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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1888)
STEVENS & BARE, Editors ajjdPbops
13 SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1888.
J. I. Nesbltt has acrantori
tion to deliver the oration as Ansley, Cus-
tct vyu., uu me fouixn.
Home-grown new potatoes will be in
the market in a week or so. The earl v
potato raiser is the one who catches the
If the DartV who- borrnwfid Conwsv
& Keith's stove lifters will return the
same he will receive the thanks of the
We understand the creamery has se-
cirea a market in Denver for all its
product over and above the home con
The tity schools closesd yesterday
ana ine cmiaren will doubtless enjoy
tneir summer vacation after ten months
of school work.
Married. On June 10, 1888, by Rev.
Adam Stump, Mr. Wm. Buchanan of
Elsie, Neb., and Mrs. Elizabeth Ann
Yates of this city.
A. J. XMi ot iiraay island came up
yesterday morning intending to take this
morning's train for Chicago to see the
next President nominated.
W. J. Patterson will erect a brick
building on his lot west of the opera
house to be used as a blacksmith shop
and will shortly remove from his present
The Catholics of this city always give
pleasant entertainments and the fair
which commences next Tuesday evening
will be no exception. We hope to see a
large attendance each evening.
Children's services in the Lutheran
church next Sabbath. Subject for the
morning, "Lessons from the Life of
Samuel." Children's exercises in the
H. M. Grimes has accepted an invi
tation to deliver an oration at Buch
anan on the fourth. Mr. Grimes' schol
arly attainments insures the people a
worthy address on that occasion.
Bills are out announcing a Democra
tic rally at the Court House this evening.
We make this anouncement because our
Democratic contemporary over on Locust
street will say that the meeting is on
Sunday evening and we don't want our
Democratic friends fooled that way.
The attention of contractors is called
.to the advertisements inviting bids to
build the jail and several bridges. There
will be a large amount of public building
done this summer, in spite of commenc
Fishing is not so good as it was last
year, experts only being able to make a
catch. Thacker and Whitlock took a crip
up the river Wednesday afternoon and re
turned with one pike only. It was quite
a nice one, however, weighing two pounds
and a quarter.
Remember that Conway & Keith have
the sole agency for the celebrated Maltese
Cross Hose, the same make as has been
adopted by the city water works. This
is the only perfect Hose manufactured.
Merchants should bear in mind that
newspapers are always booming the town,
but that the advertising columns are the
best guide as to whether the town is
booming. The advertisements are what
the stranger measures the town by.
Would it not be well to have Lincoln
county represented at the state fair this
fall? By a little effort we cam send a
collection of grain and vegetables that
jwould compare, favorably, with. . it not
exceed, those raised in other sections of
It had been the intention of the
Water Works Company to resume the
work of laying mains this week, but
heavy rains at Kearney, where the pipe
gang is at work, delnyed operations and
prevented the arrival of the men. They
are expected here this week, when an ef
fort will be made to get the mains down
by the specified time, July first
T. C Patterson has purchased the
lots at the Corner of Sixth and Spruce
streets, commonly known as the Neary
corner, the purchase price being $4,500.
This puts the property into a shape that'
it can be improved, and we understand it
is Mr. Patterson's intention to erect a
building thereon this season, if possible.
W. S. Cox who killed the gray wolves
that had been destroying cattle and colts
near Maxwell, has been presented with
eleven j-earling heifers by the people and
they are not through yet. In addition to
this he received a bounty of three dollars
for each scalp from the county, the whole
reward being about $150. He hunted
seven days and killed seven wolves.
People who a couple weeks ago com
plained of the cold weather are now
equally pronounced in their denunciation
of the heat. The Tribune weather reg
ulator long ago became convinced that he
couldn't suit everybody and now deals
out such weather as he thinks the good of
the people and the country demands.
a rmmr man residing not over a
thousand miles from North Platte is just
.n-n frnm a serious illness which
was caused, it is said, by kissing his best
nMtc mnmd cheek. A friend at our el
bow suggests that any man who fools
away his time on his best girl's cheek
when her lips are only an inch away de
serves to be sick.
x tt "MF.vnv hns rented the north
-A- V.o rnnm nPXt to the DOSt-OffiCe
and will engage again m the jewelry bus
iness. Mr. McUivpy'is now m uiwago
i ;rr tic Ktnrk. which though not
i Jin v nf thfi latest designs and
will be sold as low as consistent With
v,;BCc nrinpinles. THE TRIBUNE
;.t,.c TU"or enpppsi. m his new business
and respectfully asks that he be given a
share of the public patronage.
Tn ht fow Indies in the citv who are
discouraged because leap year is passing
swiftly by and Cupid's shaft has not yet
nierced them we offer the following
There never was a goose so gray,
But some day, soon or late,
Some honest gander came her way
And took her for his mate.
