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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1888)
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l inen In mHvibuw.
STEVENS & BARE, Prop's
Sit xwi. 5r m Aavance, f 1.50
ix Months, in Advance, - - . 7
-fiuuuis, in Advance, - .
Advertising Rates on Application.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
No S-Sww1868 Dept. 8:15 A. .
No" 825 a. x.
No Flyer ept. 5:45 A. H.
Tuaily except Sunday.
J. C. Ferguson. Agent.
NESBITT & GREVIES,
ivuia'i JrLATTE. - JV.
Office over Four's Btohe.
C. DUNCAN, M. D.
- OmcE: Ottenstein'i -Block, up stain. Office
Residence on West Sixth Street.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBRASKA
A. J. LAPPEUS, M: D.,
ioaxx dfc Surseox
Office in Hinman's Block, Spruce St.,
Does a seneral Dractice. Chronic Dis
eases and Diseases of "Women a Specialty
Hm now associated with him Db. F. L. Cabt,
hk or umana. wno is an expert crown and
All work will be .guaranteed satisfactory and
Office over Conway Sifltere' Millinery Store,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
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 the THIRD TUESDAY of every
R. H. LANCFORD,
Prof. N. KLEIN,
Instruction on the Piano, Organ, Violin or any
Reed or Brass Instrument.
Pianos carefully tuned. Organs repaired.
NORTH PLATTE, - - .NEBRASKA.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, JUNE 2, 1888.
: t- ! :
NOW ON SALE :
Pure Crystal Lake Ice delivered in
any part of the city.
Ice Cream made to order from pure
cieam and delivered.
Leave orders with R. A. Douglas.
SlaeU and Wagon Work.
Horse-Shoeing A Specialty.
Shop on West Front Street, west
of the Jail,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Billiard and Pool Hall,
J. C. HUPPER, Prop..
Keeps none but the finest "Vliiskies,such as
ROBINSON COUNTY, TENN.
if. V. MONARCH,
0. F. C. TAYLOR.
WELSH AND HOMESTEAD
Alto fine case goods, Brandies, Rum, Gin
Itc. St. Louis Bottled Beer and
Milwaukee Beer on draft.
Corner Sixth and Spruce Streets,
NORTH PLATTE. - - NEBRASKA
Sample :-: Boom,
N L. HALL, Manager.
Having refitted our rooms
throughout, the public is invited to
call and see us.
Kept at the Bar.
Keith's Block, Frost Street.
LIGHT AND AIRY.
Oonie hi and look them over. They're nice.
.-)- , '
LUMBER IB COAL.
C. IF1- XJDJDXJrOr
LIME AND CEMENT.
Rock Springs Nut,
Rock Springs Lump.
YARD ON R. R. TRACK WEST OF DEPOT,
HA! HA! THE BEST OF ALL!
It did not take five vears to discover that the
Jewel Grasoline Stove
was. the only safe gasoline stove made, but in 1887, the first year it was
introduced in North Platte, FORTY-SIX were sold, more than was sold
of all others combined. We have them with either drop tank or the
pneumatic, and in the language of the poet, "no pump to get out of or
der or gas forced through the room," but can prove that less gas escapes
from it than any stove made and can show it has many points of supe
riority over all others and prove to you that the Jewel is
CiffarS Lrhey are all guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction and will consume
' I 1 i: 1.1 ' i n t , ri it i ....
less gosuiiue man any stove in me marxec. uaii ana examine tne late
improved Jewel and be convinced and you will buy no other.
r- u ' j ju-". . -.a ms ilk Jt . -f ,
Pat Walch, of North Platte pulled into
our city Sunday with his outfit, for tbe
purpose of moving the big county safe
from the old court house into the treasur
er's office in the new court house. He
commenced operations Monday morning,
and at 2)). m. it was in proper position.
The safe weighs 6400 pounds. We con
siderthis quick work. Gandy Pioneer.
