,'r
f 1:11
William Miller, Aluum
Muttliew ' Hoaii. nil of llixiiirc.
W . 11. li"l -I ,
Xiitire fur rulilinitinn.
JjiimI Other al !:mlrim, Si ll-. (
' ' ov. 1, l.e. I
liOilei. i.-herehv (ilveii Unit thefollowuiK
nauieil ...lller lliix llled notice ol lil lll.V'11
t'iou to uiiike Hinil j.r.if in iN)nt 1't his
cl'uiin. mid lliul mM ).r.ioI u ill ) made lx-fou-iie
Ki-Kister and lleeeivrr olt , s.
Jjui.J (fitter at CliHdron, Vrlipliku, !n
lll.cvnili"'- K', "-5- vi:
Umid Anili i-sgn. l Mmitrusc Ncbr..
lit,!iinti- Hoin.-st.'iid Knii-y No. iM'-f fol tin
SVi, A.-.-. 27, T. I.N. lt.,M Westot tlei;h i . M.
lie millle UlC I(llH.lll U'ltliear to Jinive
Ills Clintill""'!"' resideneii llK)ll lllidrnlthu
tigu (it shiiI land, viz;
3. 51, Plumb, of Anlm.ire. s. (mfe.. Autfiwt
Meyers, llenrv c, Hunter, Cii-lnlipicr
l.rnseu. nil ol .MfintrfW, Nelir.
is l:i; W. II, Mc ANN, ItcglstiT. TlmU-rCMiture J-ntr, jihvmu
tri, swh i"'i s'i ,':h"' IH,
r .un.biu .Ki North KanKC tV! !
... . i. ,..'..t mS.i ei.tVv; ronti taut si '-guu
il'Aii -.1 -aid tim t in t(,l toit: l.y ueL-llctlng
til i.rek, l.ld oriunnj uav rnitlh: Klif
fniliM. to date i.V Mii.kf.ii: flu- ..jid.iv Uii
nt si-nteiiitxrVW, ill t)(e y.-nrd!, ttHt
there i io litH:-. Lto fiitf himiii vqii trct Hi
Hie i.reent time, and tii'hi' ha, been nu
!' i'"r. f i;i
it!. tii-' ue( rnttltnr planli d );
l..u7 i -mi;.- Jmjii ;ui 1, Mil. U.Mt till- imi-
tii.n of Kahi tract al 1m-.ii -yllnalJ!il
nrior to January l, i. 'i s.r;H
In, tn WSi alh1 fl-CilH, llllll h(!
Iii.lail.-.! l. eure Ml yiy'X I'll !IJ';
llate ;. 1II1.K1III4 'lo aiii'i.i.n tii- .n
imrti.-'. are lcw-hy .ijn,
i,i no olti.y on the 3 .
t,r u. II, r,',.lU'L 111.. tO
hfs'ri U -timmi; ' . (il.t-rriiii'l oaii) ll('Pd
iiiiined t. uiiotat
.)uv o( jfeci-niber,
o W--IH.U.) and jf-
I a i, il re.
Tcstiiuoiiy ill illll-w-
I hi. l.ik.:,l hi
f onj ..eorife w ulk, a noiar i...o, . , v hi
ofhee in'Hliirri-Jii. N.-hr., i)ii t.; - iayiif i,
,-iuIkt. W!, lil!i( hi. ! f
l t U.M.kV,
IVjlltfT-Vll'1! At'lin"')';
'resident. . V(
1. JI- WJU, fasli?r
Conwnerbial Ba:
General Ban king Busin
. Sol
iJFAbKR Ili-TT.r
Lumber, Gmin
Lime and Coal,
Niitirs for f'
I4U11I ( ftic.- at I l.uiln.n, Neh.,
(md. 11, IfC.m. I
Noti,:.' i lierehv (riven tliat lie fnlloB Inx
nnme.i M-ttier Iiiim Hied notice, ol IiIh inten
tion i make Ilmii priaii iu Mipiiort ol lii
eliilni. mill Hint said proof Mill lie made In-
lorn Conrad I.indelliall, I Inl'k of tlie Hislrh-t i
Court at lliirrl-'m, Nelira-Kn, on Nov. iiua-r
21, l"'.r, i:
- Vi -Is Kiii-'ehreNeii. uf Harrison. Nehr..
h ho iinniii Hiiiiieslnad Hiitr.v N". tor tin
SK", see. .li. T. IK, N . I!. M Wr.l ottlieHtll
P. M,
lie itiuiie 111.' lollou iu w it 11.' to provi
his coniiniliill residellee upon and . Ill tl II
lion of aid land. 1 :
Ijiiliolll llidioek, William Jiivill. VVlIllam
11. Lallcrlv, .loll n KlMTHtcrtM t, all ol ItmlHlT
Nelir.. W , 11. Mi I ANN,
i.'.IO ld-ifister.
