Newspaper Page Text
STEVENS &BARE, Editoks axd Props. SATURDAY, JANUARY 7th, 1888. T. W. Blackburx, well known to newspaper men of Nebraska, hav ing for several years been press agent of the U. P. road, has decided to move to California. Mr. Black bum was a member of the Omaha board of education, in which body be took an active and leading part. In his departure Nepraska and Omaha loses an excellent citizen. Mr. B's numerous friends in Lincoln county wish him prosperity in his new home. The state of Texas has always claimed the county of Greer, a dis trict of land lying between two branches of lied river near the source of that stream west of the Indian territory. The point in dis pute is as to which is the main branch of Ked River. President Cleveland believes that Texas is wrong and has issued his proclama tion accordingly, which will be found in another column. If they have a county organization and white people have settled there, the government had better renounce its claim and let the State. land go to the Out of twenty-four principal committees of the House, the northern States get eight chairmen, the great Empire state with its five million people having one, New England none, while the vast coun try west and north of the Missouri with its ten million, is also repre sented by a cypher. The original home of the milliners, however, with its 300,000, is honored with two chairmanships. Below is the list: Ways and means Mills of Texas; Appropriations Randall of Penn sylvanra; Judiciary Oates of Ala bama; Elections Crisp of Georgia; Banking and currency Wilkins of Ohio; Coinage, weights and meas ures Bland of Missouri; Rivers and harbors Blanchard of Louisiana; Agriculture Hatch of Missouri; Foreign affairs Belmont of New York; Military affairs Townsend . of Illinois; Naval affairs Herbert of Alabama; Postoffice and post roads Blount of Georgia; Public land Holman of Indiana; Indian affairs Peel of Arkansas; Territor ies Springer of Illinois; Railways and canals Davidson of Florida; Public buildings and grounds Dib ble of South Carolina; Pacific rail roads Outhwaite of Ohio; Educa tion Chandler of Georeria: Labor O'Neill of Missouri; Invalid pen sions Matson of Indiana; District of Columbia Hemphill of South Carolina; Accounts Dockey of Missouri: Commerce Clardv of Missouri. The Fulton tract of land, consist ing of twenty-three acres, now be longing to the state, was offered for sale Tuesday at the omce or -the county treasurer in Nebras ka City. There was a de cidedly lively time in the treasurers office when the bidding commenced as a number of Nebraska City capi talists had formed a scheme to pur chase the land and present it to the city for a public park. The valua tion of the land was $200 per acre and it was agreed not to bid over the valuation. Another party who represented a syndicate who wanted the land for speculation, started to overbid the. park syndicate and raised the price to 225 per acre. This was immediately raised by Win. Fulton the original owner of the land to $258. F. W. Rottman, on behalf of a speculating syndicate, immediately ran the price up to 350. An adjournment was then taken for dinner and at 1 :30 the bidding commenced. During the intermission a petition was circu lated which resulted in the with drawal of all bids. C. E. Carter, deputy land commis sioner, who was superintending the sale, withdrew the land from the maiket, saying that it would be advertised again and then sold. This afternoon Fred Tass and Lewis Dunn made application to lease the land, tendering the first payment. $135.50. The board of public lands and buildings, now in session at Lincoln will act on this application immediately. Deputy Carter received instructions from Lincoln to do nothing further in the case at present. J. Sterling Morton was a heavy bidder for the land. Ifhe had been successful in his biddiug he propos ed giving it to the city as a gift, providing it would revert to his heirs when the city failed to use it as a park. His first bid tor this purpose was 8300 per acre, which was overbid by R. H. Miller. -State Journal. Already in Use. A subscriber at North Platte writes that he knows of several cases in which whiskey was success fully used as a remedy for diphtheria used as a gargle, small quantities swallowed. If this remedy comes into general use the number of cases of diphtheria will be greatly in creased. It is already used by a great many persons as a preventive. Omaha Republican. PRESIDENTIAL PROCLAMATION. Washington, Jan. 2. The pres ident has issued the following proclamation: Whereas, Title to all that terri- torv lying between the north and south forks of the Red river and the hundredth degree of longitude, and jurisdiction over the same are vested in the United States, it being a part of the Indian territory, ns shown by surveys and investigations made on behalf of the United States, which territory the