Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1892)
Th3 Sicux County Journal
OmCLkl. OOtTSTT PAPER.
CLPBCT PAPB IK THE COCSTY.
BKT PAPEB H THE COCSTY.
OM.Y RJCrVBUCAX PAPER IS aX"X COCSTY.
HAS THE LAJWiEriT CmcTLATKOf Of AST
PAPER PTBUSHED IS SIOCX COCXTY.
L. i. SiauMM( . - Editor.
Entered at tbe Harrison post office a sec
ond claw matter.
Thubsday, Dec. 1, 1892.
Come to Sioux tounty
and see what is
A prairie Ore swept over a large por
tion of Holt and Rock counties a few
days ago destroying a number of houses
and thousands of tons of hay.
The Valentine SepiiUicun lias entered
its sixth year and informs its readers
that it will continue to preach republi
can doctrine. That is one paper which
evidently does not intend to flop.
Tike experiment made by Gen. Dryen
fortb to produce rain at San Antonio,
Texas, recently by the use of explosives
is said to have been a partial success.
Further experiments are to be made in
the near future.
A Gutlu-ie, O. T., dispatch to tbe Kan
sas City Journal says: All tbe mil : iters
T .. 1 :. : l At 1
in tlie terniorv are laugiuug ai n-
Webster Full of Stillwater, jiastor of tbe
Methodist Episcopal church, soutlu On
Sunday proceeding the election lie prayed
nubliclv for tlie lord to direct him liow
to cast bis ballot on election. Early on
election day he went to tlie polls and
voted, as lie tliought. the straight demo
cratic ticket. After leaving toe booth
lie stopped to hear some man explain tlie
method of stamping the tickst under tlie
Australian system, and was horrified to
learn that he had used the stamp wrong
and liad really voted the republican
ticket. He rushed bock into tlie booth
and wanted to take his ticket out of the
box and change it, but was denied tlie
nrivilese. For the first time in his life
lie had voted the republican ticket, and
his friends all tell him that in answer to
his prayer tlie Lord had directed his vote
even against his own wishes.
The B. & M. railroad is now open to
Slieridan, Wyo., and it is expected that
it will be puslied on to the national park
next season. A junction will lie formed
with the Northern Pacillc and thus a
through line established.
Tlie F. E. & M. V. railroad is making
an attempt to do away with the deadly
car stove. The engines and cars on tlie
main line have been provided with tlie
necessary fixtures to conductsteani from
the engine to the cars fortieuting purposes.
It is claimed that the plan works successfully.
The need of a mill at Harrison is In
coming greater every day. This is the
time of year to get such things in shape
and every effort should be made to get a
mill project started. Tlie excellent
quality of wheat grown here would en
able a good mill to put a grade on the
market which would be excelled by none.
Let's get a mill.
People in tbe eastern part of the state
have an idea thst it is much colder here
than there. To such we would say tliat
all over the eastern and southern portion
of tbe state there was ice thick enough
to skate on Thanksgiving while here it
has not been cold enough to make ice
which would support tlie weight of a
The repot t of the deputy labor com
missioner is out and shows that the sur
plus of Nebsaska which was shipped out
of the state in 1891 was 159,708,091 in
value. ' Of this Sioux county shipped
products to the amount of $153,505.
The shipments for Sioux county for 1892
will greatly exceed that.
As Sioux county is the only couuty in
Nebraska along the line of tlie F. E. 4
M. V. railroad in which tliere is any
amount of government laid yet open to
homestead it would be a good plan if
some arrangement could lie made to run
excursions at a reducad rate in order to
enable parties who desire to come here
and see the country to do so without too
much expense. There are hundreds of
good farmers in the eastern part of tlie
state who are not land owners who de
sire to come west and get a homestead.
Many do not know of what is to be had
here and many who do know do not feel
able to come if tliey have to pay full
fare. A reduced railroad rate would in
duce many to come and the result would
be that Sioux county would settle rapid
ly and the value of real estate would
advance, business would increase and the
shipments by rail would be so large that
better train service could be had and a
season of general prosperity for all
would follow. It would be well for the
people here to unite in an effort to get
such an arrangement made by the rail
roads. There is a general feeling that a
change should be made in the laws re
icarding the qualification requisite for a
person to be entitled to vote. As tlie
law is at present a foreigner who has
been in the United States for six months,
even if he cannot speak a word of the
language of the country and has no
knowledge of tlie laws or institutions of
the United States oan have the right to
vote by declaring bis intention to become
a citizen of this nation. That is hardly
ust to those , who were born in the
United States and had to reside here for
21 years before being allowed to vote.