X.ilfcr for J'ulil
I.i.nd (int.-
In proposing
cents per mile
make n
worid's 5-lir, the railroads are threaten-i
Kind Words for the President
When President Harrison retires from
office on the 4th of March next lie will
carry with him to private life the re
spect, and esteem of t he people of the
United States, whom he has served so
faithfully and so well. Political oppo-
nents no less man those of his own party
will honor him for his sterling manhood
race 01 two ' anil ins stenulast ctevolion toduty. Says
uurmg me I uie jew vork
It is a nlcasant. Iliimr in ...r.,an,i...
iag tn partially cripple the goose that j in the canvass just ended few Voixls have
been said or written concerning General
Harrison which represent him as any
thing but what he is, namely, a man of
1 Kiinerior iniellnct. lpvniul ol. i
river is not too high for tlie average well a chief magistrate whom the cou'nfi v
to cio citizen 01 Jeomska, but n it is j aiways regam witn nclmiration.
maintained hundreds if not thoiiMiids of These and
RtalMfe ready to lay them many golden
ggs during the coming season. A
mund trip rate of 20 from the Missouri
our people will feel themselve unable
to undertake the outlay. Where one
peroon will go at ttM 30 far, two
would go if th ilftire could be reduced
one-half. If the higher rate is maintained
the people will go in small installments;
if a generous rate is given, they will go
In family group tuxi in train loads from
very county. Tbe railroad men prob
ably know their business, and for that
reason we may confidently expect a ma
terial reduction in the agreed rate before
tbe exposition is well under way. Low
fare are absolutely essential to tlie suc-
i of the enterprise. State Journal.
similar words from demo
cratic sources afford great satisfaction
to those who have supported tlie de
feated candidate for president. Such
commendation of its chosen standard
hearer is not without significance to the
republican party, as a tribute to the
honesty and sincerity of its purposes.
So long as it follows the leadership of
men who command universal respect
and admiration and it lias many men
of that kind -there can be ho sapping of
vitality, no loss of popular confidence
and no permanent retirement from power
of the great organisation .f which Presi
dent lfarrison is au e.v..i Hce,
Ate Kat With Ills trow.
Some weeks ago two well-known gen
tlemen of Dobbin, W. Va., made an
agreement that, should Harrison lie
elected the democrat should eat a live
rat in the town hall, and should Cleve
land be elected vice versa. Tlie (parties
to this contract were Captain W. P.
Mooney and James J. UcCalie. With
Mr. McCabe's consent it was that the rat
should lie cooked. Tonight at 7 o'clock
the town hall was filled to its utmost
capacity and the sjiectators witnessed
the execution of one of the of the most
novel bets of the campaign. World
Herald. '
Sioux County Offer to Settlers:
Kich soil,
Free fuel,
fiood land,
Free lands,
Free posts,
Cheap coal,
Good roads,
Fine climate,
Mild winters,
Good schools,
Clieap lumber,
Excellent water,
Finest wild fruits,
Clieap deeded land,
Fine native lumber,
Unsurpassed scenery,
Good railroad facilities.
800,000 acres of government land,
The finest, richest natural grasses
And other advantages too numerous to
The finest wheat producing district in
Tell your friends to come and m f,,r
it I 'hud run, Nidi., I
Nov. 14, lrfi.', I
Noilee I-nerehy tflven Unit the lollliw injr
inline.! pettier lias tiled noliec ol hin inleu
ticjn t.j iio.lic TlimJ iirool' Jn mipiKirl olhig
eluini, :iud tlmt Maid proof uill la- made be
fore Conrad ! . 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 : i i i . elerk of the distriet
court, at Harrison, Nebni-ha, on IiiicuiiImt
u, iif.c, iu:
llaviil Biirtfptt, of Hiirrihiui, Ncbi-..
who miide Homestead Kntrv No. 7'ihi, for the
SVi4 Sec.ST, T. ill N. K., Wet ol tbe tit h
P. M.
He nitines the followinjf wilnesMeK to prove
IiSh eouliniiiius residence upon anduulti a
tion of wiihl land, in; :
John K, Martejler, Thoiiiaa UeiiJv, Himry
Warui.'ke, I'wU K. liehien, all of flarrisuii,
Nehr, Ato:
K. Edwiiril hircrinore. uf Harrisun. Xftjr.,
who made Honuistoad No. 10?ii lor tlie SW,
See. itt, T. 31 N. It., Ui West of the litli P. I,
He luiiiies the folJowiug witnesHCH to prove
Ills eontiniiou resfdeueo upon and cultiva
tion of Miid land viz :
liuvid Harriett, Kred lIctK'heii, rliarles
('aiiimriiiiiiid, lieiijamin Johnson, ail of
Harrisun, Nehr,
!hfH) W. II. Ml ('ANN, lil'Kister.
