The North Platte tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1890-1894, February 28, 1894, Image 3

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    Ike ikw.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1894.
fe-Oae btM. C. Keith's roadsters tnnk
Jimwnwa bjiu wrouga our streets yester
rV' Mwc Beer ePcta to ship a cojpl
3f ;8M or worses to the New Orleans
. ;Mkefc this week.
"Hidden Fruit" social at Y. M. C. A
:W,ndayniffht,March-2d. You nr
Welcome. Free.
-v H.T . a m .
' -7; nswu BQU Bee II 106 Old
wither proverb in regard to the first
reedays of March, ruling the spring
is correct.
For several nights last week the dis
play of "northern lights" was verv bril
liant, probably the fiaest that has ever
Deen seen m this locality.
If you are in need of a baby carriage,
and. yen are lucky if such is the case,
call at H. S. Keith's and examine th
fine line he received yesterday.
A large number of hogs were mar
keted m this city yesterday. With the
couBtry skinned out as closely as it is,
i-the prospect is good for better prices for
June pigs.
The band boys are working up a
. very pleasant musical programme for
. their entertainment next month. It
promises to be a pleasant affair and will
be worthy of your attendance.
John Keith titillated the risibilities
of the county court last Saturday with
aome of bis amusing anecdotes, to the
extent that it cost him a box of cigars to
square himself.
F. A. Simpson who is one of the
"boomers" holding down a claim near
Cottonwood, had the misfortune to loose
a horse last Sunday on account of the
animal getting entangled in a barbed
wire fence.
The Fair store has put in some
movable step ladders which travel along
the shelving. These add much to con
venience and capacity of the clerks in
serving customers. The boys are quick
to avail themselves of all labor saving
devices.
News has reached this city that Pat
Walsh, formerly of North Platte, died
, and. was, buried in San Francisco on the
22d inst. He has resided in tho latter
city for the past two years, ft is said
that his daughter "Kiltie has been a
sufferer with paralysis for some time.
Wm. Sullivan received a new silver
plated Eb alto born the latter part of
last week from au eastern manufacturer.
It is an instrument of very nice finish
and excellent tone and thore is no reason
why William should not now speedily
6tep into the front rank of soloists.
For Sale Cheap, a seven-room
house, well located. Enquire at this
office. tf
The Tribune slightly erred last
week in stating that the price of the
luncheon to be served Friday night of
this week by the daughters of Rebekah'
would be but one dime each. The cost
will be 15 cents for adults and 10 cents
for children. Quite an interesting
musical programme is being prepared.
Two furnished rooms for rent to
lodgers on reasonable terms, with or
without board. Nex j door west of jail
building. Mrs. G. C. Stoddard.
With tho present low prices for
potatoes it is said that the thousands
of bushels of "Irish lemons" held between
this city and Sutherland will probably
be worth much less than at present It
. behooves the holders to immediately get
a move on tbemselves and secure a mar
ket, or California and southern potatoes
will soon flood the market and drive out
the last year's crop.
Secretary Rideout, of the Y. M. C.
A., has handed in his resignation to the
board of directors to take effect April
l6t The board, however, are not dis
posed to have Mr. Rideout leave the city
and it ,is likely arrangements can be
made wheroby he will remain with us.
3Ir. Rideout has had positions offered
him at Columbus, Ind., and at a point in
Texas. Ho is an earnest worker nnd a
very'eittcient secretary nndTHETRinusE
would very much regret to have him
leave North Platte.
A. H. Church has been slightly ill
since his return from the tr. A. K. en
campment at Lincoln. Ho received
many encomiums while m tho capital
city upon his administration of Grand
Army affairs during the past year in
Nebraska. Ho was presented with a
gavel made from timber grown upon the
old homestead of Abraham Lincoln with
which to preside over tho sessions of the
veterans. It is said that ho traveled
over more miles, visited more camp-fires
and reunions, and expended more of his
timeaud means than any department
commander the G. A. R. has had in Ne
braska.
A well known vocalist of this city
has requested The Tribune to agitate
the matter of getting tho singers of this
city together and organizing a sort of
sangerbund, or huge singing class. The
idoa is an excellent one and should be
carried out With the paucity of singers
for tho various church choirs, and other
societies-of this city, there is an excellent
demand (or vocalists, and it is a geod
nlun tn eet together and muster all the
i "
available voices possible in order to dis
cover who are the good singers. A
competent trainer could be secured and
much good, and considerable pleasure,
might Result from the movement. What
say you Messrs. Warner, Hilliker, Clin
ton, Swarthout, et al? When will you
have the call issued?
