Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890, July 28, 1888, Image 3

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5 -
STEVENS & BARE.Editoks akdPbops
SATURDAY. JULY 28, 1888.
J. S. Hoagland came in from the west
Thursday evening.
G-. T. Fields and L, F. Simon leave for
Chicago tomorrow morning.
Squire Elder of Medicine made The
Tribune a call Wednesday.
Mesdames Ferguson and Babb went to
Colorado Springs Monday morning.
Miss Came Bowen went to Omnha
Wednesday eyening on a visit to friends.
Mrs. Hall of Cozad, spent Saturday and
Sunday in the city, the guest of her sistar,
Mrs. E. R. Griffin.
"Mrs. F.E. Gray and mother returned
tliis week from a several weeks' visit with
friends in Alabama.
Mrs. O.O. Carnahan leaves to-morrow
for an extended visit with friends in
Pennsylvania and New York.
Our assistant editors are busy har
vesting, hence our correspondence is
somewhat scanty this week.
An infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Loveland died in this city Tuesday and
was interred on the following day.
B. F. Hilton, a young desciple of the
type-setting art, gave us a call early in
the week, being here on a visit to friends.
Mrs. Wm. Milliard, whohas ben
"tgpwding several weeks with friends in
this city, left for her home in Omaha
Wednesday evening.
Seventy-five teachers attended the
Cheyenne county teachers institute, in
dicating the rapid development of that
Fairbush, Smith, Hoaton and
Case were in from Birdwood Wednesday
for lumber with which to build a school
After an absence of several weeks Will
Lyofl has returned to the city and will be
found handling the "razer" in Ralph
States1 shop.
Misses Bertha Thoelecke and Allie
Dickie returned home Tuesday after
visiting friends and relatives in Sidney
and Cheyenne for several weeks.
Quite a number of people who have
takes water from the company are offer
ing their windmills for sale. There are
chances to buy these at bargains.
J. S. Scoonover, of Birdwood precinct,
killed a buffalo wolf Monday at a dis
tance of 180 yards. John is one of the
best marksmen in the country.
The old building adjoining Foley's
warehouse on the west which was erected
in 1867 was torn down this week. One
by one the old laudmarksare removed.
Miss Carrie Belton, who had been at
attendingthe Conservatory of Music at
Boston, returned home on Friday even
ing of last week, warmly welcomed by
many friends.
Frank Clark left for Silver Creek,
N. Y., Thursday, and after visiting friends
in that vicinity will enter a business col
lege in "Buffalo. May success attend you ,
N. W. McGee returned from Iowa
Monday, in which state he had been for a
couple" weeks on business. When he
left the farmers of Iowa were busy har
vesting their crop
J. D. Jackson and family started for
Van Couver, Washington Ter., Sunday
norning, expecting to make that place
their future home. Their friends wish
. them prosperity in their new home.
MaJ. Risse arrived at home Tuesday
evening after several weeks visit at his
former home in Illinois, near Quincy.
That part of the Sucker State is in a pros
perous condition.
M. L. Mead of the Madrid Nctcs and S.
B. Brierly, county attorney of Perkins
county, were in the city Wednesday. Mr.
Mead is confident of the future greatness
of 3Iadrid, which will seen be the county
Frequently advertisers complain that
their notices are placed in an obscure
corner and are not read, but we have had
forcible reminders this week that people
do read the ndvertisments no matter
where placed.
There are a number of places where
the weeds have made a rather rank
growth this year, in a few cases almost
covering the side walks. A few mo
ments work with the scythe would re
move them, and make a great improve
ment in the appearance of the streets.
We publish this week Mr. Grady's
annual statement as county treasurer.
This was completed shortly after Mr.
Grday'sterm expired, but the commission
ers did not pass upon it until a short time
ago. It shows the condition of the coun
ty treasury on the 5th of January last,
also the standing of all the school dis
tricts on that date.
Omaha commission men are looking
about the country pretty sharply for feed
ing steers. From indications they will
rpmmand a good figure this fall. One
thing, most of the farmers in this county
will be able to feed their own steers,
which will be more profitable, especially
to those living some distance from the
railroad .
The Vincent Theatrical Company clos
ed its three-day season at Lloyd's opera
house Saturday night. The members
were well up in their parts, all acting
well in fact the troupe had more the ap
pearance of an ofd fashioned stock com
pany than a modern combination of speci
alists. The company had but recently start
ed out from Chicago on the summer tour,
jmd the extreme hot weather encountered
in Missouri rivef towns, bad caused light
receipts, but Mr. V. expected to more
than make this up in the mountain towns,
where the nights are cool and refreshing.
The Company expects to play at Kearney
during the soldiers' encampment in Sep
tember and will be in this city during the
county fair in October.
