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About Lincoln County tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1885-1890 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1890)
-a . ' . . ' . . If
B AJffi & MOULDEN, Prop's.
Pdin Advance, only $1.00 per year.
e Year, i not Advance, fl.50.
Six Jiontks, ia Advance, - - . .75
Three Months, in Advance, - - .50
Advertising Rates on Application.
am . aa.' aa aaaw y aai. bbi bbw . amy avnaav . v
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, AUGUST 6, 1890.
E. B. WARNER,
"A full line of first-class funeral supplies
always in stock;
East Sixth street, next door to First Na
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBBRSKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
(iOODS SOLD AT 25 PEE CENT
BELOW EEGULAR PRICE.
To made room for winter goods we will
offer everything in our store such as
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
fat such prices as . will defy competition.
'Ho.w,, bargain seekers, is your time and
will show you GOODS and PRICES.
MODEL CLOTHING HOUSE,
M. EINSTEEN & 00.
D. BtJCKWORTH, C. F. Iddings,
President. Vice Pres't.
Saml. Goozee, Asst. Cashier.
J. E. Evans,
Platte National Bank,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA-
?PAID UP CAPITAL,
E. W. HAJtiCOND,"
C. F. Iddings,
M. C. Lindsay,
A. F. Stbeitz,
0. M. Carter,
J. E. Evans,
A. D. Buck worth.
A General Banking Business Transacted. Interest Paid on
Time Deposits. Choice Farm Loans Negotiated.
Immediate and Careful Attention Given
the Interest of our Customers.
J. Q. TH ACKER,
Ml 33 RUGGIS T-jW
NEARY BLOCK, SPRUCE STREET,
TSro-RTH; PLATTE, - NEBEASKA.
WE AIM TO HANDLE THE BEST GRADE OF GOODS,
SELL THEM AT REASONABLE PRICES, AND WARRANT
EVERYTHING AS REPRESENTED.
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific Railway Solicited.
LIME AND CEMENT.
Rock Springs Nut,
Bock Springs Lump.
C O -A-
YARD ON R. R. TRACK WEST OF DEPOT,
The Patterson Wagon and Blacksmith Shop.
All Kinds of Repairing, Blacksmithing, Etc.-
ALL KINDS OF AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
Cultivators, Corn Planters, Plows and Harrows, Bay Stackers,
Hay Loaderi,Hiy'3jKeeps, Hay Rakes, Lumber and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Phaetons Carts, Potato Planters, the Improved Red,
White and Blue Mowers. Repairs ordered for all kinds of machinery
EVERYTHING AT BED-ROOK PRICES
Robbincr the clothes of bathers
lucrative business at Beatrice.
Preparations on a grand scale are being
made for the coming Chautauqua at
C. S. Lincoln of Overton lost a Ham
bletonian stallion, rallied at $1,500, by
Fire destroyed Meadimber's carriage
factory and several residences at Omaha.
Total loss, 150,000.
The census shows that there are 6,071
children of school age in Clay county, an
increase of 800 over last year.
A steamboat has been purchased to ply
the billows of Oak creek and furnish de
light to all pleasure seekers at Danne
brog. Thieves made a raid on a number of
binders in north Dodge county and car
ried off all the twine that could be found
B. O. Wilson of the Kearney New
Era has invented a machine for folding
papers which folds three times and packs,
snugly in a nesting box.
The business of Nash & Hermann,
merchants of Homer, came to a very
sudden stop a few days ago, with liabili
ties amounting to $ 6,000.
The Benkleman Republican is responsi
ble for the statement that Tascott, the
murderer of Millionaire Snell, is located
on a claim in Dundy connty.
The farmers of Box Butte county are
talking irrigation in dead earnest. All
they want is a feasible plan mapped out
and they will take hold of it.
Congressman Dorsey has introduced a
bill to pay John Breitling of Fremont
$738 for rations which he furnished sol
diers at Camp Kirkwood, Io., in 1862.
A special election will be held in Gree
ley county August 12th to vote on a change
of location for the county seat. Scotia,
Greeley Centre and O'Connor are nil in it.
The engine and machinery for the sink
ing of a 1,000-foot mineral test well on
the banks of Oak creek, near Dannebrog,
have arrived and drilling will commence
The United Brethren are contemplating
the erection of a church edifice at Am
herst on the K. B. & H road, in the near
future. Plans and specifications have
J. A. Sollenbergerof York, "while at-
The Gandy Star says a larjp amount of
corn is being brought into that town for
which 35 cents per bushel is paid.