Phildrpn's Dav was aDDronriately ob
served at the Methodist and Presbyterian
churches Sunday, Dotn eainces ueing
packed morning and evening.
intr Thp, reaneetive rooms were filled
with fragrance emenating from the large
display of plants and flowers, birds sang
otw within the cases which were
h.nfrinir on the walls, the children re-
.cited nicely, the songs were well rendered
'inri the, audiences were, in a haDDV hu
mor. Those who failed to attend missed
& very pleasant evening.
Indications ooint to a dull summer
rvifliic- md -npnnlp, who delight to be en-
tortninprl in various wavs are bemoaning
iioir fntP. Tt of course depends alto-
trott.pr nnnn the neoDle whether social
mtharinorc arp. flW Or freOUCnt. Infor
mal evening parties are always pleasant
occasions and do not require mucn worK
5n nransrinar fnr thpm- denies STO always
jolly and can be gotten up on short no
tice; lawn tennis and archery are pleas
ant sports and several clubs could be
formed in fact there are many availa
ble means of amusement if the people
are inclined to make use of thenv
For Good Meat Call on
BRODBECK & GlRMANN .
The Ladies of the Baptist Church
expect to give a Literary and Ice Cream
entertainment Friday evening, June 29th.
Services at the Baptist Church June
17th: Morning Subject. "Lessons from
the Fall of Jericho"; Evening, "Manli
ness." Sunday School at 10 o'clock.
Rev. Geo. W. Wainright, state secre
tary of the American Bible Society, will
preach m the Presbyterian Chnrch Sun
day morning. All are invited. JNo ser
vices in the evening.
June Apportionment of School Money
The semi-annual June apportionment
' of interest derived from the permanent
cphnnl fund is 953 986 .24.
No. of children in the state 298,985
Rate per scholar $?-?66
No. of children in Lincoln county. . ,40
Apportioned to Lincoln county. .$2,129 16
rrt ill 1 fn. hn rilf.
Ams money win ue i cuuy "- "
ferent school districts as soon as the same
can be apportioned by the county super
O. H. P. Buchanan wm
Thursday the thermometer registered The Fouth.
over 85 degrees in the shade at the signal Preparations to observe the day in
office, the hottest dav of the period up to North Platte are beinff slowly made. At
that time. Yesterday the mercury ran the meeting Monday night it was decided
up to at a o ciock. ' to place the celebration under tne auspi
Colgate Hoyt. Director f the Oregon ces of the fire department. Committees
iiauroaa ana navigation vAimpauy, wiw
a party of friends, went west on the Over
land Flyer Monday night They occu
pied a special car.
Remember that Conway fc Keith have
the sole agency for the celebrated Maltese
Cross Hose, the same make as has been
adopted by the city water works. This
is the only perfect Hose manufactured
McMahon's circus exnibited nere on
Tuesday." in soite of reports tnat tne con
cern had bit the dust. As a show it was
creditable and gave satisfaction to all
who attended. There was a good aud
ience to see the performances, both af
ternoon and evening.
The new court house at tfandv was
dedicated last week, on which occasion
the people of Logan county had quite a
celebration. Among the speakers were
Judge Hamer, H. M. Grimes, J. S Hoag
land, J . W. Bixler and A. u. unurcn
The building cost slightly over $6,000
The California, Nevada and Utah
delegations to the Republican National
Convention passed through this city at
5:30 yesterday morning on a special mak-
- m i a
mg overland nyer time, ine coasiis
said to be solid for Blaine.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley have been busy
a couple weeks soliciting subscribers for
a circulating library, navmg tuus lar se
cured about ,a hundred names. A. F
Streitz will have charge of the library.
The plan seems to be a very good one.
R D. Thomson of this city was a
bidder for the contract of erecting the
Keith countv court house. In dollars
and cents Mr. T. was slightly the highest
bidder, but if the truth could be known
we believe he is actually the lowest, for
to make arrangements and one to solicit
donations were appointed. At a meeting
of the committee Thursday evening, a
program was outlined and a subcommit
tee appointed to perfect it to report next
Tuesday evening, at which time there
will be a general meeting at tne tourt
"Dave" never was known to slight a job.
The attendance of buyers at the
Evans & Waldo horse sale Saturday af
ternoon was not very large and their de
mands were soon satisfied, when the sale
closed. Those sold brought very good
prices, one 5 year old mare bringing $185.
After the public sale, a number were sold
at private sale at fair prices. Most of the
colts were well-bred grades, readily at
Remember that Conway & Keith have
the sole agency for the celebrated Maltese
Cross Hose, the same make as has been
adopted by the city water works. This is
the only perfect hose manufactured.
Fifteen or-twenty Democrats gather
ed at the court house Wednesday evening
to talk over party matters ana nave a
kind of a good time, vre suppose. A few
Republicans went in, but an intimation
that their presence was not desired, caus
ed them to retire. Evidently they are
trying to get up an enthusiastic leenng.
but the wbole party ooay is so iuu oi
malaria they find this a dilhcult job.
About 10 o'clock loud huzzihs were
The School Investigation.