state of Texas also claims title to ana juris diction over, ad Whereas, Said conflicting claim grows out of a controversy existing between the United states and the state of Texas as to the point where the hundredth degree of longitude crosses the Red river as described in the treaty of February 22, 1819, between the United States and Spain fixing the boundary line be tween the two countries, and Whereas, The commissioner, ap pointed on the part of the United States under the act of January 31, 1885, authorizing the appointment of a commission by the president to mark the boundary lines between the Indian territory and the state of Texas in connection with a similar commission by the state of Texas, have by their report determined that the south fork is the true Red river designated in the treaty, the commissioners appointed on the part of said state refusing to concur in said report: Now, therefore, I, Grover Cleve land, president of the United States, do hereby admonish and warn all persons, whether claiming to act as officers of the county of Greer in the state of Texas, or otherwise, against selling or disposing of or attempting to exercise any authority over said lands, and I also warn all persons against purchasing any part of said territory from any person or persons whomsoever. In witness whereof I have here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be af fixed. Done at the city of Wash ington this 30th day of December, in the year of our Lord 1887, and of the independence, of the United States, the 112th. Grover Cleveland. By the President, T. F. Bayard, Secretary. COL. CANNON. The following from the Milwau kee Sentinel, shows how our Uncle Jimmv Cannon the the "renowned guide, scout, und interpreter," is getting in his work at Milwaukee: "Col. Cannon, "guide, scout, and interpreter," with a wealth of con fused western frontier lore in his head, is here to get treatment for a funshot wound in the leg, which e claims he received in 1886 while chasing Geronimo's band in New Mexico. He claims to be William James Cannon, the child saved fsom the Alamo massacre in Texas, and shows a number of papers and decuments which appear to have been furnished him by good natured wags. The colonel cannot read and write himself, else he wouldn't be so free with the endorsements of his friends. During Grand Army week at the exposition he was one ot the attractions and tola every one who stopped to listen that he was one hundred vears old. Yes terday he said he was talking about his godmother, Mme. Candelaria, who is now living m mini Die cir cumstances at San Antonio when he made that statement, and if he applied it to himself it was because he had considerable beer in him at the time. Col. Cannon showed two letters written bv Buffalo Bill from Lon don and expressing a wish to see him. The Indians, it was stated in these letters, are inquiring for him and they would like to see him. W. F. Cody also inquires how "Uncle Jimmie Cannon" is getting aloner with the autobiography that he intends to publish, and expresses the hope that he will get plenty of money from its sale. It is impossible to get any clear idea of Cannon's antecedents from his jumbled talk. He will jump from the relation of one episode to another, and is astonishingly handy with names and dates, which," how ever, have been found wanting by old military men living in Milwau kee. When he begins to rattle off the names of Indian bands and chiefs, western towns and forts, it seems as if an avalanche of jaw breakers had broken loose from the official reports of the department of the interior. The names of Santa Ana, Kit Carason, a score of des perate Apaches, Sioux, and Chey ennes, together with five hundred generals, colonels, and lieutenants of the army, issue forth from his lips in an almost unbroken succes- sion, and tne average tenaerrooc will look at linn with something akin to awe and trepidation. He said that after he was saved from the Alamo massacre he was captured by the indians and traded for horses from tribe to tribe until he could talk in the language and dialects of tpirty-two bands. He also claims that he can converse m Spanish, French, and Italian. 