Rev. J. D. Pulis preached his farewel
sermon Sunday to his Baptist congrega
tion at Kearney. Rev. Mr. Pulls wil
supply the pulpit of the Baptist church
at Red Cloud, temporarily. He has
worked hard in the interest of his church
in Kearney and leaves behind him a new
church edifice which will reflect credit
on his efforts long after he has left.
N. J. Lowe of Kearney lost the nozzle
of the hose used in sprinkling the lawn
a few weeks v ago. The nozzle was o
brass, about six inches long.; -The lawn
was carefully searched, but, it conldTno'
be found . A week later some boys were
playing with a large land turtle in the
yard, shaking it by the tail, when the
animal disgorged the missing nozzle.
Information comes from the North
river that during a severe thunder storm
on Friday night the dwelling of a Mr.
Keith, residing on a claim about eight
miles west of Camp Clarke, was struck
by lightning and Mrs. Keith and her
daughter were instantly killed, says the
Sidney Journal. Mr. Keith was also
severely injured by the bolt but will re
.Last week a day was set lor tne mar
riaee of H. E. Johnson and Miss Nora
Smith of Glenwood. The guests assem
bled, the spread was ready, but no bride
groom came. The next morning It was
learned that instead of marrying Miss
Smith, Johnson had gone to Qentral City
in company with LHlie Tiiford and a
witness from Fullertnn, and was quietly
Warrants have been issued for the ar
rest of M..D. Roche, of Omaha, ex-Coun
ty Clerk John N. Burke, and Edward
Johnston, of the South Omaha cltv coun
cil . Roche is charged with offering and
two councilmen with accepting bribes to
influence their vote on an ordinance re
cently granting right of way through the
city to the Chicago, Rock Island and
At Ainswortu auout three weeks ago
Mrs. Ben Fifer gave birth to triplets,
three girls, who are thriving bs well as
might be expected, and their parents have
named them Faith, Hope and Charity.
Sunday Mrs. A. Rathburn gav birth to
twins, a boy and girl, combined, weight
eighteen pounds, and they :make fourteen
children for this family and the parents
tempting to raise a balcony window in J are not yet forty years of age.
the Methodist church, fell through to the
ground, a distance of thirty feet, sustain
ing severe injuries.
Burglars effected an entrance into the
Commercial Bank at Weeping Water,
after overpowering the watchman, but
failed to open the safe. They took
$1,000 loose cash .
Jesse Bingham was given a preliminary
hearing at Chadron on the charge of
stealing cattle and was bound over in the
sum of $2,000. He refused to give the
required security and went to jail.
The York waterworks company has
been pumping water from a creek into
the mains, and the board of health passed
resolutions condemning the water as unfit
and unhealthy for use in any shape.
An old lady named Young, living ut
Geneva, made the second attempt to end
her life Sunday by the rough on rats
route. A doctor was called and she still
liyes. She is said to be feeble minded.
Dakota City is putting in street lamps
all over the town. Every person resid
ing on the corner of a block who will
guarantee to keep the lamps in good con
dition and light them is supplied free by
Clyde, the 11-year-old son of Mr. Blaine,
living a mile northwest of Mason, fell in
a well twenty-one feet deep, striking and
fracturing his skull and breaking the
bridge of his nose. His recovery is very
Chris Jensen and George Kline of Min
den were bound over to the district court
in the sum of $200 each for giving a tar
and feather soiree in honor of M. L.
Trough, who was too intimate with Mr.
Kline's pretty wife.
Solomon Hill, a Winnebago Indian,
has taken apartments in the Dakota
county jail. Solomon in his wisdom
caught on to civilization and disposed of
some property which was liberally plas
tered with mortgages.
A hog rooted tha foot of a ladder on
which two painters were at work at Clay
Center, and precipitated the whole outfit
to the ground, a distance of twenty feet.
The men were not badly injured, but the
hog was. The hog must go.
E. L. Heath, editor of the Rushville
Standard, was allowed by the Republican
convention of Sheridan county to name
his own delegates to the senatorial and
representative conventions, and the
worthy editor appreciates the compliment.
At a meeting of the town council of
Sutton a contract was entered into with
Engineer Richardson to get up plans for
system of waterworks to cost about
$20,000. The people are enthusiastic and
the bonds will carry almost unanimously.
Dakota county is out about $123 by a
trick played by a granger wolf hunter.