The investigation, on the charges pub
lished m The Tribuxe last week, into
the conduct of the schools under Mr.
All wine's management, was resumed this
week and completed on Wednesday. Mr.
Hoagland appeared before the board and
made quite a lengthy statement, besides
having previously filed a written state
ment, of the" reasons why he believed
Messrs. AlLwine and Bverlv should not
be re-elected. Mrs. W. 31. Hinman also
made an argument in favor of having
new teachers. Of the members of the
board, 3Ir. Sullivan took a leading part
in sustaining the course of the teachers,
while 3Ir. Hmman conducted the investi
gation. After all parties had been heard,
the board proceeded to the election of
Railroad and Telegraph Assessment.
The assessment of the railroads and
telegraph lines in this county was received
from' the State Auditor by the county
clerk Thuasday evening. The Western
Union Telegraph Company operates the
line along the Union Pacific. The tele
graph lines along the JN. to U. are sup
posed to belong to the road.
Tne Western Union Telegraph Co. is
assessed as follows :
31.62 milea, 8 wires, S160 $5,091.29
26.82 miles, a wires, $115 3,084.30
26.82 miles, 2 wires, S65 1,743.30
Union Pacific, 58.62 miles of road
SU.440 ter mile
Nebraska & Colorado It. 11. 46.73 miles
at S4.750 ier mile 221,499.10
Total valuation S902.499.10
lotal number of miles of railroad in
the county 105.3a
Having been formed into a corporate
bodr, in accordance with the law, for the
purpose of furthering the interests of
education, we wish to announce to the
citv of JN orth IJlatto and vicinity that in
the profundity of our massive intellects
we have conceived the brilliant idea of
founding a training school for the benefit
of our sisters-in-law, nieces, daughters,
and intimate friends who may wish to en
ter the profession of teaching. This
school will be operated on a novel plan,
one which needs explanation, but which
we believe will give complete satisfaction
to those directly interested, and redound
to the credit of the originators. We wish
to place before the people a few of the
many admirable features of this wonder
ful scheme. It is our intention to put
from the court room, and j onr pet theory into practical operation by
the supposition is that
had been said.
In taking the census of sections' 14
and 15 in 10-34 which it was proposed to
incorporate as the village of Wallace,.the
enumerators got consiaeraoi csulcu, ap
parently. One thing that mixed mailers
more or less is the fact that in the village
there are a number of people at worK
who own homesteads quite long distances
outside, consequently are not actual resi
dents of the territory proposed to be in
corporated. By accident they w ere "put
on the list" and helped to swell tne ngures
to the necessary two hundred. But still
there seemed to be a shortage, sma tue
intimation is made that hotel registers
were searched. When a man wants wet
goods he wants 'em bad, and will not al
ow little trifles to stand m his way.
Election of Teachers.
After the Board of Education had heard
the arguments of those desiring a change
of teachers, a motion was auupieu. iu mu
ceed to the election of teachers, the test
of course being on the principal. 3Ir.
Allwine was elected paincipal by a vote
of four to two. For assistant principal
the ballot was evenly divided, there being
nnlv three votes for Mr. Byerly. So the
oloftinn nf an assistant, wnu is uiw usuuutji
in the high school, was deferred.
The estimates and levy for the ensuing
.oar trill nrnhahlv be made at the next
meeting. . ...
Following is a complete list ot tue
teachers elected, showing the department
in which each will work.
Principal. H. W. Allwine.
Central School. 1st Grammar, Anna
31. Cronen; 2d 'Grammar, Mrs. wia
mever: Intermediate, Annie Stolle.
First Ward. Principal, Nettie uraves;
Assistant, 3Iary E . Sullivan.
Kpp.ond Ward. frincipai, urne uie-
land: Intermediate, Bertha ihoeiecKe,
Primary, Eunice saooit.
Third Ward. fnncipai, jiury uonway ;
Assistant, Carrie Bowen.
Bratt School. Maggie England.
Thomas School. Mary Loftus.
Has Not Left.
A short time ago A. Hibner appeared
before the County Commissioners and
represented that F. 31. Jennings, assessor
fnr Wax UreeK orecmci. naa ieii, ine
country, and was not periorming tne
work of assessor. As Hibner was on
Jennings' bond, and consequently a very
. . .ft ft 5 A 3
interested party, tne ooaru appomteu
Hibner assessor; but by the time Hibner
had got back to the precinct Jennings had
returned and commenced the assessment.
Hibner of course retired gracefully from
that field of duty.
Now Jennings writes us and desires
the report that he had left the country,
contradicted. He says he "never thought
of leaving the country, nor does he ex
pert to leave it. " And then he fires into
us a connundrum, viz, "What is the best
remedy to stop tongues from attending to
other folks' business?" Dear 3Ir. Jen
nings, the experience of ages has demon
strated that the cold and clammy hand of
Death is the only remedy.
The Wallace Saloon Business.