1844 he escaped from captivity, said, and ever since ahat time has been serving the government as a scout, guide and interpreter. He was shot through and through six teen different times, and to prove the truth of this statement indicated with his fingers where the balls had entered and slipped out again. "How did you learn to know Buffalo Bill?"" asked the reporter. In he he "How did I? I raised him. Got 'im on Salt Creek, three miles from Fort Leavenworth, where his father was shot by the pro-slavery men before he was born. I raised him on the trail, until he became an actor 'and got busted several times. He's doing well now, though. In '70 I saved Mary Brand from the Sioux, and was shot -through the body sideways above the hips. I was in. the Texas and Mexican wars, and altogether was engaged in 122 brttles and a great many skirmishes. Was I connected with Kit Carson? Certainly. He was with me before he married his Ute wife. I guided the men that made all the wagon roads west of the Missouri, and only came to Milwaukee to be treated by Dr. Miller, of v the Home hospital. I went with 80 scouts and 102 Mex icans after Geronimo and took 25 Srisoners. Afterward, Colonel files came up with his regulars. I'm not 60 yet, but my godmother celebrated her one hundredth anni versary. I called on her last year and got this affidavit from her as to my identity. This is only a copy of the affidavit, the original of which is on file in Texas. She says that this scar on my forehead was closer to the hair when I hurt myself in a fall, but that is because I have grown since then. "Do you know what the-currency was in the west thirty-five years ago? One otter skin was worth three beaver skins; one beaver skin three mink skins; one mink skin three coon skins; and one coon skin five muskrat skins. Horses were the wealth of the country. Who made the west? It was we poor devils. If it wasn't for the Texas war we never would have had a Mexican war and if we hadn't had a Mexican war we never would have had the west. The government gave me a grant of 4,442 acres, and the state of Texas 5,660 acres. I have been offered $950,000 for the grant, but I won't take it; no, sir. Not until I can go down there will I sign a paper. Money is no object to me." Uncle James Cannon further claimed that he owned the park around the Alamo monument in San Antonia, but that he wasn't going to sell it. He wasn't that kind of a man, he said. He wanted more for his land grant, and when he could get it he would give it to the poor. BUCHANAN. Xmas has come with its joys and sorrows, hope the former may have largely predominated. The little folks are generally in high glee to get aglimpse olChristopher Crinkle. He is quite popular with the youth of our hnd, and many wish he would make his calls more frequent. Friend" Abner Votaw concluded to have a 'surprise on his good wife to celebrate the birthday of some of their twin children. He arranged such surprise early for some and a little late for others, all in all a good average. After a splendid supper, all repaired to the school house near by where perfect time was kept to the music made by the Crosby band. All passed off very pleasantly. On the 23d inst there was a dance at the school house near the ranch of VanBrocklin & Orr where the tripping of the toe was parried out to perfection literally tripping or slipping on what was supposed to be a waxed floor. However, the result was six feet eight and one half .inches length wise on the wax. Music by the Crosby band. Some talk of a dance in the near future, at the house of Mr. and Mrs. Miltenberger. Plans are being perfected for building a new itehool house in Cut Canyon near thefanch of Sibley & Hobbs. You will remember that district lost their house by fire in the early winter. I ilearn they are intending to erect a- house worthy of the name of schopl house. Mrs. W. B. Votaw and Mrs. Joseph Sherrington; will leave in the morning to see their mother in Illinois, who is reported in dan gerous condition of health. Col. Peter Burk is trying to com pel the people of Curtis to have roads, that we may be able to get to that city of magnificent lakes. Buchanan precinct will send to North Platte a County Commis sioner early in January. If the Commisioners build school houses, we may expect one soon in our pre- t T 2.1 .1 1L H. i11 UlUUb. - XJL LUCY UU11 I, CUJJL t when we will have, one- I expect to be able to report a wed ding soon, hope to do so. Kirk. Dec. 28, 1887; The Chapin School House Sociable. The festival, Christmas tree, and school exhibition held at the above named school house on Christmas eve was a perrection. under the control of the efficient managers, Mrs. Brown, James Montague, and John Chapin, each exercise was performed terrace performed terrace upon terrace m the law and people, perfect order until it reached theX Next spring w expect ai few acme of a grand success. Theholv angels as they held their Knightly Communion in the vaulted canopy of Heaven looked down upon those gold lined cakes and pies and cried "oh the excellence and perfection of ladies." And the maximum intelli gence of the pupils which was man ifested in their exercises was a man ifesto of rising greatness under American educational institutions; and the Christmas, tree which was laden with presents, was soon dis sheveled by Santa and the joys of all made complete. And the gen tlemen, God bless them, for they were all gentlemen, which this oc casion demonstrated, and we have the desire but not the space to note their several virtues, but one who is a special friend called Jimmy and who seemed to be the