The patent on tho bell telephone
ovpired January 30th, 1894, says the
Scientific American, and the invention
has become the property of the public,
Heretofore the large cities have had s
monopoly of the use of the telepeone
because the smaller towns could not put
in a system on account of the expense,
The patent that has expired applies only
to the hand instrument now used as
receiver, but patents on other apparatus
are still in force. Enough, however, has
become the property of the public so
that any one who desires can make, buy
or sell telephones with no fear of inf ring
ing the right of any one. The matter of
putting m a system could be undertaken
by home parties who have the welfare
of the city at heart and the city council
would doubtlest lend assistance. The
greatest cost at present would be for
wire and poles and the cost of raaintain-
taining would depend upon the number
of telephones put into use.
To the Public :
I he mercantile business of-
Harrington & Tobin will be
continued in the future without
chanp-e of name, Mrs. M. T.
Tobin owning and holding her
late Husband s interest m the
business. We shall do our ut
most to please the trade, and
guarantee lair and courteous
treatment. We fully realize
tne great loss sustained thro
the death of Mr. Tobin, and
know that no man can take his
place in the hearts of our pat
rons. Mr. Arthur Rush, who
has been chief clerk in the
house for the past five years,
and all the other clerks will be
found in their usual places, and
we shall all do as much as we
can to make you feel at home
in our store in the future as in
the past.
M. C. Harrington.
Mary M. Tobin.
Bessie Anderson celebrated her
thirteenth birthday Monday by giving a
party to some fifteen or twenty of her
young friends, who passed a very enjoy
able evening.
A fine line of baby carriages were
received by B. S. Keith yesterday, em
bracing tho latest patterns. They are
offered for sale at prices that will prove
satisfactory.
Mrs. A. H. Church entertained a
number of ladies at an afternoon tea
Thursday, an event given in favor of her
sister, Mrs. C. F. Ormsby.
The head miller at the North Platte
roller mills has been nursing a badly
mashed finger on account of getting it
between a roller and the edge of a wagon
box. By a supreme court decision Matt
Claire, of this city, has been awarded a
verdict for S5.000 against tho Omaha
steel railway company on account of
injuries received several months ago.
Smoke the "Little Star" cigar; clear
Havana. "Made by McGlone & Hess.
James Helton moves the adoption of
$20,000 in bonds of North Platte school
district No. 1 for the erection of a suit
able High school building. And all the
people will say amen and second the
motion if they are allowed a chance to
express themselves at the polls.
A young child of policeman John
Shaffer was severely scalded Friday by
falling into a tub of hot water. Fortun
ately the mother was near by and rescued
tho child quickly else the result would
have been much more serious.
New life has been infused into the
Lutheran congregation since Rev.Foulk
assumed the pastorate, and the reverend
gentleman is preaching to large audi
ences. During the past week about
$106 have been subscribed by tho mem
bers toward paying off incumbrances on
the property. Good results are sure to
follow Rev. Foulk's enorgetic work.
A can and canine traveling as a
"double-header" caused considerable
amusement to the spectators on Spruce
street on Monday afternoon. The animal
was caught stealing meat from a butcher
shop and this was the punishment meted
out to him. Dogsoned if old Nemesis
was not correct in inllicting such a
penalty upon a canine who would develop
such cannibalistic tendencies as to
devour a section of bologna sausago.
The death of M. T. Tobin necessi
tated M. C. Harrington handing in his
resignation as assistant cjishier of the
First National Bank, a position which
he has creditably filled for several years.
Ho will give his entiro attention to the
mercantile business in which he was
interested with Mr. Tobin. His placo in
the bank is filled by F. L. Mooney, who
for several years has been in tho Daw
son County National at Lexington, and
who is a very competent and obliging
young man.
The Tribune is a littlo behind its
contemporaries in chronicling the mar
riage of Clarence 31. Newton and MrF.
Lucy Laubenheimer, but itsconsratula
tions and best wishes are none tho less
hearty. The event occurred at the resi
dence of the brido Wednesday evening
of last week, Rev. Irwin performing the
ceremony. Tho contracting parties are
well and favorably known and their
many friends wish them a long life
replete with success and happiness.