The people of Wallace and vicinity
have had considerable controversy lately
over the question of establishing a salpon
in that village. There is quite a num
ber who want a saloon, , while a much
larger number it appears do not think it
would be for the best interests of the vil
lage and surrounding country to have one
of these institutions, and they protest.
The saloon men argue that it will be bet
ter to have liquor sold openly rather than
surrepticiously. The temperance people
think otherwise. While the very thirsty
and craving may be able to obtain a small
amount of liquor this way, there will not
be that temptation to moderate drinkers,
young men and boys that a saloon holds
out. On the remonstrance were the
names of a large number of women, but
we think there were none on the petition.
After hearing the evidence introduced by
both sides, the County Commissioners re
jected Sullivan's application.
G.W. Peterson of GarflOkopped in
on us 3Ionday. ,
C. S. Guthrie, f ormeriysnag on
claim near Nichols, wmmfmhe, city
Mrs. W. 31. Holtry andHfeti went
to Des 3ioines TMMarBNMC on a
visit to relatives.
Miss Anderson, of GtoMBwi; Iowa, is
in the city, the eueet of her Aer.Mni. W
H. Ij. Woodhurst. . vij
3Irs. F. A. Shepard
parents in Council
there for a couple ;
the university at Uaedro!
Elmer Baker and Walter
turned the early part of
the state university at iii;
Mrs. C. W. Price and
left Tuesday morning for
thev will visit relatives for
After seeing his builditfe
Ben Holteen left for hia
Paul, 3Iinn., the early part
Mr. and3Irs. Thoa. Keli
Wednesday evening from
which city they had been
31 r. Dodson. local cdkor
New Era, came up tke for
week to look after his urn
of the city.
Ed. P. 31ickel, represe
tionerv department of the
nal Co., paid his reapectf
Mrs. Lvnch, whp ,ha
Mrs. W. W. Conklin, wentVwaW
day's No. 4.
It is said that three of the ipung ladies
who have been teacWag tne city
snhnnla thfi nast vht wuriaortnrenter
the bonds of matrimony. "g
H. 31. Grimes returned It early part
nf thfi wppIc from Bedford. tewa, where
he went to see 3Irs. Griaeejad the boy,
who are visiting relatives atrmat place
y to . occur
of the firm
was in the
placing the pupils of our training school
in the schools of our city End furnishing
them children upon which to operate.
For six hours a day the ltttle ones will be
subjects in the hands of the members of
this training school. Sletopborically
speaking they will be desected and every
portion will be minutely examined m or
der that our pupils may arrive at a con
clusion in regard to the development ot
the intellect, and learn that the mind of a
little child is more frail, and infinitely
more precious, than the embryo ot tne
most delicate flower that the Creator
caused to bloom, and too valuable for in
experienced hands, with their injurious
experiments to touch. The projectors of
this ingenious plan have formed them
selves into an examining committee, and
all persons wishing to enter the school
must apply to them for a card of admit
tance, and must also provide themselves
with a certificate -setting forth that they
are in some way related to, or a. near
friend of, at least one member of the
committee, or the principal of the insti
tution; but it must be distinctly under
stood that, if upon examination, an appli
cant displays a peculiar faculty to teach,
has the qualification to instruct cognate
with herself, the application will be pre
emptorily rejected, and the candidate re
fused admission within the sacred pre
cincts of this intellectual establishment.
It is necessary further to set forth, if the
managers of this project should
at any time discover that any
student, through inefficient examina
tion, should gain admission, or after be
ing admitted, should exhibit an unusual
propensity to impart instruction, she will
be removed, and her place filled with
another whose ideas are more in keeping
with Ihose of the founders of the estab
lishment. To those who have in the
past, and who will continue in the future,
to furnish their little ones, as subjects
upon which our pupils may conduct ex
periments, our most hearty thanks are
due, and iu return for the kindness
shown, we will use our utmost endeavor,
to visit the school as seldom as possible,
to take no interest in its success, to have
our students display as little energy as
possible, and kill out any foreign vegeta
tion that might spring up, conducive to
the best interests of the schools. We
guarantee to you that your children shall
make no progress, that they shall grow
up stunted in intellect, meagre in knowl
edge, deficient in general information, de
fective in judgment, imperfect in all that
development so desirable to round up and
complete a. grand and noble character.
In concluding this somewhat lengthy ad
vertisement, of this most peculiar institu
tion, we briefly refer to the solid financial
basisr upon which it stands, differing in
every particular from any school of learn
ing ever founded, in that those who are
to be benefitted, and who .will finally de
velop into teachers are paid excellent
salaries for their kindness in consenting to
enter into training in our remarkable es
tablishment. We feel satisfied that the
people recognize the great benefit we
wish to confer upon our friends and we
are proud to know that they will contri
bute largely of their means to build up
and strengthen in our midst one of the
most brilliant schemes ever devised for
our benefit. P. Chimera,
All parties indebted to us, are hereby
cautioned to pay no bills of indebtedness
in our favor, except to either of us, or to
the First National Bank in our favor,
F. Peale, Sr.
Mrs. 31. A. Peai.e
The books for the above have been
placed with the librarian, A. F. Streitz.
of the Spruce street Drug Store . It will
open for business June 21st, when all
who have paid the membership fee can
procure catalogues and commence to
Invitations are out ai
coming nuptials of Frank
31is's Lola Gillett, the cere
iha 9.1 fit 3
S. C. Chase, senior mem
of S. C. Chase & Co., Wall
citv Thursday. Business is
ing condition and bright crej prospects
make the people happy.