During the clerk's absence James Teller
took a load of chip monk scalps to the
office-and-jJCUs Hersch, deputy clerk, is
sued warrant for the amount named as
bounty thereon . The sheriff will inter
view Mr. Teller
A gang of horse thieves supposed to be
from the Black Hills country have been
doing very effective work in the vicinity
of Hastings for the past two weeks, and
have succeeded in running off between
thirty and forty head of horses. Tues
day about seventy-five farmers met in
secret session in Hastings, organized, and
propose to resort to mob violence if the
business is continued and the thieves are
Great preparation is being made by the
committee for the forthcoming soldiers'
reunion at Grand Island. All the tents
and equipage have been secured, and
numerous attractions never- before heard
of at a reunion will be given. Among
them may be mentioned the tower which
is proposed to bo built, with a steam
elevator. Several landjngs'-.nlll be estab
lished, where meals and refreshments
will be served . It is proposed to build
it 500 feet high. It will give a fine view
of the city and surrounding country.
Judge E. R. Dean, connty judge of
Butler county, denies-that-a large portion
of the crimes before the Nebraska courts
have their origin in or may be traced di
rectly or indirectly as the result of the
saloons. He says the origin of crime in
this state "is just where it is everywhere
else; in the nature of the beast. They
want a scapegoat for their own dovilish
natures, so they put it onto poor, inno
cent whisky that never was known to
meddle with sny one. Fire is all right,
but if a man is fool enough to han
dle it improperly, why, he pays for it,
that's all "
Arsenic and Potash Three -Times a Day
for Twenty-Five Tears.
I have been taking S. S. S. (Swift's
Specific), and feel it to be my duty to
state its results, that others who are simi
larly affected inay profit by my exper
ience, and be relieved of their sufferings.
I had suffered for a long, long time with
what the doctors called Herpes, an erup
tion of the skin, forming scales and
blotches which was horrible to endure.
Under the advice of physicians I took 30
drops of Fowler's Solution of Arsenic
every day for 25 years besides many
other kinds of medicines, without a cure.
I have been taking S. S. S. for about two
months, and the eruption and un
pleasant symptoms have all disappeared,
and I am continuing it to completely
root it out of my blood, which I" am con
fident it will do; and what It has done for
me I am sure it .will do for others, for
there are thousands, ofsuch'cases all over
the country which resist all other treat
ment. I have lived here in my present
business for 22 years.
R. R. Rouse, Dealer in Machinery,
31 and 33 West Maryland Street,
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
The second district of Oregon shows by
the census 71,500 population. This in
cludes all counties east of Mutbronahtrnd
the least populous.
The contract for the construction of the
Seattle-Montana connection of the Great
Northern has been let.
The new U. P. time table will make
the time from San Francisco to Chicago
in three and a half days.
Congressman Clunle, of California,
hopes to get his California war claim of
$2,500,000 through this session.
Albert Rappleye is journeying from the
Atlantic to the Pacific by canoe. He will
finish in the Columbia at Astoria.
The steamer George W. Elder was
ashore last week off Port Townsend,
Wash., and is now being repaired.
B. Campbell, general freight agent of
the Union Pacific, saved two ladies from
drowning at Naoaimo, B. C, last week.
Dr. Samuel Francis Smith, who, in
1832, wrote the national anthem "Amer
ica," Is still living at his home in Newton,
The sheriffs of Oregon, in convention
at Salem, elected E. M. Croisan, of Marion
county , president, and Mr. Cates, of Wasco,
John Shook, a wealthy cattle-owner of
Klamath county, Oregon, shot and killed
George Goodlow, a neighbor.
A ship arrived at Tacoma from Yoka
homa with 4i;385 packages of tea; valued
at $1,250,000. The cargo was consigned
to eastern parties.
A committee of five has been appointed
by the Portland chamber of commerce to
assist the state commissioners in Oregon's
representation at the World's Fair.
Both of the Nevada Senators, Stewart
and Jones, are extravagantly fond of
tobacco, and their liking for a good cigar
is greater even than General Grant's.
According to the census now just com
pleted, Portland has a population of 35,
861. The two suburbs, East Portland and
Albina, together have a populotion of
The native sons and pioneers will jointly
celebrate the fortieth anniversary of Ad
mission day, September 9. Fully &),000
people are expected to be in San Francisco
on the occasion.
The Colorado Midland railroad has let
a contract to Michael H. Keefe, of Butte,
Mont, for the construction of a tunnel.
It will be 9,350 feet long, the third longest
in the United States, and will cost $1,000,-
The special agents of the treasury have
completed the count of the money in the
United States sub treasury at San Fran
cisco and find $70,000,000, though the
missing $10,000 of four years ago is not
yet accounted for.
At the city school elections held in
Ogden and Salt Lake City, the liberal or
anti-Mormon party were victorious bv
majorities exceeding those at the spring
election. This takes tiie schools from
under Mormon control.
