Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890, June 23, 1888, Image 3

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Ike itiktte.
STEVENS & BARE, Editors and Pbops
SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1888.
I "
J t-
1 I 83
Th McEvoy stock of goods are beine:
packed, preparatory to shipment to Omaha
Father Walsh, of Plum Creek, has
i tfce city this "week assisting the
risers at ine uainouc lairr
T facilitate the hauling of freight a
"keue.Vtrack has been put in at the
freight depot.
The D. Cash herd will be sold under
mortgage at Van Doran's livery stable to
morrow aiternoon, tne sale commencing
at two o'clock.
Wallace, Grant, Paxton, Gothenburg
aad other surrounding villages are mak
ing preparations to celebrate the Nata
Day in a patriotic manner.
Iavitations have been issued announc
ing the coming marriage of Fred W
Bobbing to Miss Clara J. Federhoof o
thia city, the ceremony to occur Thurs
day, JaTjr 5th.
Elsewhere will be found tho profes
sional card of Hinman & Gantt, to which
the attention of those having legal busi
neas is invited . Both gentlemen are law
yers of high reputation.
Arraaitements are being made for
itfiag two pic nlcs. one on Tuesday of
est week and the other on the Fourth of
Jatr Borice's rrove will Mehablv-bee
iecUd"a;ihe placed holdlag both. " '
A large crowd both Republicans and
Democrats, surrounded The Tribune
bulletin board yesterday afternoon,
to read the' official ballots which
posted a few minutes after they
--. The ram Tuesday was most refresh
intr and timely. While crops were not
suffering for the want of rain, it came in
time to prevent any such contingency and
keep everything booming. The rain was
general, extendiug over a very large
'scope of the country, from 150 miles west
of tMcaM oil miles wide tnat we Know ot
;, BA; Cary returned the middle of
the wec, from a hying visit to the .f acme
- coaet.' vleking Portland, thence south to
jjsz- k mm jtmcisco. ana men nome oy way oi
'aVneeily -all gtfne. 'Like
else, be was glad when he
ht of the grass-covered plains
ouror-i vei-day -deliberation,-
tior tae Jieita .uomty court
M .let to W. B, KeCartney for
Ifr. McC. k an exoouaty treas-
tiow in tne lumasr ouainees ait
" Those who have seen the
specifications Incline to the
Mac will wish-he. had never
job. r
e that He pn5.was jaaisled
on the aret pare of last
r mat tne coumy teacners
. Would open June 16th, as the
self evident The Institute will
work -on the 16th of July,
the people d North Platte will oe
toaeo present all teachers m. the
Mrs. S. L. Saxon of Memphis Tenn.
a lidfrt extended reputationin the lect
nre JeW, will speak in Unitarian Hall to
wiau only this (Saturday) evening.
On 8 jay evening she will address a
pnhiic aweting at the opera house on the
nhiect ot social purity. On Monday
nienfatthe same place she will speak on
"Later J its relation to the ballot" Mrs.
laboring in the interest of worn-
-z .-z- vm.
ace was not incorporated as a
after all, the action of the com-
being rescinded after learning
there wae a want of the required popula
tion. The board having placed the
license at $1,060, the place will not have
a saloon either. As a matter of fact there
is no necessity for the latter and the peo
nle as a whole will prosper much better
without it. But the temperance people
should now make an effort to suppress
the illegal traffic in liquor, said to be car
ried on there to a certain extent.
J. W. Byram, expecting soon to resign
from the service, a short time since sent
in an application for transfer to some
eastern station, and last week received
notice that he had been transfered to
Cleveland, Ohio. He expects the gentle
man who supercedes him to-day. Dur
ing his short residence here Mr. Byram
has made an excellent impression on our
people, who all wish him good luck at his
new post of duty and abundant success in
the profession he has chosen, the law.
Just as we warned its readers, along
came the Ncbraskian Sunday and said
there would be a Democratic meeting at
the Court House "this evening," giving
besides a very elaborate programme.
Thinking-possibly our information may
have been inaccurate, we went up to at
tend the rally, but all was dark and silent
in and about the stately building. The
UTebraikiari's readers should subscribe for
The Tribune. We promise to give
them reliable news, and some good poli
tics too, if they care to read it.
