Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890, July 31, 1889, Image 3

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    STEVENS & BAKE, Editors aud Props
Picnic Time.
Ob, pack a basket fall of lancb,
And. take a hammock, too,
Aad saeak iato the deep cool grore,
And lazy round and woo;
Ton there can make your girl beliere
That Ted and white are bine.
Daring the warm weather the meet
Ings of the Oxford League will be held
every two weeks instead of weekly as
Snnday School every Bnnday at 3
P. IT. in the Unitarian Church. Lay ser
tesat 4 P. M. subject next Sunday,
A foot race last Saturday eyening be
tween George Hutchings and Frank Sul
livan attracted considerable attention.
George was an easy winner.
Well fleet is improving, three or four
houses being in process of construction.
The town will soon, begin to put on airs
of a city.. -r
Am taaitra artacriar waati to kmw
if then an ay
or 1a a aiaB Chaw Brooks for Gov.
Thayer. There is a striking resemblance,
and we don't wonder that strangers fall
into the mistake.
A card from Hev. Adam Stump in
forms us that he expects to fill the pulpit
the Lutheran church on Sunday
: August 4th. The pastor will be warmly
greeted by his people after his summer
This office recently received a large
supply of envelopes and other stationary,
purchased at very low figures, and we
J' propose to give our customers the benefit
thereof. Order your supplies now, while
can get them cheap, for the active
fifaH trade that will soon begin.
r-rManager Lloyd says we are not Iike
. ly to; have a theatrical company for some
Generally the season has been bad
: feci .shows and many combinations not
well "backed have been stranded. Show
ma are hopeful that the coming season
wM be better
The quarter of a mile wash out up
west of Big Springs caused delays of
about 11 hours. One train narrowly es-
toaii6 laid up at this place and the hotels
were taxed to their utmost to supply the5
demand for grub. B. 8. Journal.
Tuesday was Pioneer day at the
Methodist camp at Kearney. The regu
lar speech of the evening was made by
.J4ge Hamer, but short speeches were
made by Judge Church, of this city, and
others. Revs. Clifton and Willis of this
County were present Gov. Thayer was
. present Tuesday evening.
; On Julv 17, the deposits in the First
--r" ytjfiKailopal Bank-orthis"-"'-rciK;hedhir
highest point ever attained $139,317.65 .
According to recent statements, the banks
- of North Platte hold about $300,000 on
deposit, which with their capital will
make over $400,000 actual money in the
city. Is not that a very good showing,
coeeidering our population !
The eleventh annual re-union of the
soldiers and sailors of Nebraska will
be held at Kearney, commencing August
12 and closing August 17. The encamp
nent bids fair to be one of the greatest
ever held in the West, but the old soldiers
hereabout are this year taking more in
. 4erest in the National Encampment at
- Milwaukee.
Several farmers have informed The
Tribune that hunters from this city have
commenced slaughtering prairie chick
ess, and furthermore said that they pro
fc posed to prosecute anyone they hereafter
find violating the game law. It would
be well to make an example of a few of
these hunters who insist in killing
chickens before they are full grown.
R. D. Thomson, who returned from
Wisconsin last week, reports crops in
parts of that state and Illinois very poor,
sad that business in the towns he visited
seemed to be almost at a standstill. When
compared with trade in other places, he
thisks the merchants of North Platte
Lave little reason to complain. Business
is dull everywhere.
Our local- mechanics do not take
kindly to the scheme of Richards is Co.,
contractors on the First National Bank
building to reduce wages. Our mechan
ics should resist the move of the con
tractors by every possible means. In
taking a contract, bidders should not bank
oa a reduced scale of wages. The car
pesters and masons local scale is none too
As has been tne custom for several
years past, the members of the Presby
terian Sunday-school held a picnic last
Thursday afternoon, the ground used be-Jf-
ittg on the lands of the Scout's Rest
Ranch. From the number of baskets
which the wagons conveyed, we are led
to believe there was 'no scarcity of pro
visions. The afternoon was pleasantly
spent by both the young and the old.