The water mains are now all laid,
and the company has applied several
teats of high pressure to detect leaks and
test the pipe. Monday being a rainy
day aad no lawn sprinklers running, was
improved for this purpose. 160 pounds
prearare ana over was applied ana Kepi,
oa for several hours, resulting in three
breaks which were at once repaired.
Everything is now ready for the final
test Ten deep wells are completed and
all tho connections made. By the 4th of
August it is believed that the test can be
made, but the date will depend upon the
ability of Capt Walker to get here. As
sooa. as word can be received from him
the day will be announced.
The teachers sociable at the court
bowe Tuesday evening was a pleasant
affair, .albeit there were not quite so many
preseat as might have been. To attract
the attention of the people the band play
ed several popular airs in front of the
betfdiar early in the evening, a compli
wejtMghlv'appreciatedby the teachers.
Swpt. Langford made a brief address
wc'sosing the teachers, which was very
fcly responded to by Prof. N. E.
Leads. This constituted the formal fea
ture .of the entertainment, the other be.
leg free and pleasant sociability. Re
frechicnts in the shape of ice cream and
cake "were served and enioved by all pre-
K, resulting in material assistance w
i leathers in defraying expenses of the
for Chicago
fm mm xe w -
r Niche Is, is
tr-tre acre
Wester Ne
T. C. Pattersoi
Thursday morning .
H. V.Temnle.?-
vore & Son, tailort, f
-ej. jh. Diannard,
said to have th
field of corn in the, comatj.
It rains twicn -
braska ordinarily, fee efteaei- if tkegro
mg crops require M. ' .
The Presbyterian flislsjriisiil tr'1 a
picnic at Lamplugb.'g kke Thejsday, and
a general gooa UMM SFSS CMTJSSSMt.
Mrs. Andersonef 04ewee4,-iowa, has
been in the citr ski wrt.Stfca Mst nf
her daughter Mrs. W:.H. C Weethurst.
McEvoy is a lover of the betatif I and
has engaged a very fcejiitonisn ledy to oc
cupy a position in his jewelry store.
Modest as she appears she does sot shrink
from the gaze of hvadreds who stop to
admire her.
Sam K. Dyer, who has beea stationed
for a year past in a despatches' office in
ine uity ot Mexico, is in the -city the
guest of his brother J. M. Oyer of the
The eclipse of the moon last Sunday
night was not a success in North Platte,
the atmosphere beiag thick with moisture
while light clouds alsaost ob scared the
satellite. The mooa casse ia contact with
the shadow about 9 o'clock iaad left it
about 12. The eclipse was total .
In response to iaforaal invitations six
or eight married cbaples gathered at the
McGee residence 1 Saturday eiteueg and
spent several hours very pleta tiy. On
this, as all other occasievfi, Mr,. mt Mrs.
McGee proved, thjsjejelvee i ceMent 'en
tertainers and " the .gaests IM .a" large
sociable time. i
From the New Yerk World, we learn
that our own and oaiy .Baffslo Bill will
soon break camp 6a Statea Iskad and
move his aggregaaoa to 'Philadelphia.
It was the intentioa to reataiaat State n
Island only four weeks, hat the attend
ance has been so large that they coaclud
ed to stay longer. .
A newspaper under the maaageaient
of either a man of steatod aeaeisinties or
depraved appetites is a Cflaasity to every
home it enters. Perakleae ;toaghts are
encouraged in the aiiasls 'iv its readers,
whose standard of laoralny oaaaot fail
to be lowered. No newspaper shoald be
published that caaaot be read aload in
the family circle, yet in two of our ex
changes, one published at North Platte
and the other at Hayef Centre, have with
in two weeks appeared, articles of such
disgusting vileness as to aserit the con
demnation of all respectable joarhals.
Wallace Herald. r
The people of North Platte are resting
tinder a cloud. NnusH the paper that we
may see the thing if ritegawac vileness.
The appointment of J. Ft Wellisgton,
editor of the Democrat, as potriaMster at
Sidney is meeting with coasiderable ob
jection among tue ora 'stem-wiBaers.
Only a few years ago it is alleged hp was
the publisher of Republic newspapers
in different places in this state, and they
very naturally and we tnink very proper
ly believe he has not been ia the party
long enough to becosae naturalized. The
land office notice has been a tempting
bait to many weak-kneed so-called Re
publican publishers, and many have been
caught therewith ; but it should not fol
low that a postofflce is attached to the
hook. The old war-horses should see
that carpetbaggers serve a reasonable
probation, before befog rewarded with
the fat things of the party.
J. I. Nesbitt arrived konae from the
Long Pine Chautauqua Wednesday morn -ins."
The subject upoa which Mr.