The herd law and free range are the all
absorbing topics of interest in Grant Co.
There is joy and rejoicing at the home
of J. M. Hogg, of Hogg Valley, on the
late arrival of an average size female
There is a vague report here that Peter
Moran was killed by a sj&lliqn tn Custer
county about the first of May. Parties
knowing the details are respectfully re
quested to send the same to his relative,
R. M. Moran, Whitman, Neb.
At Poker Lake the home of W. M.
Proctor, a strange disease has broken out
among the cattle and horses, the heads
and necks of the animals being swollen
out of shape. One colt has died and
several of the cattle are in a dying condi
tion. Among the items of this spring's
industry at this place, there are 2,000
forest trees planted and competent judges
report more than eighty per cent in a
thriving condition. 200 apple trees and
several of the smaller varieties of fruit
trees are all in blossom,
G. B. Moran is a native of Fairmont
West Virginia. His two claims are hay
land and valuable, in sec. 13, T. 23, R. 36.
There is some little stamp and energy
about the young gentleman who in dis
cussing the free range and herd law bold
ly said: "The laws of Nebraska are not
to be ridden down, and trampled under
foot by a set of straw-heeled would be
buccaneers. They are not so contractive
or elastic as the silly glamour of shallow
brained men proclaim them to be. They
are broad and strong enough for the man
agement of much more important affairs.
I know some of my rights, and what I,
consider as such I dare to maintain them."
George Manning and lady of Chicago
are visiting at the South Side ranch, the
home of their son Sidney. The above
named parties were in affluent circum
stances in early married life, their wed
ding tour extending from the city of
Paris to Honolula, and for years they
paced the decks of their own ships on the
bright waters of the northern flakes. For
the last few years he has been an active
operator on the Board of Trade in Chica
go. He is well pleased with the location
of his son's home, and is contemplating
the building of stock yards on the line of
the B. & M. railroad. His friends are
convinced that his remaining amongst
them would give new life to the region.
From the Herald.
D. Jackson & Co. are getting the lum
ber on their elevator site and work will
commence at once and be pushed forward
until the structure is completed. One
by one needed improvements are added
to Wallace and step by step onr little city
is coming up to the standard of a first
The Hon. W. T. Wilcox, of North
Platte, to the eminent satisfaction of our
citizens, has accepted an invitation to de
liver the oration here on the Fourth.
''Mr. Wilcox is admired by our people as
an eloquent, earnest speaker, and the
fact that he was their first and unanimous
choice from a large list of available
speakers is a flattering testimony of his
According to announcement a Union
Sabbath school was organized at Rich
man hall Sunday afternoon. A large
number attended and the new organiza
tion started out under very favorable aus
pices. The olficers of the society are :
C. H. Jacobson, superintendent; J. C.
Huston, assistant superintendent; J. W.
Nation, secretary; Mrs. Hoffmeister,
treasurer. The teachers are Chas. Rey
nolds, Mrs. J. W. Nation, Mrs. Hoffmeis
ter, and Mrs. McGregor. John W. Way
has charge of the Bible class.
The Last of the "Cow Punchers."
About seventy-five cow boys were in
town Monday. It was the Bay State, in
charge of CoJ. Peny Brazeil, the LF and
the 70 outfits and they were making what
will probably be the last general round up
through this section of tbe country. We
noticed several old timers in tbe outfits
and that thecest of order prevailed. As
the cavalcade rod? slowly out of town
there wrre not a few among the watching
spectators v$fv regretted that the cow boy
had gon fever to return to this region
The round up secured very few cattle
on the way down the Lodge Pole. Calf
stealing is reported to be very general
and one settler had the gall to refuse, un
til forced to do so, to give up five or six
calves although the Bay State cows were
balling outside his corral and readily
claimed the calves when they were re
leased. On Pumpkin Creek a settler
fired into-a bunch of saddle horses in the
night time and wounded one in the fore
leg . One of the balls sped dangerously
near the night "wrangler."