In the early days of the county the
people of Brady Island were wont to cel
ebrate the Fourth under their own vine
and fig tree, metaphorically speaking, but
of late years no celebration has been
held there. On the occasion of the com
ing Fourth they propose to revive the
old custom and Celebrate at home. They
will have a picnic and a good time gener
ally. R H. Langford of this city has re
ceived and accepted an invitation to de
liver the oration. We know tho people
will have a good time. The Tribune
will be there in spirit.
For the information of those contem
plating taking city water and others we
publish below the rates fixed by Ordinance
for lawn sprinkling and house purposes:
yearly rates.
Residence, 1 family, 1 to 6 rooms, $6.00;
each additional room. 1.00.
.Sprinkling gardens, lawns, etc., first 50
yards per yard 4 cents ; each additional
square yard; 2 cents.
Springliag in front of business houses,
irst year free; after first year 12
cents per front foot
Horse, including carriage washing, $2.00
In snrmkline the hose is limited to
inch and the nozzle to one-eigntn incn.
The entertainment given by Maj.
Hendershot assisted by some of our home
talent, for the benefit of S. A. Douglas
Post, last Friday evening, was well at
tended, tha amount realized after paying
expenses being $50. The programme
was quite varied, consisting of drumming,
songs, recitations, &c. The recitations,
"Karl, the Martyr," by Mrs. L. F. Simon
Vkginius" by Miss Arta Cody,
exceptionally good. Mrs. Simon
neienr voice, is a good elocutionist
actress, combinations that are sure to
n recitation a success. The piano
aelo hy Miss Allie Dickey and the singing
by Miss Bentley were also highly appre-
Hendershot of course is a good
but music from that inatru
becomes monotonous if not ac-
discordant. On the whole, barring
the entertainment was a pieas-
ncacially to the young folks in
The members ot tne irost
linrikp to those who kindly assist -
hmniplr?ng It a success,
The Paxton Pilot says a number of
North Platte people will celebrate the
Fourth in that village.
Two or three new houses sprang' into
existence this week in the west end, but
we have not learned the owners' names.
The board of education should have
held a meetiBg Wednesday evening to
levy the annual tax. but a quorum was
not present
Work on North Platte's first brick
block for the the season of 1888 is now in
progress. Other buildings will probably
begin shortly.
The Board of Education held a meet
ing on Friday evening of last week and
re-elected J. H. Byerly to the position of
assistant principal.
A gentleman up from Vroman yes
terda3r reports crops in the east end of
the county looking exceptionally well,
and the farmers are correspondingly
The Ladies of the Baptist "Church
have changed the date of their Literary
and Ice Cream entertainment from June
29th to Wednesday evening July 4th.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sullivan celebrat
ed their fifteenth wedding anniversary
Tuesday evening by giving a reception to
a large n umber of their friends. The at
tendants had a most happy evening.
The workmen find it comparatively
easy laying water pipes now to what it
was a month ago. If the rain will let
them have a fair field, they will soon
finish the work, but hardly by the first of
The rain Tuesday -measu
inches of solid, water, as recow
government signal Mti&Mltiti
beautiful shower, the winbVlbefck-
There were some fears of hail, but so
we have heard of none.
Rve harvest will commence a little
late this year, about the first of July,
while winter wheat will be ready for the
reaper a few days later. Mr. Thoelecke
has a fine lot of the latter which promises
a heavy yield.
The contractor commenced digging
for the water mains Monday and opened
up a quarter of a mile of ditch in short
order, when along came the rain and fill
ed it level full with water. Those ditch
fellows probably think this is the most
rainy country in"North America
What has become of the semi-annual
statement of the city's financial condition
that the council is required to have pub
lished? We haven't heard anything
about it since a comuittee was appointed
to man some investigations on tnat jia
ture. The nennle would likePto know
where the city stands financially J - r
Airer ma nigu scnuui wmmeuuemem
exercises had closed on Thursday evening
- MM -S -.11
or jesrcweeK, tne graauaunsfwgpj
fold sen and. fancy asKier as a, tOKeaiiOf
the esteem which U'e class" held I Ifor" the
instructors; 'ft J H
Mr. Marsh, right-of-way agent for
Mrs. J. S..Hoagland left Wednesday
for Iowa on a visit to friends.
Will Woodhurst returned Monday
night from a brief business trip to Omaha
Mrs. TTirk Baldwin left Sunday for t
visit: with her tiarants at Reedsville, Wis
Mrs. Wm. Whitlock. wife of the well
known engineer, left Sunday morning for
Al Davis of Wellfleet wa s in town Sat
urday rivini? this emporium of news a
W C" C7
brief call.