Nesbitt spoke was "The Iiviag Issues in
Politics," a difficult sabject to haadle be
fore do critical an aaaleaee, bat' his ire
marks appear to have beea well received,
giving general satisfactioa. The W. C.
T. U. was represented, by a strong, ag
gressive delegation, and it can readily
be seen that in treating living issues in
politics the temperance question could
not be ignored. Only a few days before
a prominent speaker had incurred the
displeasure of the ladies, something that
so gallant a man as Mr. Nesbitt did not
want to do; and yet he felt hat it was
necessary to express his hilsest convic
tions, formed after mature deliberation of
the manner in which the question should
be handled. In many respect; his views
are original, and in accord with The Tri
bune's idea of handling the i-nbject. We
shall take pleasure in laying his address
before our readers at aa early day.
North Platte Camp, Modern Woodmen
of America, was duly organized Wednes
day evening with twenty-aiae members,
Deputy Head Counsel Jaates Ramplin
officiating: After the rites; of adoption
were administered aa electiak -isf eficers
was held which resulted as fisllews: Ven
erable Consul J. H. Fickaara't; Worthy
Adviser; I. L. Bare; PastOeasul, John
Hawley; Excellent Baaker, larthar Mc
Namara; Secretary, C A. 'McDoaald;
Escort, Joseph Morsch ; Delegate, W. T.
Wilcox; Alternate. O. O. Caraaaan;
Watchman, G. E. Freaea ; Seswry, Joseph
Hershey; Managers, J:TD.Jalcer, W. H.
C. Wood hurst and Joha Soreasoa. It
was decided to leave the charter open un
til Tuesday, allowing those who wish to
become charter members an opportunity
to do so. Counsel Raatpliv is highly
pleased with the success he has met with
in our city and thinks there is ao reason
why this camp should not be one of the
largest and best in the order. TJae mem
bers composing the North Plsltte camp
are active wide awake youag men, and
are among the "finest" of the towsu It is
thought the membership caa be increased
to fifty inside of thirty days. j
There is said to be a burglar may be
two or more in the city. Oae certainly
entered the house of Eagiaeejr Cruzen
Sunday night and created ojmeidtrable
disturbance in the faasily, Mr. Orazen
beinir absent. He dkrat
of value. Rut it's not blcasnam to have
one's sleep broken br a haagliBghurglsr.
This bold and bloody reporter dbaT; want
to be disturbed that way. Heiiaiag
ine how he would feel; his knefes 'would
shake and his teeth would charier with
cold, of course. "Who woaW't stiver da a
dark, cold night, with nothiig hat light
and airy garments to protect hk precious
person? with a great big aarglar perhaps
standing ready to fell yoa to the earth
with a bludgeon or plaage his hloedy
datrtrPT into vour heart at the first opDor-
tunitv. The reporter doat like cold
weather; it often makes him shake with
out the assistance of a burglar. No, he
would much prefer that hargLirs, if come
they must, would cobm in the day tine,
when its-warm and light aad you can see
what is going on. We woald then "be
ing, one that they woald carry;, with them
ana rememoer in aicer years.
d AnartawBt tf the TJaion
Pacific, "The Overland ReateV' httiesaed
a neat little nhamnblet, pocket, sue, en
titled 'National Platform Boofr r istatain
the Democratic, Reiiaalicaa aad Prbfcib
tion Platforms, together wiehffce aaskteses
of acceptance of Grover. Clev-Jlaad, Benja-
mm xiarrison ana vHimuai x; atsu
tabulated tables shswinr The plarnlity
vote, the electoral ani am aaalTs of the
vote as cast for Cloveliaael asiA Blaine in
1884. . 1 a
This book is just what is ateoed at this
time and should be la the haai of every
voter. It plainly sets fertk what ,esch
party has to offer and every reader can
draw his own comparkei-J8eat to any
address on applicatie. AAaeiss J. S.
Tebbets, General Pasisa,y:Aie)t,TJaion
Pacific Railway, OmJT- ,
i '
The TJ. S. Court Bill.
The bill designating places for holding
United States courts in Nebraska passed
on Tuesday. The points selected are
only four Omaha, Lincoln Hastings
and Norfork. These are all in the east
ern part of the State, Hastings, the place
farthest west, being nearly one hundred
miles east of a line drawn north and south
through the center. Kearney is omitted
and is now of course ever out of the race.
This adjustment leaves North Platte in
excellent shape to be designated as one
of the points for holding court when the
next adjustment takes place, which can;
not be long, as the western part of the
State is rapidly increasing in population.
F. A Shepard received word Tuesday
that his wife, who is visiting in Council
Bluffs, had presented him with a girl baby.
Frank of course"is happy over the advent
of the heiress.