The Bay State company is using every
endeavor to get the cattle out of the coun
try. Three herds will be sent to Montana
and two to northern Wyoming. Sidney
Ninety-five Miles An Hour.
An application has been filed by a New
York civil engineer for a patent for a
locomotive and tender designed for mak
ing faster time than has ever been made
in this or any country. The boiler is
rectangular in shape, having a large and
permanent area of evaporating surface,
supported by a great extent of heating
surface, the pressure to be carried being
210 pounds per inch, which is one third
of its bursting pressure at its weakest
points. The cylinders are in the rear of
instead of between the truck wheels, and
the fire-box is supported between the cen
ter of gravity of driving wheels. All the
combination of parts are in exact har
mony, and it is intended to easily make
the time of sixty miles an hour with ten
coaches, and can without violent strain.
be brought to ninety-five miles per hour
with the same load. This gain in per
formance over the present machine is ob
tained by a mathematical construction
with reference to the distance between
rail centers upon which it is supported,
and is the first application made which
has embraced and specified every portion
of a locomotive and tender constructed
mathematically with reference for the
limits within which they must be con
fined and supported. As a result of exact
proportion with reference to such base,
the cost of maintainance will be greatly
below the general average of jgresent con
structions: Washington Letter to Phil
Blaine Could Not Accept.
We can certainly see no reason why
this utterance (Blaine interview in New
York Press) shall not be accepted as final
by the Republicans of the Nation, even
those who are most loyal to Mr. Blaine,
and most desire his candidacy this year .
There is no possible pretext for continu
ing to agitate his nomination, after so ex
plicit a withdrawal by himself. He does
not want the nomination, for reasons
which he does not choose to give, because
they are personal to himself. Conjecture
as to their nature is impertinent, especial
ly as he alsc admits thai his health is not
good, and implied that he does not feel
able to stand the strain of a heated cam
paign. It may be, as Mr. Stephen B. Elkins
says, that Mr. Blaine might reluctantly
accept if the nomination were offered him
with principal unanimity by the conven
tion ; but it is obvious to any man who has
A.D.BUCKWOBTH, JAS.. STJTHZBLAin,
State Bank of North Platte,.:
NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
-' . iioaaa. a: CSsAttrnlm.
Accounts solicited and prompt attention giTen
to all business entrusted to ita aire. Interest
paid on time deposits.
IFA-IRlur HOARS' ?
Made at the Very Lowest Rates of Interest.
GOODS GIVEN AWAY!
For a very little money and delivered
in any part of the City.
Oranges, thin-skin and juicy, per dozen,.
Lemons, choice fruit, per dozen,
12 pounds of Granulated Sugar all for.
13 pounds of Extra "C" Sugar all for -
14 pounds of Fine Prunes all- for
12 pounds Fine Fancy Rice all foiw
4 pounds Arbuckle's Coffee all for.
8 Cans Tomatoes, good goods, allfor.
8 Cans Sweet Corn, good goods, all for .
25 Bars Good Soap all for
40 cents buys a pound of Uncolored Japan Tea, others ask
60 cents buys-a pound of Fine Gunpowder Tea, others ask-
50 to 60
1.70 to 80 cents.
We ha the finest line ot California Canned Goods in .the city.
M. Cj. Harrington, The First Ward Grocer
i r :
closely followed the current of events
that such unanimity is impossible. Mr.
Mr. Blaine wrote his Florence letter be
fore the selection of delegates had begun.
State after state instructed for a "favorite
son," and there can be no hope of even a
majority for Mr. Blaine until repeated
ballotings Jiave disposed of the candidates
to whom their States are formally
And we believe , should Mr. Blame's
friends persist in pushing him as a candi
date, that a nomination which would
come as the result of a protracted strug
gle would be declined by him, and very
wisely. He can not afford to go into a
campaign with the thick and thin friends
of other candidates ready to knife him
for- accepting a nomination which he has
reDeatedly declined, and feeling that his
renewed candidacy had defeated their
own hopes. . .