W. C. Elder, Esq., who has just re
turned from a trip southward, we pre
same in the vicinity of the home ranch,
says the corn in that part of the County
' k booming, the ears are now half as long
as your arm, and if they continue grow
ing he will not be responsible for their
length, sod corn is immense never saw
anything like it Small grain already
cut, is considerably damaged in shock by
the wet weather. Potatoes are as large
as three years old goose eggs and still
; growing.
- On the occasion of his nineteenth
birthday last Friday, John Lonigan gave
a dance at the opera house to which were
isvited a large number of his young
friends. It was a pleasant gathering and
everyone attending enjoyed themselves
immensely, both in the mazy whirl of
the dance and in partaking of the de
licious refreshments so bountifully sup
plied.. The participant js&tb. halls
Wasted. A
Apply to
oa aoasewoTK.
J. I. NEMrrr
Now that the harvest lis over, we
hope our correspondents will' sead la
their usaal gist of country news: What
has become of pur Garfield andj WhisUer
Meads? That, portion of the county
should have a letter in The Tribune
every week.
.The matter in dispute between the
county commissioners and C. F. Iddihgs
relative to a bill for lumber, etc., was set
tled by arbitration, a prospective lawssk
being thus avoided. Sam Adams was se
lected by Mr. Iddings and G. T. Saeliing
by the board to do the work.
The stone 'for the foundation of the
Third ward school house is on the ground,
but the contractor, P. Walsh, has been
delayed in commencing the work for the
want of stone masons. In spite of this
delay the contractor hopes to have the
building completed on time.
From reports, the farm of the reform
school at Kearney must be a valuable in
stitution, Supt. Mallalu having refused
an offer of $5,000 for the products there
of, believing them to be worth $10,000.r
ta ts . , .MUlflU t
ed,sawW mws. to. es
workJIatendays. " He was up Saturday
accompanied bv plasterer Wm. Johnson
and he Is confident he has a good job.
Two freight cars were derailed at the
switch in the west end of the yard Sun
day morning about 4 o'clock, caused by
an accident to the trucks under one of
the cars. The wrecker soon placed one
car oh the track againT but the other load
ed with coal was dumped to one side.
The morning east bound passenger train
was delayed about an hour.
Day boarders wanted at The Ladies1
North Platte sine at the
sfteraooa at
" TheGaody bsseball dab will cross
bMslrwith the
fair grouada next Saturday
three4 o'clock,
Bricklayers have commenced oa the
walls of the Meyers building. Thslot
being sandwiched by brick walls there
will not be mack to do.
The total rainfall at this place dttrisg'
the moath f July was over six inches.
Indicssioas asw point to a dry spell,
: badly seeded to islah harvesting and for,
. Hershey Co. sold a steam thresh
ing machine last week and It Is now rat
tling out the golden grain. There will
be three steam threshers at work in the
coaaty this fall. "
The Andress Circus will be here to
morrow (Thursday). Lovers of the saw
dust ring anticipate a pleasant entertain
ment, this circus being pronounced in
ferior to none on the road.
H. W. Fogel has just finished a fine
delivery wagon for Urbach V Schuff,
who will in a day or two make daily
rounds of the city supplying Jresh bresa,
,"xs4 rj
siuoa mxJHmymj
Miss 'Wupaaj,
guest oi asc coat
Dr Tmasmaaa?''
of taewee ir
dmsir ;
' I TBS Osas Oonttnuad Until October 21st. th i.H r J!rj V rfil ' ' -ir - . ?1
I - I fnrhirtlan All ir. - m ' ' T I f ' ' 3f
i i isuus .ot .waaaamamrr - w. . . - "r . ,t&
Sha fattaaaaai all1 ',W lO mKMUXW CK; W XOT . . V ' . 1
i2W- -
ivM t .
iy wiia
spent .Saturday
K'-swsse irom
nua a no
iware, Ohio, is a
C. 1. Iddings.
the latter part
Tmsioees. trip to
Mrs.,C.. H.
from an attack
week or so past,
Will Nauman;
friends ia
Tae 1
Oonttiuad Until October 21st.