An heir was born to the house of Foley
Monda)r and The Tkibune trusts he may
attain the prominence in business and
social circles that his father now en
joys. Mr. and Jlrs. BenC. Clinton were made
happy Sunday night by the appearance
of a baby at their home.
A little stranger put in an appearance
at the residence of Denny Monyhan Sun
dar and was kindly cared for by the
Fell from the Third Story Window.
E. E. Bebout of Wellfleet was stopping
at the Hawley House Sunday night, hav
ing a room on the third floor. Previous
to going to sleep the remark had been.
made that tnarwould not be a pleasant
place in case of a cyclone, and it is sup
posed he was somewhat nervous on the
subject About midnight when the wind
suddenly came up, he rushed frantically
from the bed to the window in a half
wakened condition and jumped, striking
on the railing around the porch of the
second story, and then fell over to the
ground. Three ribs were broken on the
right side, and he was considerably in
jured and bruised in other places about
the body. Dr. Loagley was called and
dressed the wounds. For some time it
was feared the injuries would prove
fatal, but as late as Thursday evening he
had made such improvement that recov
ery was considered quite certain. Mr.
Bebout has a claim near Wellfleet and
has a number of relatives in that vicinity.
North Platte Water.
Some time since, by request. Mr. Gibbs
forwarded to Omaha two jugs of water,
one from the Water Works Company and
one from the TJ. P. well. On Monday
the following letter was received showing
the constituents of each sample :
Omaha, July 21, 1888.
E . B. Gibbs,
Foreman, Jorth Platte.
Dear Sir :
Below please find analysis of
the samples of water furnished by you
from the North Platte Water Works Co.
Carbonates of lime and magnesia, 7.21
Sulpates of lime, magnesia and the
alkalies and chloride of sodium, 10.70
Total solids to one gallon, 17 91
Carbonates of lime and magnesia, 8.78
Sulphates of lime and magnesia and
the alkali, chiefly chloride of so
dium :.. 12.94
Total solids to one gallon, 21.72
Difference. 3.89
Per cent in favor of Water Co.; 021.5 plus.
The Institute.
The Lincoln county teachers institute
came to a close Thursday, one day earlier
than at first expected, on account of it
being necessary for Prof. Leach to start
for Furnas county. However the msti .
tute put in the full ten days of work, a
session having been held last Saturday.
In all there were forty-live teachers in
attendance, most of whom attended the
entire time. A "marked feature of the
institute was a disposition to work. No
gathering of teachers in this county ever
manifested, a greater desire to learn. Af
ter the first day's session they were con
vinced that they had an instructor of ex
perience and learning, who could impart
to them valuable knowledge relative to
their profession. Mr. Leach was ably
assisted by Miss Hosford, who generally
conducted the class in physiology . Supt.
Langford was also instructor in a number
of studies.
There was tmt one session per day,
commencing at 8 o'clock in the morning
and continuing until 1, the afternoons by
this means being devoted to study.
On Thursday forenoon after recess, the
time was devoted to the closing exercises.-
Prof. Leach delivered a very able address
on "The Wants of the Country Schools,"
his conclusions being based upon twelve
years experience as a teacher in those
schools. He was followed by Mr. Nes
bitt, who as a former teacher and County
Superintendent, spoke as one having
knowledge of the subject under
consideration. He was followed by
by Rev. Adam Stump, who also has knowl
edge in educational matters. Then
Messrs. Sullivan, Evans and Stevens were
called upon in the order named, but they
being novitiates in the cause, what they
said could not be taken as law.
Mr. Sullivan's humor put the institute
in a happy mood, but being limited to
five minutes he could not do himself jus
tice. Prof. Leach has been engaged to con
duct the institute next year. It will be
held during the last week in August, just
preceding the beginning of the fall terms
of school. .
The institute unanimously adopted the
following ,
Whereas, wb, the teachers of Lincoln
County, having attended the County Nor
mal Institute and wishing to express our
appreciation of the same, do
Jlfsolcc: That we sincerely, thank
Mr. Leach, our conductor. Mr. Langford,
our County Superintendent, and Miss
Hosford for their thorough instruction,
their uniform kindness "and courtesy,
and their evident sympathy with all edu
cational work.
That we express our unanimous desire
to have Mr. Leach return next year.
That we appreciate the interest in our
work shown by those kindly visiting the
institute, and especially we thank Mr.
Sullivan, a member of the city Board of
Education, for his frequent presence
among us.
That we express to the County Com
missioners our appreciation of their in
terest in educational work as attested by
their appropriation of necessary funds.
That we sincerely thank the people of
North Platte for their courtesy, and for
their attendance at our sociable, and we
extend thanks to the Band for the music
kindly fnrnished upon that occasion.