Smoke the "Little Star" cigar; clear
Havana. Made by McGlone & Hess.
Tho mock murder trial given at
Keith's hall Friday evening by theyoung
members of the local L.L. A, was indeed
a creditable display of juvenilo forensic
ability. Tho lawyers who had the case
in chargo acquitted themselves very
creditably in their pleadings and gave
evidence of the rapid progress -the boys
are making in oratory. The prisoner
arraigned on tho charge of murder was
acquitted by tho jury. R. F. Forrest
presided as judgo with becoming dignity.
In order to accommodate the grow
ing needs of tho community, H. S.
Keith has just received a fine line of
baby carriages of the latest patterns.
Call and look them over while tho selec
tion is large.
After somo annoying delays, tho
carpets for the K. P. hall arrived the
middle of last week, and the room is now
fully ready for occupancy. Already the
Modern Woodmen, Ancient Older of
Hibernians, the Independent Order of
Good Templars and one or two other
societies havo rented tho hall for lodge
purposes; and several other organiza
tions are considering the advisability of
holding their meetings there. The hall
is verv neatlv furnished and presents a
very attractive appearance.
The case of Oscar W. Sullivan, living
near Nichols, against the Union Pacific
railway comnanv for setting out tho
prairie fire last April, attracted consider
able attention last week in the district
court. Upon tho disposition of this case
o rnmW nf nthpr suits were held in
awn. After a fair and deliberate reason that Alex Fenwick was first out
investigation the jury rendered a verdict I and his antipathy to pulling passenger
favor of the defendants. The case
PEREGRINATING PEOPLE.
CoLW. F. Cody will leave in a few
days for the Pacific coaBt
Rev. M. OToole made his monthly visit
to Maxwell last Saturday.
Joe Richards, of the Fair store made a
business trip to Cozad, to-day.
Wm. Kitner went east on .No. '1 on
business on Monday of this week.
Geo. G. McKay returned the latter
part of last week from his eastern trip,
W. F. Cody returned one night the
latter part of last week from his eastern
trip.
Smith Clark went down to Gilmore
last Saturday to spend Sunday with his
daughter.
J. M. Beebe canvassed North Platte
last Saturday in the interests of the
Omaha Bee.
Bernard Beer came down from Denver
Monday night and is visiting friends and
relatives here.
Mrs. V. McCarty left last Saturday
morning for a few days' visit with rela
tives at Cozad.
Geo. T. Field was in Omaha the latter
part of the week purchasing a train load
or less of lumber.
Claude Weingand accompanied Mona
gan's orchestra to Lexington last week
as a sort of a cbaperone.
Julius Pizcr left last week to visit the
eastern dry goods market. He is ex
pected home next week.
beira Ijaincr and Wm. Wnelan came
down yesterday morning from the Pump
kin creek ranch in Cheyenne county.
C. A. Rider and wife and Mrs. Loper
leave this week for Muscatine, Iowa,
where they will make their future home.
W. F. Gurley, one of Omaha's most
promising young attorneys is in JNorth
Platte to-day on business of a legal char
acter.
Mrs. Jennie Jennings, nee Adamson,
who has been visiting relatives in this
city left yesterday for her home in
Holdrege.
Arthur McNamara was an Omaha
visitor Sunday. The young man's trips
down the road are of such frequency as
to denote a psvehic attraction.
John States loft on Monday night for
Pennsylvania in response to a summons
announcing the serious illness of a rela
tive in that State.
Judge Smith, of Omaha, the gentleman
who was injured in the Claries railroad
wreck soma time ago, is in this city to
day on legal business.
Dr. F. N. Dick returned the first of
this week from his visit to the land of
"yams" and "goobers." It is needless to
say that the doctor highly enjoyed his
trip.
H. S. Boal came in" from La Crosso
Thursday morning, but only remained
until Friday night. He will probably
bo back for a more extended visit within
month.
Postmaster Wood and Gus Huffman,
tho latter accompanied by Mrs. Fred W.
Robbius, returned from their eastern
trip the infer part of last week. Mrs.
R. will make an extended visit here with
relatives and friends.