The laws of naturalization in this coun
try are by far too lax. It incites con
tempt rather than respect for the rights
it bestows. A law requiring foreigners
to live a reasonable length of time in
tbis country with a provision that all.
whether native or foreigh born, shall
pass an examination before being al
lowed to vote would be an excellent
thing. Such a law would do more to
put a stop to tbe trouble in the south
than anything else. It is about time for
some wise legislation on this subject.
WITH A LAKt.K f.tHTAl..
Cowpaay Formed t Develop Wjmuiiir
Lake art Laa4.
HV.. r, , , rr i .1 ; -!'.-.
tbe store keepers of Omaha who deal out
cigarettes to boys and calls on the au
thorities and parents to take a hand in
the work. The fight against cigarette
smoking should be taken up by every
one who has the good of the general
public at heart. It is tbe most vicious
habit into which the bovs are liable to
, The road laws of Nebraska are likely
to receive a good deal of attention at the
hand of the coining legislature. The
subject is one in which politics or parti'
aanahip does not enter. To provide that
all road tax be paid in money and a com
petent road supervisor be provided to ex
pend the same in tbe building of roads
which will be permanent would save tbe
farmers a great deal each year in tbe
wear.'tweakajre of harness and vehicles
and also in horseflesh.
- Editor Simmons, of Tbk Siocx County
JocwtAL, mildly announces that he is
going east to induce a small emigration
boom to wend its way to fcHoux county.
Two to one he is looking for a sucker to
eii his otnee to.
The above appeared in Crawford Boom
erang of Nov. 16th and is another illus
tration of the contemptible tactics re
sorted to by some people. The editor of
this paper did not go east to sell tbe pa
per; it is notforsale, but he did go to tell
tlie people of tbe advantage offered by
Sioux county to homeseekers and
every resident would do the same it
would not by long until the entire
northwest would be settled and land val
Mbit. , ' :.
Tbe opinion of World's Fair Commie-
. atooer Mobley that tbe coming legisla
ture will have . to appropriate 100,000
a&ntiooeJ for the Nebraska exhibit in
order to oak it worthy of the state is
kaereetiogaod important. It has tag
on apparent that the $50,000 already
trWcrteted would (all far short of tbe
iMHtiraOstaU. The point to be kept in
tttthat tbe exhibit is not merely
lxt gratlScatioa of state pride, but
Dti proeaoScn of mibstaatial inter-
titowUrinrtwy dtiata is cooceraed
.Ijo.&r: J Atm these state exttbiU
't-iao;.rtfvo mi s' iMtaaof
ilSa&Li thtv will be
3H kttportaftt that the Keonwa
, Cy he among the
The following apieared in tlie Lincoln
Journal from Chicago, bearing date of
Nov. th. It is of interest to the people
of northwest Nebiaska, for development
of tlie resources of Wyoming means bet
ter train service and good markets for
products of tlie farms in this locality :
"Ex-Governor Campbell of Ohio, Wil
liam Allen, R- J. Deanne, Arthur B.
Towusend, George Green, all of New
York city; John Weir, of Wyoming and
Charles J. Barnes of Chicago, today
formed tliemselves into a company with
a capital of $3,000,000 for tlie purpose of
development of a vast quantity of prop
erty in various portions of Wyoming,
The objects of tlie company as declared
by the agreement and articles of incor
poration, are to build two railroads to
develop the soda lakes which are owned
by Mr. Weir and are producing every
kind of soda for which use can be found;
the irrigation of 60,000 acres of land; tlie
o)ieniug up of 10,000 acres of coal and
6,000 acres of iron land. One railroad,
of which a survey has already been
made, will run from Casper to Hanna, a
distance of 129 miles. Its course will be
through tlie valley of tlie Sweetwater.
The other road will run from Johnstown
to tlie crossing of the Northern Pacific
and the Big Horn river, a distance of 300
miles. Tlie land to be irrigated is con
tiguous to Johnstown. Tlie coal and
iron lands are in the Seminole valley,
west of the Platte river. Tlie whole
cost involved will be about $12,000,000
at the lowest possible estimate. Tbe
smaller railroads will lie finished in about
a year ami the remaining work will be
brought to a termination as sjieedily as
One Way to Explain the Election.
John BiiRWll Young In Philadelphia Stnr.