3Iisses Blanche and Belleluckworth,
daughters of Dr. Buckwerth arrived
home from Brownell Hall Seminary this
week. Miss Belle was' a member of the
graduating class. JPC
3Iessrs. Jordon, Willis &iafl Editor
Jackson were in the city Safcwlay, their
principal business being to oeat the es
tablishment of a saloon in tktir promising
village. From appearancesltneir labors
were not in vain. M
J. W, Wilson, of the PaxmniPitot, was
a caller at these headquarters luesday.
He has about completed thejwork of ar-
rancinir the material which &V purchased
in this city and after next wek the Pilot,
which has heretofore been neiBiea at tuis
office will be issued from tblome office
S. D. Wads worth and M;
att, both former residents;)
were married at uoustoa.
Wednesday. After a wei
New Orleans and other
they will return to Council
future home . Many Ine:
extend them best wishes. I
E. H. Shaw of the Ban&ffc
g tour to
n this city
smvp. -The Tribute a nleasaitcall Thurs
dav. Mr. S. represents tKaSiiasiuess is
and has been very heavyiif Wallace" this
Spring, there being a large scope ot tbicK-
ly 'settled country extending, south into
Hayes and Chase counties tributary to
Wallace as the most accessible railroad
Thos. O'Neal and Miss Nellie Wulsh
were united in marriage ai me oaiuoui; ; harmony his thirst for goro wonltl be forgotten.
Wednesday morning, Father Conway i The next time we go a-fishingwe shall use this
officiating, and in the evening the happy ; embrocation and will have no other, and will
couple took the train for the east, expect- guarantee to use no other afterward.
ing to spend about ten days with trends
inlllinois. The conlracting parties are J
-nell known here, are popular, and have j
the best wishes of the people for a pleas-
lho commencement exercises of the graduat
ing class of 1888 from the high school of this city
were held in Lloyd's opera hbose Thursday even
ing. Though they were to begin at half past
seven, on account of the lateness of some of the
members of the Board of Education to pat in an
appearance, it was much later before they com
menced. At 8:90 the graduates, four in nam
ber, Miss Birdie McGaahey, Miss Opal Mc
Gaohey, Miss Jennie Carlson and Miss Annie
Kramph, were conducted to the stage by Profs.
Allwine and Byerly, followed by tho Board of
Education and Revs. Hall and Stump.
After the male quartette had song "Star of the
Evening" in a very pleasing way, Bev. Hall was
called upon to open the exercises with prayer.
Then followed the salatatory by Miss Carlson
whose subject wae "Mi Louise M.' Alcott,"
a sketch of. the life and works of this admirable
woman, displaying depth of thought, delivered
in an interesting manner, and appreciated by the
audience. Following this was an artistically
rendered solo by Miss Benrley, and then came
H. Sullivan, Bpeaking for the Board of Educa
tion, who in his inimitable way delivered what
he termed an hour and thirty minutes' speech,
ending with a "prodigious" compliment to the
graduating class. At this juncture, and much to
the surprise and pleasure of the audience, the
fine orotund voice of Hon. John I. Nesbitt was
heard, who in a few, but well chosen sentences
introduced Major Henderehot who, on coming
forward, told a laughable story of the minister
(not Mr. Martin) who had the devil in his coat-
tail, and he then proceeded to play a selection.
on the drum, as only the Major can, accompanied
by his son with the fife,
"Harmony in Nature" was the subject of Miss
Opal McGauhey's choice. This delightful essay
was Buthcient to convince tne most skeptical
that the had devoted much and careful thought-
to the beauties and harmony of the old dame;
and the finely selected sentences with her pleas-.
ing delivery: thww a oba-iRto;;icr wrking,:at
onco attracting 'and holding 'the Jtwatlon of
The essay "Should1 our boyf have superior ad
vantages to our girls", delivered by Miss Annie
Kramph was most excellent, showing that she
understood tho nguts to which her sex is en
titled and was prepared in a logical manner to
champion their cause. The solo "Only a Bream
of My Mother" was rendered by Mr. Bare assisted
in the chorus by Messrs. Swarthout, Warner and
Williams, after which the diplomas were pre
sented by Principal Allwine, who in a short but
well-timed and feeling address to the members
of the class showed his appreciation of them as
pupils and how deeply he was interested in their
future prosperity. Major Henderehot again ap
peared and after giving the audience a specimen
of tho way in which he can handle the drum sticks
was greeted with rounds of applause. Then fol
lowed the valedictory by Miss Birdie McGauhey,
her subject being "America our Choice," a poem
of more tlian orJinary merit and one which
would do credit to a poetess of much greater pre-
tensoins than is Miss McGauhey. Well written
and nicely delivered, it was an effort of which
any young lady should feel justly proud. Mr.