Rav a. W. Martin has accented an in
vitation to deliver an oration at Paxton on
Mrs. J. W. Hinirstonwentto Omaha Fri
dv fiveninc to "attend the funeral of
her mother.
Claus Johnson, of Gaslin precinct was
in town yesterday and paid his respects to
The Tribune office.
Miss Joe- Krier, local editress of the
Plum Creek Pioneee, was in attendance at
the Adams-Gillett wedding.
Saml. (roozee sDent several days in'
Lincoln this week attending a session of
the Masonic Grand Lodge.
Mrs. J. G. Newbold of Henry county,
Iowa, mother of Mrs. B. Buchanan, is in
the city on a short visit to her relatives.
Charles McDonald went to Philadelphia
this week to brinff home his' eon George
who has peen attending school in tnat
city. g ,
At :i- lit I
expects; to" leave the
The Anain
A hasty addition of thf ;
as returned to uie wmm
following .valuations of i
property in the diferent
fore the board is through,
amount will likely be
number of omisslene of 1
have been discoi
ms the
i personal
the as a
North Platte No. 1
North Platte No. 2
tforth Platte No. 8
Deer Creek
Fox Creek
. 1H7
1 ao.Jit-
, 5 418
I S141
6 478.
- 7 ' 47f
11 Mt
5 Ml
5" SOB
10 787
5 est
3 758
5 811
4 714
2 884
14 7S4r
6 814,
f!55 757
cm rMt
rS7 997
,26 962
27 679
28 556
85 935
36 365
17 636
90 472
23 3S0
SI 048
S5 296
IS 701
22 892
423 551
.15 736
18 270
.36 023
. 11299
I r?17 481
37 621
15 651
,S2 567j
IS 168
:i64 490
70 612
9 918
the B. &3C. road west of Holdrege; was
in the city Thursday in company with an
attorney of Curtis. Mr. Marsh was' of the
oninion that ms roao. wouia
"feeders" this season.. This puts id isieepj
the rumor that the B.&M. would buua a
stub from Curtis to North Platte5 this
From all over the, county come flat
tering, reports relative to crop prospects,
especially since tne ram ot Tuesday, ana
farmers as a rule are in high spirits. At
no time since farming began in this coun
ty have the prospects been so bright as at
present. With good crops this season the
Lincoln county farmers will fly high next
year, lor it will give tnem a gooa stare
The Neary property on the corner of
Spruce and. Sixth streets purchased by
Mr. Patterson last week has .been trans-
ered to the Tirst National Hank, which
will nroceed to erect;brickH
i)l6ctthereon "immediately. Mr. Patter
son, who is now in Unicago, will bring
plans and specifications with him . The
building will be a very fine one, the cor
ner fronting on Spruce and Sixth, being
especially arranged for the bank.
The bungling operator at Chicago
who converted "bull" into "ball" in the
Bull Team's congratulatory dispatch to
Thurston, ought to be cremated for being
an ignoramus. "Who has not heard of
our Bull Team ? An operator who does
not know the difference between a bull
team and a ball team should nut be em
ployed by the company. He is not a his
torian and is totally unfit for the high po
sition he fillSi Let him be turned out to
read up in the history of his country.
The Catholic fair opened Tuesday
evening, the attendance not being very
large on account of the storm, but since
then the hall has been crowded every
night. The stalls for the sale of goods
are well patronized, wmie aunng tne lat
ter part of the evening the refreshment
and ice cream tables are crowded". To
tho young folks, however, the great at
traction is the dance, the floor being filled
at every number. For an all-round en
joyable evening, the Catholic fair is the
place to go everytlme.
John Angstman was brought over
from "Wellfleet last Friday, having been
arrested for selling liquors in that village
without a license. At the preliminary
hearing Saturday Judge O'Rourke held
him to the district court in the sum of
$200. He was allowed to go on his own
recognizance to procure the necessary
bondsmen, this being necessitated by the
bad condition of the jail. John was
formerly in charge of the brewery at this
place. It's quite likely he will not be
heard of again.