Communities are like men like
women like cliimren liKe uogs. v ny
do they do it? Why does a man buy
wildcat stocks? Why does a woman
rave over a bonnet, or marry a student
of divinity? Why? Because we are
more or less fools, even as the good lord
made us fools; and if we were not fools
it would be a teasing, tiresome word.
WThy does a boy go to bed as cross as
the roaring forties after his Christmas
dinner? He has had too much mince
pie. . The country has had too much
mince pie. It kicks. It kicked after
Quincy Adams the best of all Presi
dents. It kicked after VanBuren, who
was as downy as an Angora cat. It
kicked after Arthur, whose administra
tion was sunshine. It kicked after Har
rison, the radiant, prosperous govern
ment. Tii much mince pie! Cleveland
comes in because of his medicinal proper
ties. We must take our herbs now and
Tbe great Homestead strike being
ended it may not be out of place to look
back over tbe trouble. The amalgam
ated association of steel workers was one
of tlie best organized labor societies in
tbe country. The men were getting
good wages, but some became dissatis
fied and agitated the matter until tbe
strike was brought about. For about
two weeks the steel company made no
attempt to get new men, hoping that a
settlement could be made. When it be
came evident that no settlement could
be made an attempt was made to put
new workmen into tbe mills to fill tbe
places vacated by tbe strikers. ,. At that
point the strikers did what cost them the
sympathy of the masses by resorting to
violence to prevent non-union men from
working. The Pinkertons were called
for by tbe company and a fight which
cost a score or more of li res and rendered
many others cripples for life followed.
The public bad no sympathy for tbe
Pinkertons but when tbe strikers beat
and abused those whom they bad taken
prisoners turned public sentiment against
the strikers. Then has followed crimes,
Assaults, arrests and trials which will
cost the commonweal tli hundreds of
thousands of dollars. The strikers were
aided by the labor organizations of the
country, but as winter approached they
saw want staring them in the face and at
last passed a resolution that the strike
end. Of the thousands out of employ'
ment but a few hundred will be able to
return to their old places for the com
pany has nearly a full force of non-union
men whom they will not discbarge, the
balance of tbe strikers will be obliged to
seek employment elsewhere. Tbe lesson
to be learned from this, and at a tre
mendous cost to all concerned, is that
organized labor, account of a d
agreement with eoiatoyew baa no right
to interfere wflli to KshU of others
who desire to work, aad that public sen
timent condemns, anr act of violence
pu rostrated ..tar, ttruera. Tliere has
never keen a trm of My site in the
United States la which public sympathy
was not with the workmen in the be-
ginmag, bat rt-ioalao that in alt the
graat rtrOMCra were out re
sorted to mm vmUMm of warfare aa to
brkrg coodMAwtlon noon thorn from the
pobttc Hie to be hoped thmtinfutore
arbitration will prevail nml strikes
a tUog of the pal.
The amethystine lines of evening were
growing into darker purples and the pur
ples into black.
On the little vine-clad porch of the old
house the two sat silent, as tliey had
been sitting since tbe sun had thrown its
first long farewell shadows across the
What thoughts were in their minds no
look or motion of theirs betrayed.
They were as silent as the stars, which
one by one began to peep above the dark
line of tbe hills.
Here and there a cricket chirped in
vesper hymn, and in the old tree beyond
tbe rood a roosting fowl, at intervals,
It was a time when hearts may beat in
harmony and souls in wordless measures
make music to each other.
At such an hour peace spreads her
gentle wings and all the turmoils of the
world run to her shielding breast and
sink to sleep.
Softly tbe man put out his band and
touched bis companion on the arm.
The touch was light, but it was enough.
"What is it?' came the gentle query in
The man moved his chair a little
"Jim," he said, "can you give me a
chaw of terbacker?"
And the other man, in the soft, sweet
hush of the evening time, went down
into his pocket for the plug. Free Pir$$.
; HER ANNUAL DIVORCE. "
A Harried Wenu's Yearly Beaton 0f
"I don't know what I would do," said
a very gay married woman to a Phila
delphia Times writer, "if it were not
for my annual divorce," she laughed.
"You perhaps wonder what that is, but
it is really the greatest of social insti
tutions, and I would die without it. I
mean tbe six or eight weeks every sum
mer that I can go away and be just like
a young girl once more.
"I love Jack very dearly, but I would
get very tired of him if it were not for
this yearly respite. We are very happy
now over our reunion, whereas If he
had seen me every day all summer
long he would be wanting to go out
every night and leaving me alone in
stead of doing escort duty. It is a great
scheme, and should be adopted by all
Poor, elastic wedding vows, we
thought Till death do us part" hot
not the significance it once did In
the good old days of our fathers sad
mothers, when an "annual divorce"
would hare been regarded with holy
NO ENGLISH CARDINAL.