SffaaaaaaMMaaaaaf ttHtHE&Ktt& aawau-wVV. sf'P'Jf
Exchange, one door north of Mr. Grady 's
store Apply to
2w Mils'. P. OUare.
Saturday evening about fifty t friends
of 3Irs. F. W.Lee gave her a birthday
snrprjse at the home'of her parents, Mr
and Mrs. Chas. Upright. She.was made-
the recipient of several fine presents: of
silverware and table linen . The evening
passed off. pleasantly with games, music
and refreshments, the guests departing at
n seasonable hour wishing Mrs. Lee many
happy returns of the day.
The bicycle is giving way to the im
proved velocipede, a "machine that is
much easier to ride and from which it is.
impossible to "take a header." Some
twenty years ago the velocipede had a
brief run, but the power being applied
directly to the front wheel, as a means of
locomotion on a dirt road, it proved im
practicable. In the improved machine
the power is multiplied by gearing and
the old difficulty thereby removed.
There are some pretty mean thieves
i?.H8 vain, world. andXincolh. coqatyjs.
not exempt from her share. A short
time ago Geo. Golvin of O'Fallon pre
cinct, had six calves stolen, the entire pro
duct of six cows for this year, all he had.
We have heard the saying, "honor among
thieves," but these fellows appeared to
be entirely lacking in this ingredient, or
they would have left one or two anyway.
No trace of the young animals had been
found up to the time of obtaining our
Wm. McAvoy had a nice lot of tur
keys, but recently the officials of the TJ.
P. R'y were riding by on a special, when
the flock was promenading along the
track, and in an instant the flock was
knocked out killing the most of them.
The aforesaid officials made up a purse
of ten dollars to reimburse Mr. McAvoy
aud then took the dead turkeys aboard as
toothsome flesh for official teeth. When
they" go home they will probably tell
their wives and sporting friends about
killing wild turkeys up on the South
Platte. Biff Springs Journal.
One time a blind man was riding
through the country looking for a fertile
farm. The boy who was driving the team
would describe the land. Finallj' they
came to a cultivated field which had ap
parently produced a good crop, but the
boy said the weeds were higher than the
fence. The blind man said that would
do, he would purchase that farm; if the
land produced big weeds it would raise
good crops. If that gentleman should
come to North Platte at the present time'
lie would applying the same principle
purchase Jialf the city. The council and
the street commissiouer had a talk on the
subject of weeds two weeks ago, but talk
will not kill weeds in a rainy time. We
have heard of meu being talked to death,
but weeds never. For the looks of the
thing a few vigorous days work with the
scythe should be indulged in .
The reason for the annullment of the
marriage of K. C. Barton to Miss Bridges
of Ogdensburg, N. Y., as published in
the Omaha Republican of July 26, is that
previous to the marriage! the woman had
entered into a conspiracy with one Hol
ism, a man with whom she was in love,
.to the effect that she would marry Barton,
for whom she did not care a fig; that
Hullam should meet the husband and
wife at Montreal, where they expected to
stop during their wedding journey: that
Hullam should there induce Barton to
drink; that the liquor should be drugged ;
that the stupefied man should then be
led or conveyed to a house of prostitu
tion; that in this predicament he should
be discovered in the most public way
possible; that his dishonored bride should
leave him in burning indignation and
should immediately, bring suit for divorce
and alimony; on the money thus obtained
Hullam and the divorced woman could
live in opulence. For some reason Hul
lam did not materialize at Montreal and
the conspiracy failed. In the mean time
a confidential friend of Hullam's, who.
was in-the plot, had weakened and sur
rendered to a friend of Barton's a batch
oi -Mrs
-Tae thieves who broke open a freight
car at this place last week were pursued
by deputy sheriff Merriman and were
captured on the N.rth river at White
Tail bottom. Thev rave the names of
George Clark,, of Beaver dry and "Frank
Marths, of the same place. They had
prellsiinary 'extmtnatioQ yesterday.