Mrs. M. E. Watts and Mrs. J. R. Bangs
f ft the first of the week for Pleasant-
ville, Iowa, in response to a telegram
announcing the dangerous illness of
their father. Word was received here
yesterday morning that lib was a trifle
improved in health.
Shop aad Road Notes.
General Manager Dickinson and J. H.
McOonnolI, superintendent of motive
power and machinery, passod through
this city yesterday on their way to
Omaha.
Engineer Goff came throjgh from
Cheyenne with train No. 2 on time yes
terday on account of No. 3 being so late
that Charley Ell could not get to Sidney
in time to catch his regular run.
Engine 766 has gene to Omaha to
receive a new fire-box and a general over
hauling. Thero, brethren, is a comfort
able engine for freight service, but her
speed qualities aro somewhat like those
of the hybrid called the mule.
The 841 was held in this week for the
purpose of receiving some repairs. Tho
G79 and Charles Black was put on the
7 and 8 run, and Frank Tracy with the
843 was assigned to pull trains No. 3
and 2.
Thos. Duke left on No. 7 yesterday
morning to attend the general meeting
of the American Railway Union at Chey
enne. He represents the North Platte
loclgo of the organization. Tom is a
pretty conservative fellow and will make
a go'd representative.
Wm. Smnllwood accompanied Mon
agan's orchestra to Lexington last week
to attend the fire department ball at
that place. Concluding that village was
a trifle slow for him he went on to Kear
ney and attended a vaudeville perform
ance by a number of French (?) damsels.
While coming up on No. 1 last Thurs
day night John Bonner, with his reliable
old 801, down near Vroman struck what
was probably a hay-rack containing a
driver with a jag on board. Whatever
was struck made a mark along the
coaches of the entire train.
News reached this city Monday night
that Judgo Riher, of Cheyenne, had
granted tho employees' petition praying
for an injunction restraining the receivers
of tho Union Pacific railway company
from putting into effect on March 1st, in
Wyoming and Colorado, the contem
plated wage reduction.
H. J. Clark, like a number of others
have done in the past year, whistled so
loud and strong going into Brady Island
one morning last week that his whistle
flew off and he was compelled to give up
his train No. 6. Charley Dill took the
train from that station to Grand Island
with the reliable old 716.
Something went wrong in one of the
cylindors of engine 838 one night last
week up at Paxton and engineer Stuart
was compelled to partially disconnect
the machinery. He lost but a trifle of
time in so doing. At Sidney he took
down one of his rods and brought No. 4
back to North Platte on time, for the
We have just received another line of those handsome!
Sterling Silver Corsage Pins, Half Pins aid. other pretty
novelties. They are just the thing to give a friend for a
sweet little birthday remembrancer
: CLINTON,. The Jeweler.
3(U. P. Watch flxminer.)
in
seemed to hinge upon the question as to j
whether the railway company in the
construction and maintenance of its'
locomotives bad used due care to pre-,
vent them from setting out fire. Thej
attornies for the defense can claim great
credit for this victory in the lower court, i
-vaina i o an volt irnrknrn That Will., wnm
averse to offending him by refusing to
go out on his regular run.
It is said that Millard Hosier will be
restored to his road rights and begin
work again for the 'company to-morrow.
This is but justice, as it is extremely
doubtful if he was in any way respon
sible for the burning of the boiler with
which he was charged. .iOne thing is
certain that it is remarkable that parties
could use the same engine for several'
days thereafter and not discover that it
was burned. This looks as if there were
Senegambian concealed somewhere
about the collection of combustible
material.
"ENGINEER," MAKES ANOTHER TKII.
He Quite Ably Demonstrates that "Jerry"
is Receiving: all the Pay He Deserve. -.
North Platte, Feb. 28,
JEditor Tribune: I expected an
1 , ... X
anBvver to my previous arucie, dui x
must say that I. 'am surprised to find
that a man who is possessed of brains
enough to write such an 'ablefl.nd wilty
article as "Jerry" did must work on the
section. He no doubt doestso because
he loves that kind of work, , and th'ear
fore lie should be the last man, to kick
about the small wages the Ulr.' company:
. m m 1 l ; l TT r.J?
pays lor tnaL Kina or laoor.. -awjj
says that it is a question whether it takes
more brains to manipulate a shoyel on
the track than it does to guide, a mighty,
machine drawing many precious live?'
or tons of valuable freight at a tremen-.
dous rate of speed over the rails. I refer
that question to the travelling public.