Tbrin Hate Died
Three years apo there were
r- ..linsli Newman. Ml
and Howard. To-day there i not
The late Cardinal Howard had i
a poor condition. physically and
tallv, fortune years, ne umn
..l.lit friends, and
times would not take meals for day
(Tether. For vears past it would
been difficult to recopnize in
pinched and emaciated frame of
cardinal the fray young life guards
i ,.l,r.n for his rood looks
w ii'J - i- ' " -
fine physique to lead the procession
the duke of v eiiingwu m
In those days young- no u
. .. i,.h Knldier. and it was
CH1J "" -- -
i.:, fciirnrisethat tliev
IAJ lll1 i I - .
of his going to Borne and entering
i, l mtj. He lalterlv ot
t.i u i1 Hi.- - .
pied the dual position of arch-pntt
St. Peter sana iuuupui ..
offices haU never oeen uuiw.
same individual since they were held
. . . i i ... ,i tii. v. i
the cardinal oi i om, iv ui
tet Line to tbe East.
The Burlington Route B. &. M. R- K.
is running elegantly equipped jias-nger
traiues without diange from Newcastle,
Wyoming and Crawford, Nebraska, direct
to Lincoln. Nebraska, making connection
at that jx'int with their own through
trains for Denver, Cheyenne, and all
points west, and for Kansas City, St.
Joseph, St. Louis, Omaha, Peoria, Chi
cago, and all points east.
Remember this is the only line by
which you can take sleeping car from
Crawford in tlie evening arriving in Iiu
coln and Onialia the next afternoon, and
in Chicago, Peoria and St. Louis the fol
For further information and tickets ap
ply to nearest agent of Burlington
Route B. & M. R. It-
Final Proof otires.
All persons Imvinjr mml proof notices In
tbii. liaiK-r will receive u miirked copy ot Hie
ItiiiMTHiiil urn requests! to examine tli'-lr
notice and If anv errors cilst n-jKirt the
same to this ofllee at om-o.
Notice lr I'ulilii'iiliim.
Lund Otllce at CliiHlron, St-))., J
Oft. SI, lx'.!!. I
Nutlet, is lierebv given that the following
nnmel si-ttl.-r Iiuh Med nolicc ot his inten
tion to make final proof In uiiorl of hi"
t'lalin, anil tliat suiil proof w ill Iw mailt' lie
toreConniil l.imleiiiiin, Clrrk of the IHstrift
t'onrt.at Harrison, Nebr., on December IK,
Karnrsl rplincer, of litnlnrc, Nflir.,
who made Homestead Kiitry No fill for the
NWVMf.!, T. SI N. H., 55 West of the lltli
He name the follow infj w Itnt sM's to move
his continuous residence nxm und ciilllTa
of said land, viz:
John I!. Bnidlev, William Miller, Abmson
southworth, Matthew I'. Donn, all of liodnrc,
Ncbr V. II. MCTANN,
Notice for Publication.
F,and Office at t'hndron, Ken., )
Nov. 1, lHWK. (
Notice is hereby (riven that the following
named settler has riled notice of bis inten
tion to make linal proof in support of his
claim, and that saitl proot w ill Is? made lie
fore the KejrlHter and (is-civer of the 1'. s.
I-and Office at Clmdron, Nebraska, on
DcccmtM-r 10th, lU,.vtz:
David Anderson, of Montrose, Xchr.,
who made Homestead Kntrv No. :n for the
SW14 ec. 27, T. S5 N. K.,54 West of tlicSth I'. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
bis continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of snitl land, viz:
J. M. I'luinb, of Ardniore, S. Dak., August
Uflvnro. Ilenrv t'. Hunter. Christopher
Onsen, all of Montrose, Nebr.
(8 13J w . 11. JictASN, itegisier.
.Nolicc for Publication.
Land Oflice at Chadron, Neb., j
Nov. 14, lwi. (
Notice is hereby elven that the following
named settler has filed notice of bis inten
tion to make final proof in support of lib)
claim, mid tliat said proof will be made be
fore Conrad I.indeinan, clerk of the district
court, at Harrison, Nebraska, on December
14, itwc, viz:
David Bartlctt, of Harrison, Nebr.,
ho made Homestead Kntrv No. 7010. for the
SWJlSec. , T. 31 N. K., Si West of tbeGtb
He names the followliiK witnesses to prove
nis continuous resilience upon aim cuiuva
uon 01 saiti janu, viz:
John b. Marstellcr. Thomas Kelciv. Henry
Warncke, liewls E. Jtclden, all of Harrison,
E. Edward tiverniore, of Harrison, Nebr-
who made Homestead No. 1076 lor the N WW
Sec. iK. T. 31 N. R.. 56 West of the 6th P. II.