President Harrison has written Gover
nor Brackett an autograph letter in which
he says he hopes to be in Boston Tuesday,
August 12, the day of the Grand Army
parade, and in reply to the Governor's in
quiry, states that he will accept such hos
pitality on the part of the state as bis
brief stay and the exercises of the occasion
It is asserted that the habit of opium
smoking is being introduced into Great
Britain, not in the form of an evil custom,
bu under the advice of some medical
men to their patients. There has arisen
in consequence a demand that the med
ical societies shall deal promptly and
sharply with any physician who may be
found to have prescribed such a vice as a
During the first six months of the year
twenty-one railroads were sold under
foreclosure, the total mileage being 1,930
miles, the funded debt $35,930,000, the
capital stock $56,147,000, the total debt
and stock $92,047,000. In the same
period nine roads were placed in the
hands ot receivers, the mileage being
1,380 milps; funded debt. $24,616,000;
capital stock, $22,576,000; total bonds and
The Central Labor Union of New York
has already decided to go into politics
and nominate a ticket. Thar hnv n.
pointed a conference committee to look
after it. This conference committee and
the socialists are trying to agree, but the
socialists have withdrawn from the Cen
tral Labor Union and do not want to have
any more to do with it. That means a
socialist countv ticket.
The only female centenarian who ever
voted died at Newcastle, Wyoming. Sat
urday. It was Mrs. Hannah Sullivan,
who often verified the statement that she
was born in County Kerry, Ireland, in
1779. Ten children were the fruit of two
marriages, contracted at 17 and 50. Her
grandchildren numbered forty, and her
great-grandchildren twenty-five. Her
health was always excellent, a face can
cer, causing death.
The National Rifles of Washington, D.
C.,. have for some time been contempiat.
ng-atrip. to Europe this summer, and
application was recently made for pass
ports. The application was held, how
ever, until the foreign governments could
be heard from. Germany at once abso
lutely refused admission within her bor
ders to any armed company from the
United States, and England said rifles
could not enter Ireland. Of course this'
ended all talk of the European trip
among the boys.
Dry Goods aw
ii ub i! mm mum.
TWO FLOORS, EACH 22X1 OO FEET.
We are Opening New Goods Every Day,
gpeeial hoe ale all W ee
$5.00 French Kid Shoes at 3.50. . . "
5 to 8 Boys' Schoolhouse Shoes at $1.00. fr ; -
8 to 12 Boys' Schoolhouse Shoes at $1.25. .
12 to 2 Boys' Schoolhouse Shoes at $1.50.
Every pair warranted. Will give new Shoes for
every pair not satisfactory.
GJRIMES & WILCOX,
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBR.
Office over North Platte National Bank.
Office: Neville Block, Sixth Street,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
W. C. LEMON,
Land Attorney and Loan Agt.
Monev constantly on hand to close form loans
at lowest rates given in Western Nebraska.
All kinds of business before United States Land
Office attended to.
Office over Foley's Stobe.
D ENTIS TEY
A. B. AYRES, D. D. S.,
Has located at North Platte to stay. Of
fice over Brown's Clothing Store.
C. M. DUNCAN, M. Q.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Ottenstein's Block, np stairs. Office
hoars from 9 to 12 a. in., 2 to 5 and 7 to 0 p. m
.Residence on West Sixth Street,
LAND OFFICE NOTICES.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Nebr., )
Jane 27, 1890. J"
Notice is hereby riven that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before Register and
Receiver at North Platte, Neb., on September 15,
1890, viz: David E. Johnston, who filed D.S.
No. 11,376, for the east half south-east quarter,
north-west quarter south-east quarter, north
east quarter south-west quarter, section 21, T.
15N.,R. 29 W. He names the following wit
nesses to provo his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: WiUiam
Lane, Abraham L. Bcchtold. LafaTCtte Pease.
l y . . i . - .
iiuunes n.eni, an oi myrtle,
Nebraska. JonN I.
N07,ICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Laud Office at North Platte, Nebr., )
. . JalylO.1890 J
Notica iS hereby-, given that the following
named settleisnpffled notice of his intention to
make final ptmEfl-Bupporc ot hlrfdafrn , and
that said proof wilTbe made before Register and
Receiver at North Platto, Nebr., on Sept. 13, 1890,
viz: Alexander Johnson. H. E. No. 7711, for tho
S. E. quarter Sec. 34, T. la N R. 33 W. Ho
names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon antl cultivation of, said
land, viz: John Johnson, Alvah B. Clayton,
Benjamin W. Jones and John Qunderson, all of
North Platto, Nebraska.