Byerly acted as manager of tho exercises, and
taking them as a whole they were pleasing and
instructive and appreciated by all who attended.
Owing to the excess of rains, mosquitoes,
never very bad here, are more numerous this
year than usual, and the buffalo gnat, ah, we al
ways have this little pest in June and July. To
protect themselves from tho latter, cowboys for
merly used a net made of veiling placed over the
hat and fastened around tho neck. Town people
generally use oil of pennyroyal, a small quantity
of which rubbed on the back of the head, behind
10 ears and over tho eyes favorite feeding
grounds of the "beast" forming a very good
protection for a short time, but should be ap
plied about every hour to bo effectual. Abetter
remedy where persons are out all day or nights
for protection against both gnats and mosqui
toes is a mixture of equal parts of grease and
tar rubbed on the face, hands and all exposed
parts. The application is said to wash off readily
with the use of soap and water, but we imagine
tho wearer does not present a very beautiful ap
pearance, unless. Eome.harrQless. jcoloringmatter.
is used to produco artistic effect. We suggest
that the eyehrows, nose, lips and ears might be
trimmed with vermilliou, with here and there a
stripe of blue, tho whole producing a harmoni
ous effect highly pleasing to the eye. By this
means the mosquitoes' admiration would
be attracted, and while admiring the beautiful
5. J. ftoley,
On Lawns, Laces and Par
asols. French Kid Shoes
at reduced prices. Dongola
Shoes' forl!dies-aridr chil
dren. Goat and Grain
Shoes for Misses. Lawns
reduced to three cents,
Laces, good quality, half
price; Dress Goods 5, 10,
M, 15, 17i, 20 and 25 cts;
'Ginghams, very best, all
colors, 9 cents; Prints, best
quality, 6 cents; Prints,
second quality, . 5 centsu;
Money to Loan
Lowest Rates, Best Terms.
Go to Grady's opposite the postofflc
for choice groceries.
A . 'i
' DOLLAR FLOUR.
Rock Springs lump or nut coal,
C. P. Iddikgs?
f havo n small, amount of baled hilV
which T will deliver at the rate of 85
cents per hundred pounds, by the bale or
. j -n T
ton. u i. x. jldijitios
Gall and get a "Quick UmlZ
uasoiine stove , oeiorc idct-jbtb mi
ant and happy future.
Teu wagon loads of hogs came iu from
Arnold, Monday afternoon, andAvere pur
chased by E. G. West, at five .cents per
pound. Gothenburg Independent.
Relative to the inquiry made in The
Tribune a short time ago, the Chicago
Inter-Ocean says : "Memorial .Day should
be used instead of-Decoration Day.
Decoration Day is not known by the
Grand Army. In the South 'Decoration
Day' is correct."
F. C. Harding is doing all kinds of
house and sign painting, kalsomining and
paper hanging and would like to do your
work. He uses good material ana does
his work neat. It will pay you to get his
prices before having work doae. If 3rou
want to hnd him, inquire fat btreitz's
Druse Store. X
All farmers having Fat Cattle Calves,
Chickens, Sheep or other farm products.
suitable for our line of business, will find
it to their interest to call on us. The
highest market prices paid.
In Every Style and1 in Great
We call especial attention to our
stock of Phaitons and Buggies, o
which we have inst received a large
invoice, f nces are lower this year.
and we offer thsm at verv small
margins and on time if desired, but
we will not refuse to take cash. In
Wagons we carry a large stock and
supply you with almost any style.
JdEKSUEY & CO.
Oats, Corn, Bran, Shorts, and a full
line of Flour at Gradv's opposite tho
-Great preparations are beins made for the
Loug Pine Chautauqua, which will be in session
from July 12th to 21th inclusive jnst in time to
permit thoso who participate in the Crete fes
tivities to pack their "dunnaso" and get there
for the first- day. Rev. Geo. W. Martin of this
city is president.
Cattlemen are jubilant over tho recent ad
vance in prices. At Omaha fat cattle readily
brought six cents, while hogs were $5.40. Lin
coln county will have a big lot of stock to put
put on the market this year.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
A lot of Champion Hay Stack
ers and Sweeps that I will
sell almost for nothing. I
must sell them as I can't give
them my time any longer.
Come and buy before they are
all gone. Thos. Keliner.
Ti'jj Thacker1 s Ice
Cream Soda Water. It
o-Room House with two lots, one block
east of Second ward school house, cheap.
For full information apply at the pre
mises. U. A. Daughekty.