He names the rollowlnn witnesses to prove
dm continuous resilience upon ami cuiuva
tion of said land viz :
David Bartlctt. Fred Betsehcn. Charles
Cammenzind, Ilenjamin I . Johnson, all of
10 15J V. H. McCANN, Befflstcr.
Notice for Publication.
Land Office at Chadron, Neb., (
Nov. 15, ISM. j
Notice is hereby Riven that the following
named settler has filed notice of his inten
Uon to make final proof in support of his
oiMim, ami ni skiii nrooi win ue mane te-
. ... .1 , i . .....
luiuwiumi uiiiucuinii, in.'iH-ifl lllc 1lsiriCl
Court at Harrison, Nebraska, on December
, Jtmi, viz : .
Hiram Richardson, ol Arilmnre, S. Dak.,
who made Pre emntion D. S. No. 267 for the
E!4 Sec !B, T. ST. It. 54, Yt est of the Gth V.
He names the following witnesses to prove
nis njn iiimuus resilience iiion aiiti cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Joseph Ash ton, August Meier, Joseph
Boffer, John Debano, all of Artlmore, S. Dak.
Joseph Aslititm. of Ardmore, K
who made l"re-emption D. s.2716 for theSKU
S WU Sec. 33, T. N . K ., M W est and Uu, 2, 3,
ft 4, Si. 4, T. 34 N. K., M West of the (Stn p. M.
He names tbe follow Sag witnesses to prove
Ills continuous residence nmn and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Hlrain Richardson, August Meier, Joseph
Itoffer, John Dcbnno, all of Ardniore, S. Dak.
1 1 1-1 J W. II. Met ANN, Keglster.
.Notice. Timber (nltnre.
r. s. lash dpfice, (
h t' !
I ompliiiiit No. M having been entereil at
thlsonlce by tTiarles ll. nry I'nltt agalnut
XaebBrliih Sfiisip for failure to comply with
law as to Timber ( tiimrc Kntry Nn,4M5, dated
Oetoljer Mb ISKS, upon the Houlh West
Ouarter hcctlon 7, Township 30 Swth Kange
U W. in Sioux County, Nebraska, wltba
new to tbe cancellation of said entry; con
tmttant alleging that the said 7.aciariah
r. Ftu., ,,r in any w
cwinvaie any portion of wkl trw't tfurtng
the jrar MM, and up to dale Kept. . IsM
Ui,. viwr laOV lh, . I, . 1 .. n . T '
..... .u. -, ,.,ww .vii; ,n iiu rvtH HrDWin
... .m; istikiii HDIf, ana
Miere has been no tfnes, tree aorda, or tree
'"'"""i jnuunnpoa mt tract ,inct
ml, ha. irrown up t. gnm and -wcedi.
Kntryman bu fallrd to cure said defwfanp
hili 01 ,hl mdHV,t. "e Mid parties
wee on toe 1 day of December, imil at 10
M'Blmillft. HI.. ftM .1 - ... .
ttloaT poaaftrniiiai mksA .lu faiin.
iTsiunony 01 witnnmsi win be Ukcu
Nov . U Ml a. m. T. r. Powau
lirr- Tinier 4 allure.
I B. t iHttirgTir, c, f (
1. ILfJRWWOIJt, flslll
I I si HI-1 It K.
.....olaiiit So i having ts-eaeuu red at
.1 il o mTl.; Ncwn.au I.. Tipton agam-t
l''".:Z', ,.t.iiarrtoom.ly with .
'- . - - . .: . u ill nil,
l,,u-uii 1,, tueeaucei
ciiui v. ei.ra-. - -'.,,.. .i,K
lHtU.ll "I i 7.;. llv absJ
mere is 1.0 tre growing u. -aid ! t at
1 ns-i. tree "sis, or lre- cuttings planted on
.racTsbTt-e January 1. HM. lh-t Jl l"f.
.i -i.l t t that had bee" eultlvU-d
Hi- lil.-I to eun- -aid deie.'tr up to the
dale ot making luis m. ....
i.rti- are beici.y sumuioiu-. ...