Mart E. Hosford,
Eunice Babbitt,
Mina M. Mills, y Committee.
Maggie England, i
Cora L. Shoup, J
Co. Supt Langford will deliver a lec
ture before the Frontier county teachers
institute on Wednesday, Aug. 1st. On
his return he will proceed to Gandy,
having been engaged to conduct the two
week's institute in Logan county.
The infant population of the city is in
creasing very rapidly several births oc
curing this week. This desire, on the
part of our gentlemen, to do something
for their country is very creditable.
fccSJaWK ?fllaWWaallf
af sev-
loe far .a dear
at Newi Cum
r;tfceseene be-
Tears dropped.a
erax nunarea at
were those of syi
friend, a sister, a
In the Methodlet-c
berland, in frontef
hind which was p
light , in a casket ia
beauty, lay the asaj
mains of Mrs. Iiav
Shelly, aged. 34
woras ot a dev
Wife." '
The deceased, sr. taesav af .Christian
principle and mc4heriy:kraad Madness,
died in the house of 'heriVJetaer;' John
Shelly, on the 'island eepoiHe Golds
boro bearing the naae ef the family
for several gensratkys . I .Before the
dew upon the I- 'Jajrass;. , which
had been divested of. iar'veiiaaat love
liness by a summer aw,-had 'dkafpeared,
her many frienda f sthiisa1 to. Mr her the
last sad rite. It was''a;settawfat ace yet
full of love andsyaHMaa. 'Saeh was the
life of the deceaseC 1.08iSoustdn,
of the Church of G,'at .Qrittinero, be
gan the services' the aMaaaea ia 4 a me -
e-SWatsawes and
TeaMet-vaJee but
jgglMss re-
moriamat once buaaifal aad leaching.'
The remains were ' thea tahsa i to New
Cumberland. 'Here tlw afcaiily; large
concourse of friends k was aajpaveated by
persons from t , ca: aad other places.
Rev. Cronce. assisted bv ReV. Houston,
officiated in the chareh at.that
mg the words
Him and be at
come to thee.",.
larly affecting
ton spoke in hi
The remains
taken to Mt. OHeat
nuiaff armr thyself
'eaaasaaaavaaaaaaBBaBaaaaajaiMES'' -'
aflKrlaaB:. '
aace, us-
Mad will
viewed were
interred. ' 4irV,
The deceased lesesjseted' husband
and little daugbterjef aasat'irelyaars of
age. Mr. Sutherlaadf.iras-fecsserly of
Sidney, Nebraska, haal-rareseat is a
prominent banker 6fawaVPItte: of the
same state.' The ' pewnarers. eight in
number on accoeat;of jfce casket heing a
matallic one were if Bear Daraa, D. L.
Kunkle. Ed. K. Frackr Baatwl McFad
den, E. L Yinger Jekp' Fank, "George
Good andL. M. LsadiifeofiGoMsaoro.
The death of Mrs. iBatherlsai .recalls
the historic relations of tta f easily, as as-,
sociated with the pastajf that section of
the state. The isl k'aa heirloom and'
it is remarkable frosa the fact that it has
passed from oae geaeratioa to another
without going out of the' family, the pa
pers of one hundred aeid fifty years ago
being in possession ofitae preseat occu
pant, John Shelly, whirls aow in his fif-
imm jou
nder of the
,'isCthat the
onaer with
four times, is
ties and a grandson f
lsiana. .a singular i:
founder, his soaanaV'
were each calleoyjeai
nis wives, ne Deinr ma;
Dunea in one ot taecepeieries on
the island, which were' tbe resting place
for the dead for several miles around.
The island consists "of 240 acres and is al
most two miles in length. Mr. Shelly's
father was known as Major, having been
elected to that honor, and tije sword and
knife he carried as well as the sash he
wore in the service, are still in the posses
sion of the family. The connection is
largo and well-known. t Mrs. Shelly was
Miss Agnes May, a daughter of the late
Barney May, of this city. Her only rela
tives living are Mrs. Agnes "Kemp, and
Hon. Alexander 'Ramsey, who are first
cousins. The late ex-Mayor Herman
was a cousin of Mr. Shelly. The present
family consisted of seven children, only
four of whom are now living, Latimere S, j
John M., Charles R., and, Herman J! The
house on the island is a large and commo
dious one and the farm is the most pro
ductive and valuable in this section. The
bright little daughter of Jhe deceased ;
Mrs. Sutherland wfllr remain "with the
grand-parents.; Among those present
from this city yesterday were Mrs. John
M. Major, Mrs. Dr. John Fager, Mrs. Sies,
Mrs. M. B. Cowden and several others.
City Council Proceedings.