The best quality of Reef, Pork, Mut
ton, Lamb, Veal and all kinds of sausage
at Ch Alt ley Leedeii's
tf. Brooklyn Marker.
SELLING OUT AT COST.
Notice to Hay Makers. Farmers
As I am going to move my blacksmith
shop and stock of agricultural implements
to my own residence just westi of Lloyd's
opera house, I will . sell aU'my stock of
lumber wagons, phajtons, buggies, buck
boards and trotting wagons; also a lot of
Acme hay stackers and Joaders, hay
sweeps of different kinds and hay rakes
of six different kinds, also Buckeye
mowers, droppers and table rakes, bind
ers, plows and harrows, cultivators, sulky
plows, five-tooth cultivators, double shov
els, corn planters, etc.
COME ON FOR BARGAINS.
1 will rent my old stand for a livery
and feed stable and with a little altera
tion' will make a good one. One en
closed shed 20x88 feet, good roof, one
shed 16x75 feet and one shed 1.6x65 feet
and plenty of carriage house room in
front The premises are for rent or sale
on easy terms. Apply to
Wm. J. Patterson-,
un mo premises.
Farmers and ranchmen, ask your
grocers for x'Extra Fancy," "Royal" and
"Climax" Hour, manufactured by the
North Platte mills. Every sack war
ranted. Allum & Holtry.
IF YOU WANT
Nice, fresh, dried fruits, call at Von
Goetz North Side Grocery store, where
you will find them aud everything else in
the grocery line.
Just received at Guy's Place, five
barrels of Hermitage Whisky, of the
Yoio can always find
a good cigar at TJiack-
W. L. McGee is agent in North Platte
for- the Celebrated Austin Powder,
and dealerB can get the same at' Omaha
and Chicago prices. Sportsmen will also
make a note of this.
The sausage of all kinds manufactured
by Klenk & Gatward. has achieved a wide
reputation for excellence. They ship
large quantities to dealers up and down
goods, 6 cents; Velvets, all
widths, at cost. . Immense
bargains in all departments.
Great Attractions, Reduc
tions QComplete, Patronage
T. J. FOLEY.
JAMES BELTON has now in
stock as handsome a line of
Furniture as any one could
wish to select from. Elegant
New Designs in Parlor Furni
ture, beautifully upholstered
Turkish couches, artistic ta
bles and desks, fancy chairs
in great variety, bed-room
suits in mahogany, cherry,
ash, antique oak and walnut.
THE BEST FOLDING BEDS
just as representee
1 HHH 'URanKS
Ice Cream Soda Water
The Patterson Agency issues a Hail
Insurance Policy that in case of total loss,
pays the whole amount the policy called
for; and in case of partial loss a propor
tionate amount resardles of the value
of the crop,
any kind made,
No deductions of
Farmers, call and ex-
Thacker is on hand
again ivith the popular
drink, Mead. Tiy it.
Horses and Cattle for Sale.
I have 100 head of she cattle for sale and
about 100 head of stock and work horses,
mostly mares. Will be sold by the head
or by the bunch: Terms easy. Apply
at Stoddard's livery stable, this city.
173 A. M. Stoddard.
Cheap Coal OIL
150 Test Oil 20 cents.
175 Test Head Light 25 cents.
G. R. Hammond.
Choice home-cured Hams and Bacon
Klenk & Gatward's. .
Instructions in Charcoal Drawing,
Crayon, Painting from Nature and Life,
Lustra, Kensington, and. China. At my
rooms, Corner Willow and Fourth Streets".
Mrs. Emma Babb.
: L Will nnt. hn
: " C F 0
If you are thinking of using
the splendid deep-well water
from the water works, call at
JAS. BELTON'S and get
prices on plumbing. All work
is done by an experienced
plumber and guaranteed.
I will be glad to meet any or all my
debtors for settlement or I shall proceed
to litigation. You had better settle or
vou will be sorry. Thos. Keliher.
Washburn flour at Grady's opposite
North Platte, Neb., JUme 7, 1888.
I have this day sold all my stock and
book accounts to Max Meyer & Co. to
whom all payments should be made. An
acerit of the above firm will be at my
former place of business to receipt for
L. A. McEvoy.
B. I. HnraiAX. T. Fcxtox Gantt.
HTNjVIAN & GAOTT,
jSLttornoys - at - Xiaw.
Will practice in all the courts of the State.
Office over tho Postoffice.
Bucklin's Arnica Salve.
The Best salvo in the world for cuts, braises.
Bores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skis
eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay re.
quired. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction er
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by A. F. Streitz.
North Piatte, Neb., June 7, 1888.
The undersigned having bought the
stock" and book accounts of L. A. Mc
Evoy beg leave to announce that they
have placed in charge of the business
Charles R. Kelsey who is authorized to
receipt for all accounts. All accounts
must be settled before July 1st, 1888.
Max Meyer & Co.
I have just received a fine stock of
Dodson & Hill's celebrated mixed pickles,
both sweet and sour. These are fine
goods. V. Vox Goetz,
North Side Grocery Store.