Notice fur l'lililieatiuu.
bawl Ollluc at. Chadron, N'el,., I
Nov. 1.1, lattt. i
Notice is hereby Kivun tliat tlie tullinvini
iiamed settler lias Hied notice, of hi Inten
tion tu make hual proof in u)iort of bin
i-laiin, anil Hint miid proof H ill be made he
fore Conrad Linileliian, Clerk ol the IlislHel
Court at Harrison, Nbnt,ka, on iieveuiber
'Jti, lS'.i-i, viz :
Hiinni Rirlianbou. of Anluiiire. S. Dak.,
who iniuic Pre-emption li. s. No. -it'T for the
NK'4 Sec. :ti, T. .If. X. If. H, V est f t,c iit, p.
He nanics the follou iuir M to in-ovi.
his eonlinnous n'sidenee uikiu and cultiva
tion of, said hind, vi:
Joseph AslltOll, AllL'llsl. Meier, Joseph
itofl'er, Joiin Ifelamo, ail ol Ardimjri' s uak
Joseph Aslitiim. id' A rd more S. link..
who miide Pre-emption II. s. -jtiii for the SK'j
SW'i., See. :W. T.35 N. It., 51 W.-slii,,,! !,,!..'.:.
& 4, .sec. 4, T. M N. li., 34 West of the Bill P. '
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Hair
and Cement,
A Complete Stork Always on Hand,
J. K. t' iiKH, K, U. HiATT(iX,
J. 1 STUATTli.V.
Sioux County Lumber Co.
Lumber, Lath and
Wells Drills
r -
4cic.h;ilJi' raUs jn apv locality
ony (iejiti). '
Satisfaction Qiiafarie(jrJ
( 'tt)l on or Adl!'i
(l1fs fVjINbOT,
' k'nia,,.
r II V TflK
P" KKi rivi
Subscriptions for 1893
Any Oii Siibuf-rihinj- Xo,(
t wii.i. hw m r. it Tim i
) HAI ' M K .). tiiih vi;ah i
t II UllilM!,
A 'i,-fOi fSiliily nf N'ittivt
Alivny mi liiiiul,
Make $5.
jus iiniiies me loiiowiiiK witnesses to prove
his continuous resilience upon and i-ultii
tion of, said land, viz:
llil-inu Itiehlirdsou, Aui,'iist Meier, Joseph
Kofi er, John Ifehano, nllol Ardinure, Huk
IIUISi Vv'. II. McCANN, Hcffisttr.
Nntici-.-Tiiiiiii-rt nlliire.
1'. S. I. AMI OFFK'K, I
( 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 1 No. 1-i'A lav hnr I-...,, ..,..... i ...
tllisothee hv IJharles lli nrv t ,,n,
Zacliuriah Shoop lor failure i e.oiiiDiv'witli
law as to 'I miller ultuie Kntrv o i'u-.-,i.,..,.i
(letolMir lith, KK5, uNin the -south' West
tlarter .S..etiou7,T,,wi,.hl, m North HallKe
S V. In Mout countv. Sebrsi,,. ,,-mr..
view to the cancel lutioii ol Hllld cut' v eon'.
estaiit alleifliiK that the ,id iwimrlah
lump, ha wholly abandomsl ,ii,i i.......
n. Klectilllf to break, nlow. or l ..:.
ciiluvate any portion of said tract d'urinir
inu year imu, anil up to date Sept Hr' t?,
the year IHSta, that there is no trees lVowi'iil'
upoiiHind tnict; at ti1(; mvs,.,t Uuii-. ami
there has lieen no trees in.,. ,..1-
euttinus. lilanted mu.n si,i,i ...'.. .....
January I, li, tlmt tin; imrtioii of ...i.i
tract unit wiiK eultn sled prior to Jaiiuarv I
IH1II, inu. icrown no ti imiss ,,,,,1 '
Kntryinim hiin failed to cuee ,.i,i .i..r
to Hio dau. of this allidaiit. the s.dd ..,,,1 i.i
arc heriibv KUinnioiusI 10 ,n,,u.,.n . .
1 testi
om.-e on tile ,1 day of iece,.r, , ,
J" .v,".,,., hiiu luriiisii
V.. s""J aili'Kell IilUiii-,. ... w. messes win . ,);,.,
fonM.coriAi Walker, a noinrv .,i.n . ... .,
ottlec In Harrison, Nehr ,' if,,. .,, . ..?
Kov., iHiti, at 10 11. III. T. K I'ow t uJ-
ll.T.t OM.EV, 1!,.;., , .
CoiiUwtunt's Attorney. i
fJull't .ay f10 for Hotuctliln Von can
get for f). THK
Lincoln Daily Call
.N'cliraska's In-st unit cheajjest daily, Imim
ln put within the reach of every,
lxaly liy rwlucine; the price to
$9 1'ER YEAR.