Where does the smoke come from
has $eesf a query on the lips of almost
everyperson during the past four days.
Although Saturday was cloudless, the
sun appeared as a fiery red ball in the
heavens all day and Sunday could be
called an Indian summer day. In south
ern Dakota, Wyoming, Montana in fact
through the entire northwest an
unusual drouth has prevailed, and forest
and prairie fires have been raging for a
month. The smoke came from those
There will be considerable loss of
grain on account of the inability of the
harvesting machines to cut it in time.
Farmers are censured frequently for the
reckless manner in which they sometimes
buy reapers, but several in this vicinity
say they have lost money this year by not
buying. Hershey Sa Co. sold two last
week, one being set up on Saturday even
ing and started on Sunday. One farmer
told a Tribune reporter that he had en
gaged a neighbor to cut his grain, but
perceiving that the man would not be
able to reach his grain in time, hastily
came to town, bought a machine, and by
running night and day has cnt 140 acres.
In this way he saved his own grain and
that of several neighbors.
P. L. Harper, of the Wallace Security
"nk,'-rssiB the -cUythe'eariy-partof
the week. While here he received a car
load of twenty-one head of fine Oregon
horses which he had previously pur
chased. They were said by Mr. Burke
to have been the smoothest lot of horses
thus far received from the west this sea
son, several of them being trotting bred
from a sire that last fall showed three
consecutive mile heats in 2:30 and better.
The owner of the latter offered to drive
him three heats in 2:25 or better if he
would receive the price he desired for
the horse. This is remarkably good
time when it is remembered that the ani
mal weighed 1325 pounds.
Becommenned for Commissioner.
The people of Myrtle. Whittier, Gar
field and Arnold precincts believe that
they are entitled to the County Commis
sioner who, is to be elected this fall. They
have become aware also that they could
not secure the nomination of a man unless
they were united. Accordingly with the
object of agreeing upon some one a meet
ing was called, by the committemen of.
the four precincts, which convened st
Whittier on Saturday the 20th inst. Al
though it was a busy time with farmers,
there was a fair gathering of representa
tive men. Morey Alexander of Garield
precinct was chosen chairman and Austin
Burdick of Arnold secretary. There
were delegates from Arnold, Garfield,
Whittier and Myrtle. After discussion,
Geo. W. Peterson was endorsed as the
choice of the meeting for County Commissioner.
PtsOmaha short-
imBmsaif?";'' ' a.
r.TT..;',Jsaaw. .wi tfmaqBBmBBmBR&weji,
I ' " " ' . ST ' iW---
Frank Onnsby:waama
ly to take the paillliMMftll clerk; with
D. Mr Steele 6or
nstji .ljoui
-mw"mwBr mi
The South Platte- Bridge.
The plank on the South Platte river
bridge are pretty well worn out, and for
some time there has existed a necessity
for a new floor. The bridge tools inad
equate to accommodate the large travel
on that road. In view of these facts the
county commissioners decided to replank
the bridge, and at the same time, as the
additional cost would not be- very great,
widen the structure to sixteen feet, thus
avoiding the dead-locks that often occur
at night on account of teams being unable
to pass each other the roadway being so
narrow. Although somewhat in doubt
as to the faads available, the board decid
ed to wideaBad rebuild, and advertised
for bids. On the board's proposition, the
following bids were received:
J. F. Hinman, $2.80 per lineal foot
J. L. Means, 3. 27 per lineal foot.
EL D. Thomson, $2.99 per lineal foot.
Mr. Thomson filed a supplementary
bid, to the effect that if allowed to build
on Mr. Means specificatiens, he would
make a reduction of about 18 cents per
foot, or $3.81 per foot.
The financial: question being undevel
oped, action 6a the bids was deferred un
til sfter the 'July settlement with the
The board is in a perplexing situation.