For choicest cuts o f Beef. Mutton or
Pork call on Klekk & Gatward.
We have recently received another
large lot of Peerless Steam Cookers.
They save their price in very short time
by way of saving Gasoline or Coal and
are guaranteed to be the best article for
the purpose ever invented and will not
boil dry without giving the alarm. A
large number are now in use in North
Platte, and every lady is pleased with
them. We are sole agents for them.
3w L. Strickler.
BU9GIES AND PHAETONS.
We have just received a fine- lot of
Buggies and Phaetons, which we will sell
on time or for cash. Call at our store
rooms and examine them.
Hershey & Co.
Ordinance No. 17 makes it unlawful
for any one to throw refuse, manure or
filth in the streets or alleys. Clean up,
keep it clean and avoid trouble.
Chief of Police.
BUTTERMILK for sale by the barrel
at the creamery.
The best cigar in the city is "Irish
Girl" at MoEvoy's.
Go to Guy's
Place for an A No. 1
Wanted at Klenk & Gatward's market,
from six to ten weeks old. Highest
market price paid.
by a lady, a position as cook on a farm or
i. tn ii . jj
ruuuu. x ur paruuui&ra can or auuresa
Geo. T. SnellijiG,
North Plattev Neb
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILDERS.
Sealed bids will be received at the county
clerk's office until Saturday, July 7th. 1888, at 2
p. m., for a bridge across the South Platte River
on a public road between sections 31 and 32,
town 11. range 33 west. Said bridge to be a sin
gle (with one turn out) about 2,200 feet long and
8 feet above the river bed. Two piles to each
bent and one ice break Dile to each bent. The
bents will be twelve feet and the spans 24 feet
from center to center of piles. The piles to be
white or burr oak, 24 feet Ions and not less than
14 inches across tho larce end and 10 innhmi
across small end, driven into the hard pan or
until the piles can be driven no further, leaving
said piles high enough to frame. The ice break
pun ib lj uxj ouiiiu uiiuuiiBioiis except as to iengtn
which shall be sixteen feet. The nilinir cans to
be 4x14 inches 12 feet long securely bolted. The
floor 3 inch pine not more than 8 inches wide and
12 feet long (separate bid for oak floor) with
two spikes into each joist. There shall be seven
chords or joist 3x12 and 21 feet long and sway
braced. The nail posts to be 4x6 inches with
2 bolts toeach joist. The rub mil to be 2x8 inches,
the top rail 2x4 inches and cap 2x6 inches.
Plans and specifications to accompany each
bid. The right is reserved to reject any and all
bids. By order of the Board.
Attest: J. E. Evans.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will h
received by the board of county commissioners
of Lincoln countv ud to Monday. Julv 7th. 1888.
for the erection of a wagon bridge across a chan
nel of the Platte river on the McCullough road
crossing at Maxwell. Each bidder to furnish
his own plans and specifications.
The board reserves the right to reject any and
By order of the Board.
Attest: John E. Evans,
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids will be received at tho rnnntv
clerk's office at North Platte. Nebraska, until 12
o'clock M. on July 7th, 1888, for the building of
a county jail.
.Plans ana specifications are on file at th
county clerk's office.
'Ine right is reserved to reject any and all bids.
By order of the board of county commissioners.
J. E. Evans.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby given that sealed bid will H
received by tho board oE county commissioners
of Lincoln county up to noon, July 7th, 18ES,
for the erection of a wagon bridge across the
Diruwoou vjtos. at a point near its moutn.
Brichre to be twelve feet wide with sronH niiin
supported by oak piles. Each bidder is expected
10 ionusa ais own pians ana. Bpecincauons.
xne ngnt is reserved io reject any or all bids.
By order of the board,
J.E. Evans, Clerk
North Platte, Neb., Jane 14th. 1888.
NOTICE TO BOND-BUYE R8.
Bids will be received at the county clerk's of
fice up to 12 o'clock noon on Monday, July 2d,
1888, for the purchase of 7,000 of O'FalloriPre
cinct 6 per cent registered bonds, interest paya
ble semi-annually in New York city on each first
day of October and April .
These bonds are seven in number and of the
value of $1000 each. They are authorized by
chapter 45, on pages 483. 486 and 487 of tho stat
utes of 1887 of the State of Nebraska, and were
adopted by the voters of O'Fallon precinct, Lin
coln county, at a special election called for that
purpose, the whole vote for bonds. beingilOT and!
the whole vote against only 10.
The first of these bonds is dae-April'. 1st, 1805,.
and two on each first day of April thereafter; in.
their numerical order, until allare paid..
Present indebtedness 00.
Assessed valuation, in, 1887. $1,600,262.10,.
Estimated valcon. $9401,310.50.
A certified chck of $100 most accompany each'
TJtie bonds .are considered first-class security..
North Platte. Neb.. June 12th. 1888.
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