A number of gentlemen about town
got to feeling pretty good Saturday night
and before dawn eight or nine of them
landed in the cooler. One or two of the
most boisterous escaped however. Judge
Snelling was called upon to visit the bas
tile Sunday morning to take the recogniz
ance of such as could give the necessary
security ,but the majority of them had to re
main in the dungeon until Monday morn
ing, when some were fined, others assigned
to work on the streets, and one old tramp
was given a resonable time to leave the
city. There's nothing like having a good
Jaat week from a.visit to Denver."
understand that Mr Langd'oh and. family'
nut duuiuj mvc VI LXiai Ultjr. ;ii
P. H. McEveV returned Saturday nieh
from Chicago -where he spenjBeyemltfaj&
buying a stock ofs..gWs.wHfjbS;.
John Ry lander, the staunch Republican''
of Walker precinct, was in the. city Moo;;
dav. and according to His usual custom-
brought The Tribune ahew suiisVriberlH
Among those who .went to Chic
from this city to witness: the working
the great Republican Convention Wi
T. C. Patterson. T. D. Cotton, Sam
Doran and Bell! Slvder. Sff
C. E..BsbcockiOf Omaha, state agent eM
me unaerwnters Agency, nas ,ve
8nending several davs in the city ; tl
week. Mr.B. is a decidedly jovial gelhV.
i - r " t ' -vr
Tieman.ana nas many menus mixture
Miss Arta Codywlll- entertain a largra
partyro? mends at yelcome yigwa
by Mh
iSnk:-'li? ft
The Telegraph is anxious to have the
license for circuses and transient traders
increased. In some cases we admit the
license taxes are too" low, especially in
that of transient traders, but they are pro
bably as high as can be enforced. Prohi
bition does not prohibit, always. In this
State a man has a right to carry on a
legitimate business in any town, and can
not be prohibited by excessive taxation.
Where the prohibition point is reached is
a matter for courts to decide. Put the
tax as near this point as can be guessed
and transients will not be likely to test it
in court
The man Greenwood, who turned his
daughter out of doors some four weeks
ago only twenty-four hours after her con
finement, was in town .yesterday trying to
get a lawyer to prosecute the Omaha Bee
and we believe certain persons for sland
er and libel. It strikes us as being rather
difficult to libel or slander the. old man
under the circumstances . He committed
a most inhuman and criminal act. No
matter how unclean, the man who would
turn his daughter or any other woman
out of doors at such a time is deserving
of more severe -punishment than the sim
ple condemnation of the community.
The affair has passed over and the moth
er and the child have survived, strange as
it may seem. 'The less Greenwood agi
tates the subject the better for him.
T. -I.Neeeltt will deliver an address be
fore the Lohr Tine Chautauqua Assemigl'j
As an orator Mr. Nesbitt is gaining a-J
state reputation, ranking with Nebraska's
best sneakers. ;
A jLittle son of Engineer Harry Fikes
in attempting to perform on the trapeze;
kwt'his grip and fell to the ground sus-;
tabling a fracture of the .collar bone. Drv
Donaldson has charge of the patient and
will bring him around all right.
The commissioners have beetf in ses-'
sion during the week as a board of equali
zation. The assessor's books are receiving
a careful examination. Some of them
are in bad shape. Every year it becomes
more and more manifest that a different
system of ascertaining theyvalue of pro
perty and the owners should be adopted.
Besides the valuations being too low, its
almost impossible to hae them any where
near uniform in two .different counties.
As - gaekgft before -us makes
stron: remarks. beCause'air "ireaessor
make8"fiis' cattle average as low as $4.50.
What would the editlutnmk if he should
see a whole herd valueTi at $3 per head?
The proper way perhaps would be to
have a county assessor, with power to ap
point deputies.. In this way with proper
restrictions and safegaurds, something
near uniform valuations in all the coun
ties might be agreed upon.
The most brilliant party of this year
was given by Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Iddings
at their palatial home on Monday evening
of this week. In the soft mellow light
of the gas jets in time to music rendered
by a violinist and a harpist, graceful ladies
attired in rich costumes guided by gentle
manly partners glided over the velvet
laid floors presenting a scene of beauty as
well as happiness. The host and hostess
were in their most entertaining mood, the
guests were bent on fully enjoying the
regal hospitality offered and if there was
anything to mar the pleasure of the even
ing it was not visible to the most scrutin
izing eye. At a proper time refreshments
were served and while these were being
partaken, many sallies of wit and merry
peals of laughter resounded through the
parlors giving evidence that tho party
was by no means a dull one. After this
refreshment of the inner man the dance
was again on and continued until after
midnight when the guests departed. It
was a very successful affair md Mr. and
Mrs. Iddings had every reason to believe
that their efforts to pleasantly entertain
their friends had been highly successful.