When asked a year or so ago to vote the
necessary fands to rebuild the bridge,
they refused. Now the commissioners
have to grappel squarely with the pror
blem shall they close the bridge or shall
they repair It The former seems impos
aible. and to do the work without funds
" - -- mtm ' -
s;m;srM way.
Mrs. ur. Hsrnsv
ta the city r naay,
weeks with her
E. B. Gibbs.
Louie Burke
Montana, Saturday
home the body af
oh the home raack;
C. Kelley&
spent several' days
week closing up;
Kelley Is now!
a, 'arrivea
spend' several
Mr. and Mrs
Fort Custer,
ag, to wing
er for burial
r or tnls city,
town .during the
affairs. Mr.
1. 1
J. I. Nesbitt aad faMy arrived at home
Monday morniag, hag spent two weeks
very pleasantiyyWit,lhevL)ng Pine
Chautauqua and othjhices.
A. O. Kocken. itfteV several week3 so
journ at Carboa, Wyoawag, arrived at
home Friday moralajthaving disposed
of s car load or so of abws at that place.
3Irs. Geo. A. Newmaa and her cousin
Miss Booknau, of Wsslervllle, Neb., left
Monday morning to visit Mrs. Newman's
father who is veryvaick in Salem City,
Chas. P. Ross retpraed Tuesday from
his surveying expedition up the North
Platte river, and speat the week at borne.
He will report to. thejssme coaipany for
work in the northera isrt'df the State.
fizzfe Per
il as
P. H. McEvoywas;bsYsio8ed several
days durintr the ws&, 'having a slight
"tussel" with malaria It was only a half
round, but Mac thums that he would
sooner stand up in frnsx.of Sullivan than
to face old ma!sii"fWfa-fall round.
The manv mends o
guson exceedingly regret that she
taken her departure from the:ity to
manently reside in Avon,IU. Should the
fates so order it, that she may return
again, numerous friends will extend to
her a cordial welcome.
Jerre Brittingham one of the regular
panel of jurors, made this office a pleas,
ant call yesterday. We might omit the
word pleasant, but Mr. Brittingham paid
one year's subscription, consequently the
quality of the visit cannot be x pressed
without it.
George Patterson is in Fremont for
the purpose, we are told, of entering the
examination class as & .candidate to the
West Point Military Academv. this coo
gressional district being, entitled to u
scholarship. We hope tq see George suc
cessfully pass the examination.
J. S. Hoarland and wife and Mrs. L. A.
Stevens arrived home Saturday, somewhat
faticaed and weatherbeaten ny their Ion?
travel, but nevertheless they enjoyed the
excursion to the Pacific coast. I n the
twenty days they were on the road they
traveled oyer six thousand miles.
The surveying outfit for the Sioux
City Ogden Short Line passed through
the city going east, their destination being
Plainvlew, Pierce County. The engineers
had previously gone forward by rail.
After leaving here going-west, the engi
neers ran a Has up the north side of the
North Platte until they met the east
bound party Bear Gerlng not far from the
Wyoming line. The road has now made
two surveys through Nebraska, one
directly west from Plainvlew striking the
JNorth natte near we western line or the
State and other jdiverging southwest from
Plainvlew intersecting 'the Platte oppo
site this city. The engineers are un
doubtedly ordered back to commence the
Kork of locating the. line;, but which
route will he .taken is-, of course not
known, as that will be determined on the
report of the engineers. - The road
apparetmy.MS. strong packing peruaps
the IUindu Ceaeral and will surely be
State Levy.
The county clerk has received notice
that the following amounts have been
levied on the valuation of Lincoln county
to be collected from the. assessment of
1889: General fund five mills, school
fund four-eights mill, university fund
three-eights mill, reform school fund
oae-seventh mill, institute feeble mind I
fund, one-eighth mill, total six and one
seventh mills.
The total valuation is $2,295,682 .54 and
the above levy will raise $14,102.02,
which is the amount charged to the
county by the state. In 1887 the levy
was 1 : In 1888, 7 and this year
6 1-7 mills, so It will be seeu there Is a
gradual decrease in the state levy.