It is well known that men without
education or even but little common
sense can nerform the labor connecteeH
with the maintenance of track,under the
supervision of a foreman. Italians can
do this work, and it's a matter of Union
Pacific history that evenChinanten enh
ean on a 23-ounce shove, satisfactorily.
admit that the rate of pUy for this cla&J
own free will, he should not harbctr ill
nf labor in Rhamofullv low and a whito
... r -.-. r-S- r i f ii f n rn ofnto j
. .i
upon it. "Jerry" can rest nssured Hhap
i Vines nnr nvmnathv on that Question.?
." . i :t hi. UiBKsf ul Iv snv thnf.
n:vrv mnn is a tree a?eni ana u "jerry i - - - -
- I 4 1 . iL! 1 l- . ,
accepts what the company offers oMbia l!,ti,r . PB L
--The Passing of a Good Man.
; XSafrTh'ursday night between 12 and
I o'clock, after .suffering for sovoral days
with th scourge of northern climates
pneumonia, IT. T. Tobin's spirit passed
into the presenco of his creator. Al
though hifilast illness was but very "brief
his friends, anticipated tho inevitable,
yet the blow was hone the less severe.
Mr. Tobin came to North Platto some
five years ago from Iliff, Col., and
engaged in the grocery business, associat
ing himself with M. C. Harrington. By
his pleasant and accommodating ways ha
.built up a largo business and made a
friend of every one with whom ho came
.imo contact, bo true is this that we
ibeliova it can be trutfifully said that he
bad not an enemy in the entire commu
nity. Being just in tho primo of man
hood his death must produce a warniag
which will cause tho thoughtful person
to recall' tho words of tho psalmist
wherpin is stated the proposition that
'"man is'but of a few days." Death is
no respecter of persons, and is a great
leveler; the rich, the poor; the high, tho
low; all are within his domain and must
yield to.his icy touch. This common lot
of all is what caused the prince of poets
to exclaim that "one touch of naturo
makes tho world akin." And yet despite
tho specious sophistries of tho skeptic
the feeling obtains that tho gravo is not
the end of man thero is a something
beyond which tho greatest scientific
minds are beginning to admit is un
fathomable to human ken; a something
above and beyond a mero scientific
deduction as to tho origin of tho human
species and its ultimate ending. To the
tru9 christian mind tho hope of a reward
sufficient to recom
pense it for all the sacrifices mado dur
ing this earthly life. And who can suc-
theirs is not tho
jreward, consummation sure of Jiccom-
feelings toward his fellow workmenrnrUo. pjfrhm?nt. So live as to bo ever prepared
receive higher compensation for labdnh u,a 'nawe summons ot tho grim
that requires skill and judgment. ',Jerny,:)j?F'7Per-
should also take into consideratiou r-tjiQ
greater expense which running on the
road incur?. Au engineer and all tram-
A - T
men are compouea to uvo awu irum
borne a great part of the time. My ex
penses away irom home for board and'
room are sometimes nearly as much : as
"Jerry's" whole monthly pay.
Engineers and all road men are liable
to meet with accidents which may
cripple them or cost them their lives.
For this reason we ; insure our lives so
that our families may not be "subjects
for county aid." "Jerry," I can assure
you the insurance companies charge, us
a good fat premium,, for faking these
risks. This is another item of expense
that men who follow "Jerry's" laborious
calling (leaningon a shovel) are-, not
subjected to. '
As to putting on style: I know of no
engineer in this town against wnom
that charge can be brought A man
having any solf-respect surely derives
pleasure from seeing his wife and family
neatly and comfortably dressed and prp-J
ided for; and the larger his pay, the.
more comforts will ho naturally provide
for his family. If this is putting-on ttylo
I think it is of a very mild form. With
reference to the garnishees I will say.
that I know of no engineer who has been
so unfortunate as to bo garnisheed who
brought that misfortune on himself by
putting on style. On tho coutrary"en
gineers who have been garnisheed aro
those who havo run behind on account'"
of sickness in family or other
unes.
roisfdr-1
Tho funeral obsequies took placo from
:St. Patrick's church on Monday morn
ing at 9 o'clock, and was attended by a
vast throng, scores of whom wero unablo
to obtain admittanco to tho building.
Tho services wore conducted by Rev.