On Thursday evening at five o'clock
Frank H. Adams, of Plum Creek, and
Miss Lola Gillett were united in marriage
at the residence of the bride's mother in
this city, the ceremony being performed
by Rev. Martin in the presence of about
seventy-five friends of the contracting
parties. Immediately after the cere
mony a rich collation was served and at
eight o'clock the happy couple in com
pany with a number of friends took the
train for Plum Creek, which for the pre
sent will be the home of -Mr. and Mrs.
Adams. The bride needs no introduction
at our hands, she has been reared from
childhood in the city and has always been
greatly admired for her pleasant manners,
unassuming ways, and general ladylike
deportment. She has ever been popular
with her large circle of friends and ac
quaintances and richly deserves the pop
ularity which has been bestowed upon
her. Mr. Adams is quite well known to
our citizens, having at one time acted as
clerk at the Hinman House. At present
he holds a lucrative position in Wolbach's
store in Plum Creek. He is a gentleman
worthy" of the love his accomplished
young wife has bestowed upon him and
he will well care for and protect her
through the many years to come. The
couple received many handsome tokens
of esteem from their friends and have the
best wishes of our entire community:
May peace, happiness and fortune attend
them through life.
tain the :
to hell
E. F. Stephens of the Ctete Nur
series, gives it as his experience
tnat wherever wild fruits nourish
there also will tame fruits do well
TT ai f it i i
upou- cnis tneory, wnicn is un
doubtedly reasonable, the hills and
canyons south of the Platte river
are well adapted to the successfu
S rowing of tame fruit, for nowhere
oes wild fruits yield more jabund-
antly or a better quality. There's
wealth - in the canyons and hills
south of the Platte Rev. Dr.
bexton, Synodical Missionary of
the Presbyterian church in "Ne
braska, organized a church at this
place last Sunday with the follow
ing membership and officers: Mr.
and Mrs. John Ralston sr., Miss
Lizzie Ralston and John Ralston,
S9 457 hr, Mr. and Mrs. John Harkness
and Miss Agnes Harkness and John
'Rasmussan. Elders John Ras-
mussen and John Harkness. Trus
tees John Ralston, sr., John Rals
ton, ir.and John J. Allen. Treas
urer Miss Lizzie Ralston. Rev.
kj. n. uravenstem will be cue pas
tor of the new organization and
will probably arrange for services
every Sunday, it is tnought ar
rangements for a church building
will be made before the season is
over. Gothenburg Independent. .
John Mayer, the Wirtumburg
boy, is located thirty miles north
west of North Platte and in the
race for agricultural honors he will
not be last as he overtops all ordi-
nary grangers xrom iNurtu riane zo
the northern line of Grant county.
His orchard is in a flourishing con
dition and he has eighty acres un
der cultivation this, his first, year.
Richard Brown, of Nichols, is at
erent present rusticating and superin
tending improvements on his cattle
ranch at Cottonwood.
Bowling Green is the home of
H. C. Roberts, two miles north of
Cottonwood and in the center of a
fertile valley. The latter being
considered dry, was passed by pre
vious settlers, but on digging water
was found.-at a depth of three feet.
A man by the name of Sheldon
was shot and killed by a man named
Robinson in the northern part of
Grant county a few days ago. Cause
not known.
The -ball at George Swiggert's
on the night of June 6th was a
brilliant affair, the free range ele
ment attending in force. Though
Swiggert is a free range man, he
quoted scripture extensively from
the days o Cain and Abel to this
day to prove the superiority of the
granger. y.
tfof Pipe
(for the
will be
Money to Loan
A portrait of Gen. Sheridan bv
,Mrs. Darragh is on exhibition in
Philadelphia, It is a gift of Mr.
Ghilds to West Point which already
owns Mrs. Darragh's excellent por
trait of lirant.
About a quarter past 12 o'clock Mon
day morning, June 18th, after a long and
painful illness, Rachel Urbach breathed
her last at her home in this city. She
was born in New York City, April 28th,
18C1. In 1884 she was married to Mr.
Samuel Urbach of this city, and. resided
here a couple years. Believing that the
atmosphere near the sea'coast would be
more beneficial to her health, with her
husband she returned to New York, but
the change did not produce the desired
result and they returned to their home
last fall, where our invigorating climate
greatly prolonged life. Mrs. Urbach was
highly esteemed by her acquaintances as
a lady of pure heart and gentle manners.