An Wind. - j
The flow of natural tjss.ifhich was sup
posed to have been- 'struct by well dig
gers in Spnnnuth precinct turned out to
be wind. The air was forced ont of the
well by a tremendous pressure, sufficient
to absolutely prevent the workmen from
sinking the pipe. After the air had
commenced to flow, the work of sinking
the well wss resumed, but very slow pro
grsss wss mads, bo account of the pres
sure. Fiaally a depth of 430 feet was
reached, at which polat it was decided to
abandon the effort to go deeper, only
ten feet havinr been made in that n tim
ber of days. ,Bo the tools were taken put
W:SS aCaBBasiloal sWssits
An adjourned of the District
Court commenced Monday, Judge
Hamer presiding, expressly to give Jef
ferson Long a trial; '.He is to be tried on
an iadlctment found in April 1888 the
same on which he had a trial in the fall
' m im -m m - 1
or last year, tne jury tailing to- agree.
The technical charge against Long is,
in substance as' 1 set- forth in the mdlct-
ment, that he "did aid, abet, cnaasii, In
cite and procure him the said Eraest
Meyers, with a blndgesa, with a pistol
snd'by burning" to hUl Pi shard Base time.
The regular pans! of jurors aad nearly
one nundrsd talasmea sammeaesi, ncjai
the body af tashesaaty, we pffeseBtinHn
whtoh-to ssfesi.afar?.' i"
I, The priiiiaSilS Is eead a(ed by J . W.
Bixler, wha has always, Wn the leading
iptasctsBor oa thpart of the State and
specially ipMjaskd in this case by the
tt, sssjtolgday county attorney Wilcox.
llsfeBec is in the hands of Beach I.
.M1amss,'.T . S. Hoagland and Nesbitt &
: On calling the case, the defendant filed
a plea in bar, asking that he be discharg
ed on the ground of having once been
placed in jeopardy on the same indict
ment This was replied to by the pros
ecution, which brought out an answer
from the defendant's attorneys and gave
rise to several collatteral questions, con
suming ihe time of the court until nearly
4 o'clock. In the mean time the Defen
dant's attorneys had drawn up a paper ob
jecting to or challenging tho special
venire which had been filed by mistake
and this was brought to the attention of
the court Considerable talk followed,
but finally the defense was permitted to
withdraw the motion.
Everything then seemed to be ready to
empanel the jury. The prisoners attor
neys announced that they were ready, and
the court said he was exceedingly anxious
to get the jury of twelve men and allow
the others to return to their homes. But
the prosecutiou did not appear to be
quite ready and proceeded to consult.
hile waiting the J udge took occasion
to admonish reporters and the pre&i gen
erally not to publish anything calculated
to interfere with or prejudice the case.
promising to give the offender as long a
term in jail as is possible.
The prosecuting attorneys having finish
ed their consultation, a motion for con
tinuance was filed. A disposition to
ue the motion being manifested by
the Defendant's attorneys, the Judie
ruled that the question was'not debatable.
After examining the statute, the Judge
aunounced that he was uot prepared to
decide the motion, and a recess was take n
until 7:30 p. m.
The court convened at 7:30 o'clock,
when the court granted the motion for
continuance, the time set for the next
hearing of the case being October 21.
The defendant's attomej's excepted to the
continuance, demauding an iuunwliate
The cotttiuuance was granted on ;i letter
from Geo. H. Tiedemann dated Irondale,
Colorado, July 24, 1889, directed to "Dear
friend Robert," stating that he. could not
come at this terra of court because there
was not time to make arrangements and
for other reasons H promised to attend
at next term if the case was continued.
Attoruey Bixler iu his affidavit sets
forth the facts that he expects to prove
by thewltness Tiedemann and swears that
the state can prove the facts by no other
witness; that the attorneys for the Sfate
have done all iu their, power to procure
the attendance of said Tiedemann at this
term of court; that they have caused a
messenger to go to the state of Colorado
to see Tiede raann nd that he has agreed
to attend as a witness if the case can be
continued sixty days.