M. OToole, and thoy wero of a thor
oughly befitting and deeply touching
character. In strong ard well chosen
langimge, tompored with true christian
charity, tho spoaker portrayod the many
virtues in the character of tho deceased;
and t6 the living who chooso to lead a
a religious life he held out the blessed
promise of a reward in the world to
como. Many expressions of pleasure
have been heard in regard to tho mas
terly words of the reverend gentleman.
Many minds were disabused of tho' idea,
by Teason of his romarks, that it was not
good to live, and die, in a christian faith.
Tho ceremonies wore attended by the
members of the Catholic Knights of
Afrierica, tho Ancient Order of Hiber
nians, the Improved Order of Rod Men
and Daughters of Pocahontas, together
with large numbors of our citizens. The
pall bearers upon tho part of the C. K.
A. wero Joseph Schatz and John Ot
tenstein; for tho A. O. H., Frank T.
Redmond and Wm. McGlone: for the
Red Men, Thos. O'Neal and W. J.Roche.
The floral tokens were more olaborato
and costly than ever before in use upon
a similar occasion in this city. Among
the more prominent and praiseworthy
'wero a pillow of smilax, whito hyacinths
and calla" lilies, from tho C. K. A.; a
'cross of Easter hues and hvacintliB
3' 70
1 50
.......... .1 SO
' X - 00
,.. '9 00
0-20
2fJ50
' 60
road'.:;.. 10 80
Insurance of all kinds 8 00
Taxes on real estate, eto 1G 70
Support of church...,' 2 00
Subscription to paper 1 00
Miscellaneous ." : . . 1 21
Charitable purpose? 3 20
Total...!.-..?.,. S83V4
You see there will not be much to lay
up for the proverbial rainy day. I have
managed, though, in good times past 'to
lap up a small neat egg for my family
should I "shuffle off .this mortal coil"
suddenly, which in connection with in'e
insurance that would be paid to my
family upon my death, would (thank
God) prevent them from becoming sub
jects for county aid. - '
Now in conclusion I wantto say that'
I have not intended to write-' anything
of an unkind nature, and that; I sincerely
sympathize with any man who has to
support a family on such 'small1 payees
"Jerry" gets; and may the'daydomefaoon
when the section men will receive living!
wages; but "Jerry" just one'word to you
and men of your calling organize!'
Organize!! Yours in sympathy; "
An Engineer.
P. S. In regard to" "Jerry's" advice
about sending our cow out to a farmer
to be cared for we will say that we tried
that plan once, and when we came to
bring her home she was so poor and
weak that we had to haul her borne." on.
a wagon. This experiment cost us for
ihe keeping of the cow $5.00, and dray-sget&OO.
".Terrv" savs ho must eke 6u1?,in6:rroni tho A- - H-' an initiaI letter f
means of livelihood by exposipg.himselfi
to all kinds of weather.- He forgets the
engineer and all trainmen are also exr,
posed to the elements, and toa,uiuch'
greater extent than anv other .-class of
wage earners. ;
Supposing I were to reduce my living I
expenses 10 oo per monin. aiy cniiuien
would not be comfortably clad, and my
neighbors would consider mo miserly
and inhuman.
Now during the past -month I have!
economized to the utmost extent, and T
will insert the amount of my pay anu
also my expense account, and if "Jerry"
could reduce this I would be happy to
pay him a premium for the moans "of.
showing me how it cp.uld be done. My
pay this month will 'be 81.10 and my
expenses are as follows:
Groceries SIC 20
Meat
Butter
Milk ,
Oil
Coal, hard and soft. . .
Clothing for family. . .
Shoes for children . . .
Repairing shoes
Meals and room on the
white1 hyacinths from tho children of
the parochial 6chool; a bow and arrow
tHa'de of'roses representing the four col
ors of the Order of Red Men; a star
inade of white hyacinths and pink roses
from tho Daughters of Pocahontas; a
cross and wreath of Easter lilies from
M. C. Harrington; an unusually hand
somo bouquet of roses of various varie
ties' from Bridget Connolly; a wreath of
yellow roses and white hyacinths by
Bernard Beer aud wife.
An unusually largo number of car
riages and various vehicles escorted the
remains to their last resting placo in the
Catholic cemetery south of the city.