centripetal center of the ladies' attraction. A Farmer's Club wa3 called to meet on the evening of Jan. 4th. West. WELLFLEST. v. i f i -w-r Uur neighbor Juenry ilorn exer cises himself these days by leading his bronchos two and one half miles to water. I suppose when he gets a wife he will dig a well. This be in a lean vear we expect to hear of some lady capturing him. D. W. Besack and hired man of North Platte were here one day last week and with the assistance of Soire Elder rounded up four horses which were held under mortgage It leaves several parties in bad shape and one in a critical position with in on A A well known citizen and whilom editor of St. Louis recalls a quite notable and at the present time very significant remark made by General Grant in that city twelve years ago. The General was at .the Lindell hotel at the time referred to, and was in conversation with several newspaper men and other gentle men regarding the probability of democratic control in all depart ments of the national government. After various opinions had been ex pressed by those present the gen eral, who, as usual, has been an at tentive listener, quietly said: "Whenever the democratic party comes near to complete control of the country it will break its back across the Alleganv mountains on the tariff question." A special dispatch to the State Journal from Curtis, under the date of Jan. 4, says: "A painful accident occured in the county judge's office at Stockville last night. While Attorney J. L. White of this place was engaged in the trial of a lawsuit Joe Miller en gaged him in a whispered conversa tion, placing his right hand on Mr. White s shoulder, when a 6z caliber revolver in Miller's right hand over coat pocket was accidentally dis charged, the ball penetrating the lawyer's right foot at the instep and lodging between the bones of the foot, making it dimcult to extneate it. The injury is painful and the bullet has not been taken out at this writing. Enlarge the Stock of Coal. The B & M. company is enlarg- mg its stock yards, but we would like it to enlarge our stock of coal, and not oblige us to haul from other points as we have been obliged to do for some time past. Hastings Gasefte-Joumal. families from old Missouri and the1 will locate near the Dutch flats Thev think that portion of the country the best for farming, are i m ITT ti i f . i in Jove with vveiineet and the peo ple and consider the prospects good T. M. Lee is bedfast at present I have not learned the cause, but hope he will soon be around as we need him occasionally in his official capacity that pf constable Al Davis is doing a kood trade at his store, the establishment or which has proven a grert convenience for the settlers as it does away with the necessity of driving twenty-five or thirty miles through the cold. J. A. Davis has been delayed completing his boarding house account of the cold weather. few days of sunshine and carpen ter Lock will have it completed. Morgan Davis spends lots of time at the store warming his shins and whiling away time as best he can. When the gentle spring days come he will don his suit of white and go to wTork at his trade, that or a plasterer, Casper Bolish is now ready to ad minister justice to all. haviug been elected to office of justice of the t t TTT peace at the last election, vve pre dict he will make a good oiheer and give justice and satisfaction to all. Stunner. Not A Customer of Vlck's "That's not a Sunflower,. I want you to understand I don't grow Sun flowers. That's a Hi-au-thus, its more like a Dahlia than a Sun flower." Such were the words of an indignant woman-when told she had a splendid specimen of Double Dwarf Sunflower, growing in her front yard. One acquainted with this flower (Helianthus multiflorus plenus) will not be surprised at the old lady's mistake, growing about four feet high, covered with golden yellow double flowers about the size of a Dahlia it resembles that plant very much. This little incident shows clearly how important it is that every one having a garden or even a shrub should ovn and study Vick's Floral Guide published at Rochester, N. Y., price ten cents, and a due bill for ten cents worth of seeds accompanies the Guide. Judge Hamer has fixed the terms of Court in the 10th judicial dis trict for the year 1888 as follows: Arthur Co. Term will he called when organized. Buffalo Co. May 7th, and Nov. 7th. Cheyenne Co. June 18, and Dec. 3. Custer Co. March 0, and bept. 11. Dawson Co. March 20, and Sep. 24. Keith Co. April 30, and Oct. 23. Lincoln Co. April 11, and Oct. 8. Logan Co. June 5. McPherson Co. Terms will be called when organized. Perkins Co. Oct. 30. Sherman Co. Feb. 21, and bept. 4. C? l TT 1 cenacor v oornees is prepanng a speech on the tariff, in which he will try to vindicate President Cleveland's message. In this con nection it is stated that Mr. Cleve land is in favor of the senior Hoosier senator for the second place on the j .: a i i utjuiucniur. ucKeu. V CvO trifle with, any Throat or a Cough or Cold, or the children art threatened with Croup or Whooping Cough, use Acker's English Remedy and. prevent further trouble. It is a positive cure,' and we guarantee it. Price 10 and 50c Sold by A. F. Streitz. 