At the adjourned session oft the city
council Monday evening 'the following
business was transacted:
On petition of numerous residents
thereon, First street was ordered grad
ed from Oak to Spruce under the super
vision of street commissioner Friend.
Superintendent Barnes of the water
works, representing that it was not desir
able to use the fire hydrants for the pur
pose of taking water to sprinkle the
streets, after discussion it was decided to
put in a hydrant for that purpose on Lo
cust street, between Front and the rail
way tracks.
After a discussion of the subject of
telephones for the fire department, Supt.
Barnes was requested .to procure two non
electric phone's for trial; the city to pay
for one and the wate wjikji company for
fh'e other. , jw'v
The city clerk was instructed to inform
the water works company , that the city is
in need of the drinking feaatains the
company was to put up, and to request
that they be erected without delay.
Mayor Ormsby stated that there was
need of a board of health: provided for by
the ordinance on that su eject. After
discussion, the Mayor appointed Drs.
Donaldson, McCabe and Laaeeus to act
with the mayor and presideet of the coun
cil as members of the. board. The nom
inations were coafirmed. "
Then the council- "tackled" business
that they had little relish for the con
sideration of bijls. All j" of the accounts
against the city were read, 'examined and
most of them allowed. This occupied the
time until nearly atldaight, when the
members sought their yosy scare homes
conscious of haviag doae, a good night's
work. Jj, '
FOR SALE Foar goed lots with
residence, barn, etc. da east Sixth .street.
Iaqalre af Vv
tf .UuJ; Stewart.
Isaac J., jiutoeB;bf Mr. and
Mrs. M. C, Hrrinoi iied at Ster
ling Colo., .WedneMay The re
mains were brought borne and in
terred in the 'Cath&ic Cemetery
Friday. In. their lots the parents
have the sympathy of many friends.
Our sympathy extended to 0.
P. Iddings who is st preatnt enter
taining two large and elegfent styes
on one of his eyes. ''They, are not
becoming to a geritltatan of Mr.
Iddings1 make-up; txjsieleY they are
very painful.
We invite attention of horse men
and those who desire a fine horse,
to Jno. W. Watt's card. In a pri
vate note Mr. !Wgtt,ij6rms us that
his horses are. all of the most noted
trotting families, aad are registered
in Wallace Anitas Trotting
Register. -
bealed bito will te'irtaived at the
city clerk's ofice -luifcil-i noon of
August 6th 1888, fofeljfce building
or crossings' andculverte for the
city of North Platte laccordinsr to
plans and specification on file at
the citv clerk s oflice. The Council
reserves the right to Ifeiect any or
au oius. - '
By order, of the Coakcil.
E. B. Wiiw;Cifcy Clerk.
July oitn, iocs, m-
Ned Wheeler, the ever talkative
barber, is absent in Iowa this week.
A brother of lleceiver Treacy
was in town Thursday representing
the Fireman s Magazine.
The managing editor of the
Omaha Republican Mr. Cadet Tay
lor, spent a day or two in town' this
Walter Covell is apparently mak
ing a succes 'of fanning on the
North side. On Tuesday he brought
in a stalk of corn raised on the sod
which was about as tall as a small
Rock Springs lump or nut coal..
C. F. Iddings
Lightning struck the German
Methodist church in Grand Island
Sunday morning, damaging the
building to the amount or Ijlo0.
Fortunately no one was seriously
injured, although ths Sunday school
was in session it the time.
Washburn flour at Grady's opposite
the postofflce.
T havfl inst received a fine stock of
Dodson & Hill's celebrated mixed pickles,
both sweet and sour. These are fine
goods. V. Von Goetz,
J orth Side Grocery Store.
For choicest cuts of Beef. Mutton or
Pork call on Klenk & Gatward.
Store building 24x60, good cellar,
shelving, counters, and well. "Enquire at
this office or of A. H. Davis, at Wellfleet,
Champion Mower repairs by
Tuos. Keliher.
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.
You can always find
a good cigar at Thack-er's.
Austin Powder.
W.L. McGee is agent in North Platte
for the Celebrated Austin Powder,
and dealers can get the same at Omaha
and Chicago prices. Sportsmen will also
make a note of this.
The sausage of all kinds manufactured
by Elenk & Gatward has achieved a wide
reputation for excellence. They ship
large quantities to dealers up and down
the road.
Go to Guy's Place for an A No. 1
fine cisjar,
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.
Cheap Coal Oil.
150 Test Oil 20 cents.
175 Test Head Light 25 cents.
G. R. Hammond.
Call and get a -'Quick Meal"
Gasoline Stove before they are all
Conway & Keith.
Try that Hermitage, sprinir 1881. at
Guy's Place. Guy guarantees it to be
just as represented.
Ice Cream Soda Water
at Tl hacker1 s.