Notice is hereby.given that h
the lands of the undersigned $s
loroiaaen. au persons ss
win- De prosecuted to
tne Jaw.
By theDasy
2f "rJ!B, a
faVMnmaamai ' y W lO
The Oarlssm WhCmm mmd Kangea made
utvt iw vhtbtsbi sbtsss ana sizes are
far sals by Stkwaxt & Sherxax.
' .
CWLat Strickler's and see the
Low Sewing: Machine. It will sew
w . ....
ywo seams at one time with two
4ors of thread, work button holes
and do oyer seaming, all withont
any attachment and at alow price.
Something new in Ladies' Hair Pins
Clinton's, the Jeweler.
Pitch forks for twenty-five cts at
Stewart & Sherman's.
To make room for new stock 1
will sell the best line of cook and
Jewel gasoline stoves and baby
carriages, at greatly reduced prices.
L. Stricklee.
Hershey & Co.
for Nichols &
are agents
The celebrated Diamanta Spectacles
and eye glasses, all styles and prices
fitted by A. F. Streitz.
We have a large supply of prime
Smoked Meats and Corned Beef
very cheap. On account of our
largely increased trade, we can sell
on very small margin. We are
selling more meat than ever. Call
on us before purchasing your sup
plies, and you will save money.
150 acres of Hay Land 3
miles from North Platte.
Price $1,000 cash. Address
L. Thoelecke, North Platte,
erthey Go's for
:era Whitewater and
Eleak & Gatward have just put ia
new steam sausage machinery aad are
now prepared to furnish better sausage
aad cheaper than say market ia towa.
Give them a call when you waat flrst
clsss goods.
Smokers can always fiad a good cigar
at Schmalzried's saaau factory. Hemaa
uf sctures his cigars from the best of leaf
The new road is surely comiag and for
proof just call st the undertaking rooms
of Sam Adams the Locust street under
taker and see the low rates oa his goods,
which must have come ia oa the sew
road or else he could not aaTord to sell at
such a reduced rate. Remember his
stock of goods is entirely new. Free,
hearse to the city burial grounds.
Wood binder twine and
machine oils at Hershey fc
We can at any time supply customers
with the choicest cuts of Beef, Pork,
Veal and Mutton. Also Hsli, Oysters
and vegetables in their season. The
finest lino of all kinds of sausage in the
city at ail times.
For choicest
Pork call on
cuts of Beef. Mutton or
Klenk & Gatward.
I have just received a fine stock of
Dodsoa & Hill's celebrated mixed pickles,
both sweet and sour. These are fine
goods. V. Von Goetz,
Isorth Side Grocery Store.
The sausace of all kinds manufactured
by Klenk & Gatward has achieved a wide
reputation for excellence. They ship
large quautities to dealers up and down
the road.
Glauciog over a young lady's Album
of this city we saw the following which
is worthy nf publication:
May the troths in this Album be as pare and
As those which should over be the thoughts of
your mind;
May the words herein written never rise to
Bat may yon when in trouble find a solace in
May yoa hIbo remember, be they ever so true,
Tliat earthly friends change as all other things
Bat dear Jesus, oar friend, who can not de
ceive. Stands waiting and ready oar grief to relieve.
Then trust him and love him with all your
Keep his commandments nor from them
Then in the last moment when the Eummous
shall come.
The Saviour will take you to his hoarenly
In Memoriam.
Whereas, the Supreme Grand Sire has
in His inscrutible wisdom removed from
the lodge on earth to the Sovereign Grand
Lodge on high our beloved brother Chas.