We are thus forced to tne convicuuu
'that Mr. Blaine's withdrawal is final, and
that his supporters, who have stood by
him with such splendid loyalty, must re
gretfully abandon the hope of again going
into battle under his leadership. One
ing remains in their power, however,
beyond all doubt; and that is to name the,
candidate. Their strength in the con
vention, as at present acknowledged,
shows that they hold the balance of
power. Let them consider caretuiiy and
give to the country a candidate who can
not only command the support of every
Blaine man, bat of every other Republi
can in the nation, if they desire to render
victory certain. Toleda Blade.
From the Pilot.
Mrs. E. C. Rice and Mrs. J. C. Palmer
visited North Platte last Friday.
Fred Miller on the north side has had
his corn planted some time and it is now
laree enough to cultivate.
Our friend W. T. Brown has been
working at his trade, plastering, at North
Platte this syring and boarding with Mrs.
Some fine blooded running horses
passed through town last Friday. The
owners "were looking for "suckers" but
they failed to find any here.
'Mrs. St. John has been afflicted with
something similar to blood poison in one
of her hands for several months past. It
is reported better at this writing and it is
hoped she will soon be entirely well.
Last Thursday morning a box car con
taining bullion broke down near this
place, necessitating leaving itron the side
track. Some coal hustlers made a sneak
on the car but when they found it was
filled with gold instead of coal they left
it in disgust.
The TJ. P. Railway Company has
started their painters at work painting
the company's buildings, tank, windmill
tower, etc., the past week which adds
very much to the appearance of the prop
erty. Oregon and Washington Territory have
jeen having a boom for the past year but
we see some returning from there. We
think Nebraska better for the average
farmer than either place and that, it is
much healthier than there.
The freight agent at North Platte in
forms us that there are no empty freight
cars going west but that the Union Pa
cific's rolling stock is taxed to its utmost
capacity to carry the freight west. We
notice also that the passenger coaches are
filled with passengers westward bound.
Capt. L. K. Hutton found a nugget of
gold in the gravel near the foot hills last
week. The nugget seems to be almost
solid. Its weight in its crude condition
as found is nearly as much as a twenty,
dollar gold piece. It has been known for
years that there was traces of gold in the
sand in the hills near Paxton between the
rivers but no one supposed that nuggets
of gold would ever be found in this re-cion.
"It Makes Me Tired"
to read all these advertisements of med
icines upon medicines when they enum
erate with such particularity and minute
ness of detail, all the diseases mankind,
womankind, and oven "babykind," are
heir to. How cheap one feels to com
mence what she supposes to be a tragic
or tender love-story, read until their sym
pathies are thoroughly aroused that she
can scarcely sleep without knowing
whether they were married or not, and
then have it end something like this:
"Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the
only positive cure for all classes of 'fe
male weakness," such as prolapsus, in
llamation, perodical pains, etc. For sale
by all druggists."
Dr. Pierce's Pellets are laxative or ca
thartic according to size of dose .
To Salt Lake atd returx. The
Union Pacific, "the overland route," will
sell tickets from all Kansas and Nebras
ka points, for the special excursion to
Salt Lake City and return, June 6th, at
one fare for the round trip. Tickets co
ing. good five days, and returning fifteen
days, extreme limit thirty day3. Stop
over priveleges allowed within these
limits. Parties desirous of visiting Gar
field Beach, on Great Salt Lske, the fa
mous watering place of the west, should
improve the opportunity now offered.
OjV A reliable Medicines are the best
vvv to depend upon. Acker's BloodEI
ixir has been prescribed for years for all im
puritiesoftheBlood. In every formofScrof.
ulous, Syphilitic or Mercurial diseases, iti
invaluable. For Rheumatism, lias no equal.
Fr Sale by A. F. Streitz.
't .visa-- - .
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