In Every Style and in Great
We call especial attention to our
stock of Phaetons and Buggies, of
which we have just received a large
invoice, ruces are lower tms 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 large stock and
supply you with almost any style.
AH accouuts due Kate Wood & Co.
must be settled by August 1st or they will
be placed in the hands of an attorney.
Choice home-cured Hams and Bacon
at Klenk & Gatward's.
"Rtttnpmhur thnt flnnwav & 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.
Ifvou want the best flour for the
money buy "Extra Fancy."
Second-Hand Wagons,) GFA
vSecond-Hand Mowers, cheap
Good binder twine and machine oil.
McCorjiick, ) Harvesters
Deering AND
Osrorne ) .Mowers.
and repairs for the same.
Walter A. Wood and Empire Binders
and Mowers. Binding twine and Machine
Oils, at
500 DOZEN!
Spring Chickens wanted without delay.
Bring them right along now, while the
price is high. Don't wait.
B. F. Humes
Vienna Bakery and Lunch Counter.
For thirty days or during the Campaign
I will sell more Hardware, Stoves, Furni
ture and Implements for cash than any
other house in the city.
L. Strtckler.
Oats, Corn, Bran, Shorts, and a full
line of Flour at Grady's opposite the
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.
Bucklin's Arnica Salve.
The best Ealve ia the world for cats, bnriees,
sores, ulcers, Bait rhenm, ferer sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cores piles or no pay re.
quired. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction or
money refunded. Price 25 cents pec box. For
sale by A. F. Strcitz.
Money to Loan
Lowest Rates; Best Terns.
. c. ?nsoi.
Thacker is on hand
again iuith the popular
drink, Mead. Tin it.
lJL 1
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.
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 wdrk
is done by an experienced
plumber and . guaranteed.
Try Thacker's Ice
Cream Soda Water. It
is delicious.
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 jregardles of the value
of the crop. No deductions of
any kind made. Farmers, call and examine.
Hose and Lawn Mowers at the Front
Street Hardware Store.
Send in orders to Guy's Place for
family supplies of Idanho Mineral water,
the finest table water in the market.
Guy A. Laing.
Look at some theGreat Bargains
offered for the iiext Ten Days.
11 yards Dress Gingham SI 00
17 yards Standard Gingham . . 1 0O
12 yards Best Prints 75
10 yards Good Prints. ." 50
Ten-cent Lawns reduced to 3 cents.
100 doz. 50-cent Corsets reduced to
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.
200 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 Si .25; will close out at
at ninety-five cents each.
25 pair Swiss Lace Curtains, regu-.
lar price 10, will go for S6.
All Dress Goods, White Goods,
Lawn, Laces and Embroideries
at less than cost.
Wanted at Klenk & Gatward's market,
from six to ten weeks old. Highest
market price paid. '
Nice, fresh, dried fruits, call at Von
Goetz North Side Grocery store, where
you will find them and everything else in
the grocery line.
I want one hundred dozen soring chick
ens immediately. The highest market
price paid at the Vienna iaKery ana Kes
taurant on Front Street.
B. F. Humes.
Notice to Hay Makers, "Farmers
axd Others.
As I am going to more 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 buggies, buck
boards and trotting wagons; also a lot of
Acme hay stackers and loaders, hay
sweeps of different kinds and hayrakes
of six different kinds, also Buckeye
mowers, droppers and table rakes," bind
ers, plows and harrows, cultivators, sulky
plows, five-tooth cultivators, doable shov
els, corn planters, 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.
Go to Grady's opposite the postofflce
for choice groceries.
Sealed bids will be received at the of
fice of the City Clerk of 'North Platte,
until 12 o'clock noon of July 30th. 1888.
for the furnishing of all material and the
building of a bridge on Walnut street be
tween blocks 7 and 8, Peniston's Addition
to the City of North Platte, according to
plans ana specifications now on file at the
office of City Clerk: 7 .
The Council reserves-the rishtto reiect
any or all bids.
By order of the Council! ' v
E. B. Warner, n
3w , City Clerk.
A fine line of Antique. Red Oak and
Walnut Bedroom s'uits and Velvet and
Carpet Lounges will be found at verv low
prices at Stricklers.
For Good Meat Call on
That all parties found hunting, fishine
or trespassing on our lands will be pun
ished to tb'e full extent of the law.
Dillon, Collins & Co.
What is this "nerrons trouble" with which ao
many now seem to be afflicted? It you will re
member a few years ago the word Malaria was
comporatively nnlalown to-day it is'as common
as any word in the English language, yet this
word covers only the meaning of another word
nsied by oar forefathers in times past. So it is
with nerrons diseases, as they and malaria are in
tended to cover what our grandfathers called
biliousness, and all are caused by troubles that
arise from a diseased condition of the liver
which in performing its functions finding that
it cannot dispose of the bile through the ordi
nary channel is compelled to pass it off through
the system, causing nervous troubles, maria, bil
ious fever, etc. You who are suffering can well
appreciate a cure. Wo recommend Green's Au
gust Flower. Its cures are marvelous.