She leaves one child, a daughter, about
three years old. , The body was taken to
Omaha for .interment.
side walks and bri
Petition presented by
asking for a side-walk oi
Willow street berinning
corner of 8th street running adaJgytothe
intersection of 3d street. CHMerney
instructed to draw ordinance .accordingly.
Contract for doing city puMishinf the
ensuing year let to the three North
Platte papers at one legal rate, .SMne' ;third
to each paper. 4 1, y
The following bills were allow on
the poll fund.
Levi Allison, labor, 16 00
S. O Fogel, " c 75
E. Chambers, - . . 6 80
E. B. Warner, freight, 1 60
.l 5Q
,-10 00
v4 40
i.vsa oo
t "3 75
Jk!3 50
John Heed, labor,
M. Grady,
Frank Kelly, "
O. M. Kelly, " .
S. Friend, labor with team,
Walter Covell, labor,
H. W. Foster, "
Chas. Adams. "
S. Friend, labor with toans; vi'jj840
Sam Carlson, labor,. "fiif'25
Bill of James Belton .for furniture for
hose houses was upon motion approved
and ordered placed on file.
'Card Of Thanks.
I desire to return my thanks to the peo
ple who so kindly assisted me during the
long illness of my wife, and especially to
Rev. Adam Stump. Death is certain to
come to all, but I trust none of them may
be compelled to contemplate It through
long months of suffering and watchful
care. S. Urbach.
Store building 24x60, good cellar,
shelving, counters, and well. Enquire at
this office or of A. H. Davis, at Wellffe"e
T h:ivA lust received a fine stock of
'Dcnlson & Hill's celebrated mixed pickles,
both sweet and sour. These are fine
goods. V. Von Goetz,
North Side Grocery Store.
Champion Mower repairs by '
Thos. Keliuer.
Notice Probate of Will.
Amelia Tikgley Deceased.
la County Conrt, Lincoln County, Nebraska, f
The State of Nebraska, to the heirs and next of
kin of the said Amelia Tragley, deceased:
Take notice, that upon filing of a written in
strument purporting to be the last will and tes
tament of Amelia Tingley for probate and allow
ance, it is ordered that said matter be set for
hearing the 10th day of July, 1888, before said
county court at the hour of one o'clock p. m , af
which time any person interested may appear
and contest the same; and notice of this pro
ceeding is ordered published three weeks suc
cessively in the Lincoln Cousro Tbtbune, a
weekly newspaper published in this state.
In "testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my
band and the seal of the county court at North
Platte this 16th day of June, a. d. 1888. ?
J. J. O'RotTBKEs. :
233 County Judge.
SI. One
Will Secure' tjig paper1
I One Year.-7v I
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.
Washburn flour at Grady's opposite
the postoffice.
North Platte, Neb., June 7, 1883.
I have this day sold all my stock and
book accounts to Max Meyer & Co. to
whom all- payments should be made. An
ascent of the above firm will be at my
former place of business to receipt for
L. A. McEvov.
' Nouth Pxatte, 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 J uly 1st, 1888.
Max Mevek & Co.
For choicest
Pork call on
cuts of Beef. Mutton or
Klenk &"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'. TVe are sole agents for them.
3w L. Stiuckleb.
Try Thacker's Ice
Cream Soda Water. It
is delicious.
u-Room House with two lots, one block
east of Second ward school house, cheap.
For full information apply at the pre
mises. TJ. A. Daugherty.
Just received at Guy's Place, five
barrels of Hermitage Whisky, of the
spring 1881.
Yoio can always find
ciar at Thack-
.Austin Powder.
W. L. McGee is auent in North Platte
ior.the Celebrated Austin Powder,
and . dealers can get the same at umana
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
the road.
Go to Guy's
fine cigar.
Place for an A No. 1
Look at some the Great Bargains
offered'f or the next Ten Days.
11 yards Dress Gingham $1 00
17 yards Standard Gingham . . 1 00
12 yards Best Prints . 75
10 yards Good Prints 50
Ten-cent Lawns reduced to 3 cents.
100 doz. 50-cent Corsets reduced
25 cents.
100 dozen Ladies' Hose worth 20
cents, 3 pair for 25 cents.
100 dozen Ladies' Hose worth 25
cents, 3 pair for 25 cents.
K) Gents' Half Hose worth 20
cents, 3 pair for 25 cents.