V. Price, P. G. of Walla Walla Lodge
No. 56, who died at his home in Nebras
ka City,
Whereas, it is always well that the vir
tue of the departed should be remember
ed, that the living may draw therefrom
lessons of wisdom ; and
Whereas, Brother Charles W. Price
was ever a faithful Odd Fellow, a kind
and considerate neighbor, a devoted
worker in the cause of humanity, it is
proper and right that we should recog
nize the noble qualities of our departed
brother, therefore
Resolved, that iu the death of Charles
"W. Price this lodge has lost a devoted
brother, a faithful co-worker, whose
memory we will ever cherish, and whose
death has caused a void in our lodge
which can not easily be filled.
Resolcetl, that the heartfelt sympathies
of our brotherhood be and are hereby ex
tended to his sorrowing widow and son in
their bereavment.
Resolved, that an engrossed copy of
these resolutions be presented to Sister
Price, that they be spread at length on
the records of our lodge aud be published
in the local papers.
Memorial Services.
Memorial services will be held by
Stephen A. Douglas Post G. A. R. in
commemoration of late Comrade William
Baskins at the regular meeting of the
Post on Saturday evening August 3. The
friends of the family are invited to attend.
Jem E. Evas a, '
I have a few- buggies, fcvr.o seated
carnages ana roaa carts, wmcir 1
will close out at cost. .Call , before
they are all gone. L. Strickleb.
Rock Springs Coal.
I am now receiving four cars per week
bprings coal and can deliver
Send in your' orders.
C. F. Iddings.
of Rock
If you buy ono gallon of Paint, I give a
good brush to put it on. This refers to
any color you may select.
Frank Peale.
Rock Springs lump or nut coal.
C. F. Iddixgs
Choice home-cured Hams and Bacon
at Klenk & Gatward's.
Nice, fresh, dried fruits, call at Von
Goetz North Side Grocery Store, where
you will find them and everything else in
the grocery line.
Money to Loan on Chattels.
G. T. Field, Rooms 7 and 8,
Land Office Block.
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.
The Celebrated McCormick
and Deering Harvesters at
Hershey & Co's, A large
stock of repairs for these ma
chines constantly on hand.
Several head of heavy work horses for
sale bv J. R. Bangs.
on Chattels by Wm. Brown, Room 1,
Land Office Block.
to all cash customers in
our Dry Goods nmi. Boot
and Shoe
Come early to secure)
T. J.
FOLEY, 'ipl
I am agent for tiw
Im Ely Stichn ui Iflfan,
And Acme
.if - . x. .J
T am also asremt for ik' -i'
Steel and Chain Mowhs.
I keep repairs for tkc S4cl sukI
Chain Mower, Chsunpion Mowar
and Buckeye Mower. Six drlarat
kinds of Hay Eakes from $15 ioflS
each. Impfements of all kinds ai
bed-rock prices.
llepairs for Champion Mowers
and Halliday Windmills.
i -
- .
lire Sale.
Great Bargains in
I have on hand an overstock of
Children's Carriages, Rattan Rock
ers, Easy Chairs and Children?s
Chairs that I will sell
within the next thirty days.
All kinds of Upholstered Goods,
Lounges, Parlor Suits, Fancy
Chairs, Platform Rockers and Di
vans at a BIG DISCOUNT.
Just received at Hershey &
Oo's an assortment of Pine
Buggies, Phaetons and Buck
boards, which will be sold at
low figures, considering qual
ity and style.
Beds in late Styles AT
For Good Meat Call on
Says that competition is the life of trade,
aud that he is alive and has a better class
of goods than ever. He is bound to
please in quantity, quality and price. The
original north side store.
The latest out in Ladies' Hair Fins at
Clinton's the Jeweler.
If you want the best sewing machine in
the market, call and see me and get the
Genuine Singer. Terms easy. Or if you
want a Loan on your farm I can accomo
date you without delay.
Jas. P. Taylor.
Office at Conway & Keith's. No. Platte.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Oils, Gasoline, Coal Tab, Crude
PXTBOIJCnf y Hie a Axls Gxxasx,
fioomm Lamm, Etc.,
20,000 pounds Barb Wire at coat.
100 kegs Wire Nails at Cost.
10 Gasoline Stoves at cost.
Money to Loan
Lowest RateSj Jest Terns.