LT this ortice on the a day of '"''.
is"i. at 10 o clock, a. i"r" ,"' ,, ,
ni-h lestiuiouy concerning said alltKed
falln";. . , u.
Ii-stimoliyoi ni"-' -
fore oeorire Walker, a notary putilic. at hi.
ortice in llHrrtson. Nebr., 01. the Si day of No
. . 1 -ww u 1,1 ., 1 . r . I 11 Ktts,
vcuiis-r, i", . - - i,...iv.,-
h.t. com-ei. ,; iV
Contestant' Attorney. . li,
General DanJcing Bust
! TRAXSACTEI ).
I UARKbstiK. - - . KpJ
d. u win k,
Fashionable Barber 4 Hair Di
Our iHwr St Hit h oi bank of Ilnrrl,
V. A. HESTER,
Lime and Coal.
Sash, Doors, Blinds. Hair
A Complete Stock Always on Hand.
J. E. Fl.ETCHKK. r. II. STKATTfW,
J. I. Stratton.
Sioux County Lumber Co.
Lumber, Lath and
A Oooil Stiiiply of Native I.tiiiils'i
Alwiiys on Hand.
LI'MKKI! DKI.M FltKK AT THK JI1I.I, ojt
MILL NEAR HVE POINTS.
OPEN SUNDAY rROM 9 TO iJ
RAZORS AND SCISSORS I1T IX (.
Ctt'i n ir ni iMiiiiMi lainaii r....l .
Ml. AKF. Al THORIZF.il
T1 KV. Hit K I
Subscriptions for l
Any Oiid. Sul)scril)infv
WII.I. KECEIVE IT THK
BALANCl: (' THIH VKAIt
Don't wy iflO for Soiuetliing Vou ran !
get for r. THE
Lincoln Daily Call
Nebraska's bewt and cheapest daily, lias
lieen put within the reach of every
body by reducing the price to
m PER YEAR.
Everybody conceded, two years ago,
that THE CALL printed the fairest,
most fearless and most readable reiorts
of the proceedings of tho legislature.
Tlie next session will lie of expecinl in
terest because of
THE SENATORIAL FIGHT.
And THE CALL will handle this in its
own original way, aa well as tho pro
ceedings ol tue session.
The Call w a complete NBtvsrArrat,
a Year. $2.50 for Moiths. l.V
for 8 Month.
THE WEEKLY CAIX-1 a year in ad
vance. THE CALL PUBLISHIX; CO.,
fliLlVAX 4 COXLKY, Lawyer.
Will ra act ice in all ire local, state
and federal court and 1'. 8. Lund oltlcc.
LEGAL PAPERS CAREFULLV DRAWN.
i s t t f i
X3! Office in Court House,
HARKISOS .... NEBRASKA
64 Columns a Week -
m ""Price ONE D0LU
Liuiitx his pniclii e to ili-j-iises J
(fMicli an jiH or Memory, t-eelinr
tion niul Will-jiower, Craniii, Fitd
1 X'... I ..11 r I
ciiii .iriiuuniwMi, mm uu k
(Ah uliown by Sliortness of Bfi
rum, raipitniion, riiiiieringnna.i
nes in region of tlie Heart.)
(Such as 8kin Disease, I'kw.l
sive 1'aleiiess or Redness of tlie
Faintness, Dizzinesis, etc.)
ADDRESS WITH STAMP.- :'
1452 O ST. - - " LINCOLN,
j-Meiilinn this iraper.
W 111 nmetlee before all rourti uh)
8. Ijind Omee. Itnilnemi eiilniKlni
cure will reeclve prompt intention.
HARKISOS, - - NKHRAsH
J". W. SMITH,
Boot and Shoe
Bliop With H. A. Cunningham.
rre1ine Tlekrt nd Coiifi.'ii V
H. G. BURT, General W
K. C. MoKEHOt'SE, J. R.
Oen'l Freitrlit Act. (ien'l
JOHN A. LUCAS, President.
A. CASTLE. Vice-President.
CHA8. E. VERITY.
F. A. CASTLi; A
THE BAtJK OF I11RIIIS
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL (KM
Transacts a General Banking Bi
Bujr Hehool Onlein, County mod VilUip! Wni
Konma Bkh, Kw York City.
Fonrr Natkmiai, Bajti, Omlw.
Fmrr Nmml Mm. Limvlu. . .
1 Baub or tJBAW".
Interest Paid on Timo DePS
Powered by Open ONI