200 dozen Ladies' Hem-stitched
Handkerchiefs worth 25 cents
each, 3 pair for 25 cents.
50 dozen Gents' White Shirts
worth $1.25; will close out
at ninety-five cents each.
25 pair Swiss Lace Curtains, regu
lar price 10, will go for 6.
All Dress Goods, White Goods,
Lawn, Laces and Embroideries
at less than cost.
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.
F. C. Harding is doing all kinds of
house and sign painting, kalsomining ana
paper hanging and would like to da your
work. He uses good material and does
his work neat It will pay you to get his
prices before having work done, if you
want to find him, inquire at Streitz's
Drug Store.
Rock Springs lump or nut coal.
C. F. Iddings
Remember that Conway & Keith have'
tk sol afacy for the calibrated Maltese
has been
t w.
stock as handsome a line of
Furniture as any one could
wish to select from. Elegant
New Designs in Parlor Furni-1
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.
in the market.
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
you will be sorry. Tuos. Kelihek.
We have iust 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.
Hebsiiey & 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.
Sylvester Friend,
Chief of Police.
BUTTERMILK for sale by tiie barrel
at the creamery.
The best cigar in
Girl" at aicEvoy's.
the city is "Irish
Wanted at Klenk & Gatward's
from six to ten weeks old.
market price paid.
by a lady, a position as cook on a farm or
ranch. J? or particulars call or address
Geo. T. Snelling,
North Platte, Neb
tat Rates, Best Terms.
Oats, Corn, Bran, Shorts, and a full
line of Flour at Grady's opposite the
Notice to Hay Makers, Farmers
and Others.
As I am going to move my blacksmith
shop and stock of agricultural implements
to my own residence just west of Lloyd's
opera house, I will sell all my stock of
lumber wagons, phaetons, huggles, buck
boards and trotting wagons ; also a lot of
Acme hay stackers and loaders, 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, afive-tooth cultivators, double shov
els, corn Dlanters, etc.
I 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 16x65 feet
and plenty of carriage house room in
front. The premises are for rent or sale
on easy terms. Apply to
Wm. J. Patterson,
On the premises.
All farmers having Fat Cattle. Calves,
Chickens, Sheep or othpr 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 and in Great
We call especial attention, to our
stock o Phsetons and Buggies, of
which we have just received a large,
invoice. Piices are lower this year,
and we offer tham at very small
margins and on time if desired, but
we will not refuse to take cash. In
Wagons we carry a. targe stock and
supply you with almost any style.
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. M. A. Peale.
For Good Meat Call on
sjiTR5u,lpposite thlProsWlHcs!'
for choice groceries.
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.
The best quality of Beef. Pork, Mut
ton, Lamb, Veal and all kinds of sausage
at Charley Leeder's
North Side
tf. Brooklyn Market
Farmers and ranchmen, ask your
grocers for I'Extra Fancy," "Royal" and
"Climax" dour, manufactured by the
North Platte mills. Every sack war
ranted. Allum & Holtry.
Baled Hay.
I have a small amount of baled hay
Which I will deliver at the rate of 35
cents per hundred pounds, by the bale or
ton. tf C. F. Iddings.
Call and get a "Quick Meal"
Gasoline Stove before they are all
Conway & Keith.
Try that Hermitage, spring 1881, at
Guy's Place. Guy guarantees it to be
just as represented.
Ice Cream Soda Water
at Thaclier's.
The Patterson Agency issues a
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
of the crop,
any kind made,
reijardles of the value
No deductions of
Farmers, call and ex-
Thaclier is on hand
again ivith the popular
drinh, Mead. Tiy it.
Nice, fresh, dried fruits, call at Von
Goetz North Side Grocery store, where
you will find them and everything else in
the grocery line.
Cheap Coal OIL
150 Test Oil 20 cents.
175 Test Head Light 25 cents,
G. R. Hammond.
Choice home-cured Hams and Bacon
at Klenk & Gatward's.
Instructions in Charcoal Drawing,
Crayon, Pointing from Nature and Life,
Lustra, Kensington, and China. At my
rooms, Corner Willow and Fourth Streets .
Mrs. Emma Babb.
My Motto; j
i I 'Will not -be Undersold, j
Bucklin's Arnica Salve.
Tho best salve in tho world for cats, braises,
sores, ulcers, 6alt rheam, fever sores, tetter
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skis
eruptions, and positively cares piles or no pay re
quired. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction or
money .refunded. Frico 23 cents per box. For.