1 Returns k ill In AND A (tPM CLEAN SWEEP HAS BEEN MADE ! And that is what we intetid to do. Owing to the lateness of the season we will from this date give a discount of 20 per cent to all purchasers of overcoats. For instance " overcoats that sold for ."'$2 now sell for $1.60. 5 now sell for 4.00. POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of parity strength and wholesomoness. More economics fUlUi IUU uiuiuui; OiUUOi OUU LUUilUb uc DU1U ili I competition with the multitude of low test, short weight alum or phosphate powders. Bold only in cans. Royal Basing Powdeb Co., 106 Wall Street, New York 10 now sell for 8. 20 now sell for 16. ELECTION NOTICE. A petition signed by more than nity foO) resi dent freeholders of O Fallon Precinct, m Lin- coin County, Nebraska, having been filed on the 2d dnv of January. 18SS. askine the board of county commissioners of said county to call a SDecinl election in said nrecinct and submit thereat to a voto of the electors of said precinct a nronosition to voto bonds in eaid nrocinct for tho purposes hereinafter named, ai.d said peti tioners navmg given a good and 6umcient bond for the payment of tho CTpenses of said election. in tho event that said proposition shall fail to receive n two-thirds majority of the votes cast at such election It is therefore ordered and notice is hereby given that on the 11th day of February, 1838, at liickai school House, situated on section 8, in township 13 north, of range S3 west, in O'Fallon precinct, m Lincoln county, Nebraska, there will bo a special election held for the purpose of voting on tho proposition of issuing bonds in said precinct to aid in the construction of one wagon bridge across the South Platte River, as follows, to-wit: Shall tho board of county commissioners of Lincoln county, Nebraska, issue seven thousand dollars ($7,0CO) In O' Ballon Precinct Bridzo Bonds. In denominations of one thousand dollars f S1.0001 each. Bearing interest at tho rate of six per cent per annum. Said bonds to bear date of April 1st. 18S8. and principal and interest thereof to bepayablaat tho btate fiscal Agency in the city or new iork. Interest payable semi-annually on the first day of October and the first day of April each and every year after tho date of said bonds until thoyaronll paid; Said bonds to be numbered ono (1) to seven () consecutively: Number ono (1) to be payable on tho 1st day of April, vmo; Numbers two (2) and three (3) to bo payable on tho 1st day of April, 1906; Numbers four (4) and fivo (5) to be payable on the 1st cay ot April, 1UU7; And nnmners six toj ana bovcjk 4) to be paya blo on the 1st day of April. 1008; And to levy a tax in the year 1S83 and each year 11 n .1 a 1 - ... uiereaiier 10 pny me interest on boiu uonuB until sufficient is levied to pay all the interest on the same: And to levy a tax in the year 1904 and each year thereatter, sutncicnt to pay tne principal of said uouu3 ua tuey ueuuiue uuo uiiui eumcienb 13 lev ied to pay all of said bonds: Said bonds to be issued for tho purpose of aid ing in the construction of one wagon bndgo upon a public highway on the section line between sections 81 and 32.in township 14 nortb.of range 33 wet in 6aid O'Fallon precinct,in Lincoln county, Nebraska. Which election will bo open at eicht (8) o'clock imuB iuurmug uuu tuuuuuo upuu uuiu bix (OJ o'clock in tho afternoon of the samo day. Those voting in favor of the proposition ehall have written or printed upon their ballots: "For issuing seven thousand dollars ($7,000) in O'Fallon procinct bridge bonds and for lovying a tax annually to pay tho interest and principal of the same." Thoso voting against the proposition shall have wnttea or printed upon their ballots. "Against issuing seven thousand dollars (37,000) in O'Fallon precinct bridge bonds and low ing a tax annually to pay the interest and princi pal ot tne same. Joseph Hershey. ) County Commission- James Belton, f ers of Lincoln County, jjesteb walker. JxeorasKa. Attest: John E. Evans, County Clerk. Cash One-Price Clothiers, m OTTENSTEIN BUILDING. P. H. McEVOY ry auc Dea Keith's Commercial Block, NORTH PLATTE NEBRASKA. 4 i EIGHTEENTH YEAR. L. 8TRICKLER, Nebraska State Journal Front SW Hardware and Mn Dealer, Pronounced by all Nebraska's Leading Republican Newspaper. PUBLISHED AT THE CAPITAL. will have special announcement to make next week. In the meantime everything in his line will be sold at astonishingly low prices. Call and see. L. STUTCKT.