Everybody conccdwl, two yciim ngo,
that THE CALI4 iirinlwi tiiu fuirest,
motit fearless nntl mont rmulaljle it)ortsi
of the proceeding of the Ix-ilatiire.
The next session will lie of est-iul in
terest liet-aiise of
And THE CALL will handle thin iu ii.-i
own original way, as well as the pro
ceedinfjs of the ses.sion.
Tub Caix ik a iximpi.ctk Newhpapkii,
All lor
. a car. .:, Tor 0 Monl lis,
for 8 -Hon (In.
THK WEEKLY CALL-! a vear in ad
ance. THE CAU l'l HIJSHlX; ( 0.,
Lincoln Sab.
64 Columns a Week '
Price ONE DOlUe
Dr. Leonhardt
r 1. :i t
Nervous System,
ihucli u 1OSH ol Memory, l-'erlin.Jf,,
J lion and ViiI-poiv.-r, Cmi,,s J-us(,
ttnu .ervoilici., am fonns
(A.s tJiuwn hy WmrttieKh of Hreatli
Pain, Palpitation, Fluttering ami Num!
iicsm in region of tlie Heart.)
I I.1.IYW 4 ( (IM.KY.
W 1 l-L 1KACTKJ. IV AIL TDK UK A I., h X rH '
and federal courts and V. K. j !,u.,.. I
t i i s i
196" Office in Court House.
"Altl(,SIS - - - - NKI.HASKA
iKuch as Skill Maea-scs, Uh eis, Exws
sive Pull-liens or licdness of the F,
Faiutiiess, I)i.ine.s, etc.)
I 152 O ST. - - LINCOLN, NtB.
i .Meillhlll this iaM-r.
Atfornc) -Kf-Lavt.
W ill iiriictlce before nil l imi ts and tin- I",
l and (inicc. Hllnllles, en I In mj
rare will rcceiie prompt atli iition.
HAKltlwiN, - - NKHIUMU.
J"- "W. SMITH,
Boot and Shoe
hliop Will, 1L A. Ciinnitha,,,. j
Satisfaction Guaranteed.'
A- LUCAS, l'HtMriKM.
Niiliec- H.iiiiisii Hil Kntrj. j
t'. s. l.AMI own v., 1 I
tfi'1., I
(unlilaint X0.4VKI JiavliiLr l.ei, , .,,1.. ...
thirtothee hy ClinrleH llirt rnderhiu .,..,. r
(ieoixe shiek for liiilui-e to eomplv with inu.
i to HomeHteiu Kntrv No. .'HHKd .1 .
im, UlKlll the W'., M !, ami K u vV, '
Miction 111, Township al, ItiiuL.,, ' .V, ,1
Sioux Cininly, Nelinika with tn ei to ihe
cancellation of auid enlrv: contc-fHiit -n.... .
ifltf Hint the Htiid le.,i-ir, Kl..l i,..
ahandoiinl anldlniet; Unit he lia. ehm,,,.;!
Ilia l-.'i.1deiici! tlleret linn for llloff Ih'llli Mr
iiiontrin Hiiiee making Mild entry; Hint nald
li-act i not willed iiihiii and eu'ltlM,U ii hv
wild (iiirtyiis reiiilred hy !, Unit einm,i',
haa never 11 rcWi-iive on i,
tract aiiiee illinif on wiuie, Uu, mt( )mrti,.H
are herelry Miiininoned to uik-nr nt thia
olltce on the 2Ih1 ilny ol NovimmIht, Ihm at 10
oeloek A. M., 10 reaind and Inrnlsii ...
llniony coni-eniluif Maid alii c. failure
Tcatlinoiiy ol iit!HM will l,e takeji lie
f.irel.eoiKe Walker, 11 uolarv jiulille, al hi
iimec In lliirrison, on the in duv of Nov
y. i'ov. i nn,
I'Hii-liine licLpl niiil (.iiijrii 11111
lia tlie
F., E.SH. V. S.C.
H. ii. HURT, (ieneral Manafier.
K. ('. MoltEIKH KF,, J. H, Hi HIANA.V.
(Jeii'l l-'reig-ht Agt. (iun'l !'u. Aft
lHWat Kin. 1
Jl. T. CoXI.KY,
CoiittmliuitV Attoiiie.
Fashionable Barber & Hair Dresser.
One. Door Soiilli Hunk f llHrrimn,
Sewing machines cleaned und repaiidl.
- W
Harrison, Nebraska.
Transacts a General Banking Business
It c. , . -
"u,s ociiool Or.Wrj,, County and V
lS WarrnntR.
KWKrabROB., York City.
Fihst Natkwal Bank, Omih.
f mr National Baku, Lincoln '
Bank or C'HAtRoit, Chw. ebr'
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Olve t uie t a