Michael Thomas Tobin was born in
Chicago, 111., Nov. 1st, 1856. During tho
war ot the rebellion his father enlisted
in the U. S. navy and served on the war
vessel Carondalet, among other engage
ments being present at the blockading
of Island No. 10, and was mustered out
in 1865. In 1866 with his family he
moved to Omaha, Neb., and wnt to
work for the Union Pacific R'y in the
capacity of section foreman at what is
now the sue of (Jverton, ISeb. On April
23th, 1868, he was assassinated by Sioux
Indians under tho leadership of Red
Cloud. At this time M. T. Tobin,
the subject of this sketch, was but
a youth of twelvo years of nge,
and upon his young shoulders
fell many of tho family burdens. In
1869 the railroad company located the
family at Lone Tree, Nob what i3 now
called Central City. In 1879 the de
ceased came to North Platto and was
married to Mary Minerva, daughter of
Isaac Lamplujih. Of this union six
children wero born. For seven years ho
was section foreman at Iliff, Col!, for tho
U. P. Co. In 18S9 he located in North
Platte.embarking is tho mercantile busi
ness, since which time his lifo has been
as an open book whoso pages might bo
profitably scanned by our whole people.
May his ashes re?t in peace.
Resolution of Condolence.
BT BBASCH 440, C. K. Or A.
"Whemab, The great nnd supreme Ruler of lhe
universe has, in his infinite wisdom, removed from
among us one of our worthy and esteemed fellow
laborers, Michael Thomas Tobin; nnd
Wbkbeas, The lung nnd intimate relation held
with him in the faithful discharge of his duties in
itbis society makes it eminently befitting that wo
record our appreciation or mm; mereiore oe it
.Besolred, That the wisdom and ability r.hfch he
has exercised in the aid of our organization by
service, contributions and counsel, will be held in
grateful remembrance;
Resolved, That the sudden removal of such a
j-llfe from our midst leaves a vacancj and a shadom
that will bo deeply realized by all the mombers
and friends of this organization, nnd will prove
a serious loss to the community and public;
Resolved, That with deep sympathy with the
bereaved relatives of the deceased, we express
the hope that even so great a los to ua all may bo
overruled by Him who doeth oil things will;
Besolved, That a cony of these resolutions li
spread nponthe record! of Ihls organization, a
copy printed Jin each of the local papers and a
copy forwarded to tho bereaved family.
JOSEPH bciiatz, l
Joszpn Heckod,
jESZMTAn CROSIN. )
North Platte, Neb., Feb. 27th, 1894.
Committee.
dom his seen fit to visit our wigwam and has
called to the happy hunting grounds the spirit of
brother Hlcnaei x. XoDin, wko departed from
our midst on me sia sun or anow Moon a.s.D. ux;
Whuxas, In the. departure from oar midst of
oar esteemed brother Michael T. Tobin we recog
nize that Panaska Tribe nas lost an' honored mem
ber and one who has always been known to as as
a faithful brother, a respected friend, a dutiful
husband and father and an honorable citizen and
devout christian;
Besolved, That we deeply sympathize with the
family of our departed brother in their deep sor
row and anucuon and commend them to the Great
Spirit who doeth all things well.
U evolved That our charter be draned in mourn
ing for a period of one moon.
Kesolved. That a codt of these resolutions be
transmitted to tne family of our departed brother.
to the North Platte nanera and the "American Bed
Men" for publication; also that they bespread
upon tne records of Tribe.
F. T. Bxdxoxd. )
P. U. 8urxrvA, Committee.
Thos. O'Neal, j
THIRD WARD LOCAi EVENTS.
WnzBXA8.lt has been the will of the Great
Spirit to remove from our Upee our beloved war
rior, M. T. Tobin, and
Wbebxas Winona council No. 5, Degree of Poca
hontas has lost a faithful and zealous member;
therefore be It
Besolved by this council that we reel Keenly tne
loss of a member so nieniy esieemea. tuu cueriwi
memories of his truly noble character and honest,
manly disposition.
Besolved. That we extend tothebercaved family
our sincere sympathy in this, their hour of afflic
tion, and commend them to the Great Spirit for
consolation: and be it further
Besolved. That codes of these resolutions be sent
to tne family and press or tne city, ana mat uiey oe
spread upon the records or this council.
J-' li. WABXZX.