-RR THE DAILY JOURNAL Eight Largo Faces, with Sunday Sapple inent. The year 1SS3 will bo one ofalmr.se unprecedented Importance to the American people, in that it will witness one of the mo:.t linerestliig and exciting na tional campaigns in tho history or the country. It iv ill alo be or treat local interest to the people of .nnuriUKu, as savcrsi engrossing issues wine siaia ill dtm&nd their attention for intelligent decision. The submlxslon que Hon and the select! n of a United States senator are questions that every Intelligent vuiftsnoiuu meet iquoreiy ana aeciue ror nunaetr. Jn r'.nvr of these facts it behooves every citlxen to se lect witely h s sou eta of information for the coming year. For they ar l&d Tue State Jourxai. will be ucn an epitome of current events that no intelll- evnt tit.zon can air m to be wiuiuut it, no matter 01 nhats iadcof pol tlcal belief. Sluco .our last an l!Our.cen:entextenMve arriincrmen shava bten.ner- fee ed by 'J he Journal for receiving and hnnil.ng tho news of the day and the publishers are pleased iu announce inai ior ma year IW3 niK journal win be second to no paper published west of Chicago as a general 1 c spacer, with the reports of tho Asso cla'.eJ press and the Unl. el Press association, and witii tne tcierapn vti.os leading u.rtct. to its edi torial rooms from all parts of.tiic world, iu teleK'nph coluini s vrili bofouna each day repletewith the lat est intelligence In addition to thte fttilitie The Journal n.alntalns an able corps of special corre spondent dbtributcdall over the sta:e. besides thoia located at ashington, 0. C, Chicago and other of tne principal news centers or tne country. Published at th state capital The Journal will al ways contain the latest news from the state depart ments and proceedings of the suprwn court which iro of especial interest to J.'ebrnska readers. The .icws or tne oar win ue cuwnss.i ana commented uson in an ante manner 111 111 editorial columns. 1 pedal article, will appear fro. t me to time from iceinosrguieuwnierain me oj nry, our marxec rcrorts from the principal tram-venters of the wor:d will Lo complete and accurate, and lit manv other respects Hie Jocrx al will be found to be the loading newspaper or mewcai. THE SUNDAY JOURNAL. A No. 3498. Twelve Large Pagn-Elghty-Four Columns For the accommodation ot thoso who do not hara tlm- to read a dally paper end ye: desire to keep uurcasLui 1113 limes, inu uiiuu ncrs oner inn aux. bay Jocrxal. It will consist caci wecic of twelro well 111 ed i ami will be in a measure a resume or tne wccks events. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, North. Flatte, - JNTeb. Authorized Capital, $200,000. Paid in Capital, $50,000. Banking In All Its Branches Transacted Sell Bills of Exchange Direct on Great Britain and Ireland, Switzer land, France, Belgium, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Italy, Russia, Spain, Portugal, Germany and Austria. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL Eight Large l'Mgea Fifty-Six Columns. The nnblithcrs desire to call the attention of N'a. bratka readers especially to The Wkkklt Nzbeasica tsTATE jouhsai. ror iss Jvxtensire arrangementi have been made for perfecting this publication with av ew lornasini 11 tne neamoiiarwetxiy ne-vjpatwr published. Edited by a st ff carmully nelected for their ability. It will be found entirely distinct from the daily edition, and In every waveaiculjte.1 to mn. ply tho wants of tie rciding masses. It will contain me news or tne weeic caret uiiy collated and tewely told. accural-market reporis. agricultural nd hor ticultural mat terser interest tj Mebraskain ?di:oriil comment, -pecialarticl s on live sub JecK and the choicest miscellaneous reatll.jg. in short, it will bo the paper for the people, an 1 at the low price of sub scription. $1 per year, it will be found vrlttiin tho reach of all. TEKJIS OKSUBSCIUPnOX. Daily Journal one year, including Sunday 810 03 six months .." 5 00 AVeeily " one year 1 m six ti.o Aha si " three months f) Bunday one year '. U0 ii ney sent by rart. pmtoT.Icc nnmcr order or Address all orders and maSc rvf ts ia able to tJTATK JOVllXAl. VOMVAHY, Lincoln, Xebrsaka rci PUBLIC SALE OF IMPORTED CLYDESDALE STALLIONS AND MARES, At Kawling s uarn. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, FEBRUARY 1st, 1888, At which time and place I will sell to the highest bidder about eighteen head of choice, bred anrl grandly formed mores and stallions, all imported from Scotland in August, every animal warranted to be a breeder. The stallions, some ten in number, range in ages from three to six years; their an cestors will be recognized by breeders as being wme of tho most noted animals recorded in tho Clydesdale Stud Book. TERMS OF SALE 15 months for bankable paper though longer tirno will ba given when dfi9iro.l if application is made before sale. Far catalogues apply to F. 31. Wood?, Lincoln, after Jan. 5, 1&33 N. T. PARKER, Simcoe, Ont., Importer and Breeder, F. M. WOODS, Auctioneer, Lincoln, Neb.