27G Jonx I. Nesbitt, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Neb., ?
July 22, 1890. f
Notice is horeby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
mako final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made beforo Register anil
Receiver at North Platte, Nebr., on Aug. 27th,
1890. vix: George H. Sisson, . H. E. No. 39tU for
tho northeast quarter Section 20, Township 14
Range 32 West. Ho names the following wit
nesses to provo his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of, said land, viz: Columbus C.
Wctzell, Augustus B. Murphy, Henry H. Cook,
Thomas Anderson, all of Horshey, Nebr.
John I. Nes bitt. Register
U. P. TIME TABLE.
No. & Chicago Express DeptBiO A. M.
No. 2 Limited " 1235 r. M.
No. 8 Atlantic Express " 1:10 a. m.
No. 22-Freight " 3:15 M.
GOIKQ WEST MOUNTAIN TI31E.
No. 7 Pacific ExDress Dept 5:10 a. 31.
No. 5 Denver Express " 925 p. ar.
No. 1 Limited " 1030 p. M.
No. 23-Freight " 7:15 A. ai.
J. C. Febouson. Agent.
By virtue of the laws of the State of Nebraska,
I hereby offer a reward of Fifty Dollars for the
captnie and conviction of any person charged
with horeo stealing in Lincoln county.
D. A. BAKER,
Until October only I shall be found in
the Superintendent's office in North
Platte upon the third and fourth Saturdays,
and during all of the intervening week.
Examinations on third Saturday of each
MARY E. HOSFORD,
Fine Boot and Shoe Maker,
And Dealer In
MEN'S LADLES' AND CHILDREN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Perfect Fit, Best "Work and Goods as
Represented or Money Refunded.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
R. D. THOMSON,
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte, Nebr. ?
Juiyth, ISW. j
Notico is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notico of his intention to mako
final proof in support of his claim and that said
proof will be made beforo tho-Register and Re
ceiver at North Platte, Neb., on Octobor'Oth,
1890, viz: Frederick J. Diener, Homestead Entry
No. 4102, for the southwest quarter of tho north
east quarter and the southeast quarter of tho
northwest quarter and lots 2 and 3, section (J,
town 12, range 29 west. Ho names the following
witnesses to provo his continuous residence
upon and cultivation of said land, viz: John
Harden, of Watts. Neb., Chris Rerup, of North
Platte, Neb., James L. Pell, of Watts, Neb., and
Henry T. Johnson, of North Platte, Neb.
296 Jon:; I. Nesbitt, Register.
CHATTEL MORTGAGE SALE.
Notico is hereby uiven that by virtue of n chat
tel mortgage, dated December 2d, 1887, and duly
filed in the otiico of tho county clerk of Keith
county on the 5th day of December, 1837, and in
the office of the county clerk of Lincoln county,
Nebraska, on tho 2d day of July, 1890, and ex
ecuted by Swan P. Johnson to Hershey & Co. to
secure the payment of the sum of $298.00 and
upon which there is now duo tho sum of $107.50
Defanlt having been made in the payment of
said sum and no suit or otuer proceeding at law
having been instituted to recover said dobt or
any part thereof, therefore I will sell the follow
ing property therein described, viz: Ono
sorrel mare with white spot in forehead,
weight about 1,100 pounds, left hind foot
white, scar on right foro foot, ago about
7 years; one white mare with dark points,
age about 3 years, and weight about .800
pounds, and colt by her side; one whito faced
bay horso colt, 2 years old; ono yearling mare
colt, at public auction at the placo of busines of
Hershey & Co., in North Platto, Nobr., on tho
23d day of August, 1890, at 1 o'clock P. M. of said
Gbimes it Wilcox,
North Platte. Nebraskt"03 kort
July 25th, 1890. 3)9
CATTLE FOR SALE.
8oventy hpad consisting of cows, yearling
steers and heifers and this years' calves. For
full particulars caU on E. F, Myers,
on section 2, town 11, range 29, Mylander Pre
Holy Child Jesus,
.uThis iilS!f-l,Q,tifn ondaoted by tho Sisters ot
the Holy Child Jeans, from Sharon Hill, Phila
delphia, Pa will open as a boarding and select
dayechootforyoong ladies on
Monday, Sept. 8th, 1890.
Parents will find in this Academy all tho fea
tures of a secluded and refined homo for their
daughters. A thorough, useful and accom
phshod education is imparted, and particular
care 11 bestowed on tho moral improvement of
Difference of religion no obstacle to the, ad
mission of pupils.
Eor particulars address,
REV. MOTHER SUPERIOR,
Convent of the Holy Child Jesus.
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