Notice of Attachment.
Thomas Brown will take notice that on the 2d
day of July, 1888, Albin Stolle, a justice of the.
peace oi jincoin county, neDrasKa. lesuea an
order or attachment for the sum of $1ZSS and
costs in an action pending before him wherein
Philip Klenk is plaintiff and. Thomas Brown is
defendant, that property of the defendant con
sisting of money has been attached under said
order. Said cause was continued to the 10th day
of July, 1888.
North Platto, J nly 10, 1888.
Philip Klenk,
2t-5 by T. R. O'Coksolly. his Atty .
North Platte. Neb..
July 26th, 1888.
The sheriff of Lincoln county having this day
filed in my office an inventory, duly verified, of
the creditors, the residence of each, and the sum
owing to each, and of all the property, both real
andpersonal, of Clinton G. Griswold, assignor,
of Wallace, Nebraska.
Notice is hereby given that there will be a
meeting of the creditors of said Clinton G.
Griswold held at my office in North Platte, Ne
braska, on August 4th, 1888, at one o'clock p. in.,
for the purpose of choosing1 an assignee to suc
ceed the sheriff of said county in such trust.
Witness my hand and the seal of the County
Court this 26th day of July, 1888.
l- S. J. J. O'Hourke,
28-U County Judge.
By virtue of two executions issued by J. E.
Evans, clerk of the district court of Lincoln
office of said clerk of two judgments rendered
byJohn Hawley, justice of the peace, in favor of
"The McCormick Harvestine Machinn Ho.."
against lavid Cash, I have levied upon the fol
lowing real estate as the property of the said
David Cash, to-wit: Lots two and three both in
section six (6), township thirteen (13) range
twenty-nine (29), in Lincoln county, Nebraska,
and I will on the 28th day of August, 1888, at one
o'clock p. m. of said day, at the front door of the
court house of said county, in North Platte,
sell in separate lots 6aid real estate at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash to satisfy
said executions, the amount due thereon in tha
aggregate being the sum of $127.30 and $3.00
cob ia ana accruing costs.
Dated north Platto, July 25. 1888.
" D. A. Bakeb, Sheriff,
28-4 J. W. MEBBTMAjf , Deputy .
In District Court of Lincoln Conntv. Ne
Linda Lewis,
Harry Lewis.
lo Harrv Lewis nnn.rrwidont
You are hereby notified that on thn Zid dv
of July. 1888, Linda Lewis filed a petition against
yon in the district court of Lincoln county for
a divorce from the bonds of matrimony, upon
the ground that the defendant for more than five
years past nas oeen a namtual drunkard and has
been guilty of extreme cruelty toward plaintiff
by stnkintr and beatinc her and rail In c h or vita
and vulgar names, and being of sufficient ability
io groviue soiiaoie maintenance lor plaintin.
has wantonly. ctoasIv and cranllv mfnoArl anH
neglected to do sotail without any just cause or
provocation on piainuiis pan:, x on are required
to answer said petition on or before MnnrUr
September 10th, 1888. .
Linda Lewis,
By Nesbitt & Garaxs,
28-4 herAttys.
Notice is hereby given thatr by virtue
of a chattel mortgage dated Dec. 12tb,
1887 made and executed by Thomas Mc
Laughlin to First National Bank of In-
dianola, Nebraska, to secure the payment
of a certain promissory- not9 for the sum
of one hundred and forty-three and forty
hundredths Dollars, made by the said
Thomas McLaughlin and bearing even
date therewith; default having been
made in the payment of said note, I will
on the the 18th day of August, 1888 at 1
o'clock P. M. in frontof the Court House
in North PJatte, Nebraska, offer at public
sale to the highest bidder 'the following
property described in said chattel mort
gage, to-wit: Oue Cream Colored 3Iare
4 years old, One Buckskin Mare 5 years
old with colt by her side, One Buckskin
Mare. 3 years old, One Bay Mare 7 years
old, One Brown Mare 9 years old; or so
much thereof as may be necessary to sat
isfy said sum due, interest and costs.
J'o. J. Samcorjt,
283 Cashier.
Mini Bred Horses
Standard Bred Mares in. foal to
Fashionably Bred Stallions. A few
clioice young mares and geldings,
broken to harness, and suitable for
track or road.
Jno. W. Watt,
Farnam, Neb.
lb; ll ' I
-it- !- .rs, ,:ii