Mbs. J. G. Woblaxd, Com
Miss Sarah Muck )
BT TITJ6 DEGREE or POCAHONTAS.
At a special meeting of Division No. 1 Ancient
Order of Hibernians of America. North Platte,
February 24tb, 1SVJ, the following resolutions
were adopted:
Whebeas, It has pleased Almighty God in His
all-wise providence to remove from our midst by
the hands of the pale messenger our beloved
brother Michael T. Tobin, who as a Hibernian and
American citizen was true and steadfast to tho
principles of oar ancient organization and a loyal
devotee to his country; therefore be it
Besolved, That it is only a just tribute to the
memory or tne departed to say that in regreting
his departure from our midst the Division has lost
a good and faithful member, the city of North
Platte an honest nnd honored mnn and a devout
christian, tha poor a true friend and his family a
model husband and father; we mourn the loss of
one who was in every manner worthy of esteem
and regard
Besolved, That while we bow in submission to
the will of the Most High, we as Hibernians tender
our most sincere and heartfelt sympathy to the
family and friends of oar departed brother in
this their sad hour ot affliction.
Besolved, That a copy of these resolutions bo
presented to the family of tho deceased, that they
be entered upon our minutes and that they be
published in The Tbibune, Era and Telegraph of
North Platte, and that our charter be draped in
mourning ror tne period of thirty days
XJUNK T. ItEDMOXD,
Frank Doban,
Tim T. Kelihee,
Committee.
K. It. Y. M. C. A.
H. V. Hilliker and Dr. Allwino ad
dressed our men's meeting last Sunday
on tho tonic, "Does it Pay?" About
fifty-five men were present; the largest
meeting we havo had for months. We
shall be glad to see more of our christian
friends present who havo not been visit
ing us lately. Also more of those who
have not yet mado such a decision. Rev.
Irwin will address the meeting next
Sunday.
We aro happy to invite you all to tho
"Hidden Fruit" social in our rooms Fri
day evening, this week. Tho Ladies'
Auxiliary navo cnarge, anu will serve
refreshments all evening. Come any
timo and stay as long as you please. It
is free for everybody. There will be
music during the evening.
Wo desire to call the attention of the
young men to tho worker's training class
which meets in tho rooms on Saturday
nights.
The board of directors changed the
membership fee from 5.00 to $3.00. All
men please take notice.
Dr. Allwine has consented to take
charge of a conversational Bible class by
topics: First meeting will be Tuesday,
March Gth, in Y. M. C. A. parlor. Topic
will bo "Love." E. F. R.
While it may be that TnE Tribune
has but feeblo ideas upon matters of
public interest and a faint way of expres
sing them, jet it was but the expression
of an editorial opinion which brought
about the controversy with the religious
disposed (yet loth to practice) editor of
the Telegraph. While the space of
The Tribune is too valuable to enter
into a discussion with so eminent a
theologian as Col. Heavenly Hill, yet its
editor is content with his course, and
thoroughly satisfied that ho is vet
the Lord's side, and is not masquerad
ingas is some other people in the
livery of the latter while serving the
sable prince of darkness. This brief
note is but for tho purpose of showing
the inconsistency of our editorial contro
versialist in first claiming that a paper
has no editorial opinions, and then im
mediately finds fault with it for express
ing them; because, forsooth, they run
contrary to his own.
Charley Pool has had quito an in
teresting time the past week experiment
ing with a setter puppy which on two or
three occasions has exhibited nil tho
appearances of being doad. Each time
Charloy has apparently brought the
animal back from the grave. At last he
has discovered tho canine's difficulty,
has removed it, and the animal is on the
road to health and vigor.
The earlier symptoms of dyspepsia,
such as distress after eating, heartburn
and occasional headache should not be
neglected. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla if
you wish to bo cured.
is
on
was seized witn a
first of tho week
menus nope may
BT THE I. O. B. St.
Whebeas, Tho Great Spirit la His Infinite wla-
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, billious
ness, jaundice, indigestion, sick head
ache. Fifteen shares of building and loan
as5ociation stock were sold at the reg
ular meeting last Saturday night at
premiums ranging from 28 to 30 per
cent.
Dennis O'Keefo
serious illness tho
which his numerous
be but brief.
The county treasurer's oflico has
been painted in good shape which adds
much to the light in the room.
Pursuant to an order from the
United States circuit court issued
by Judges Caldwell and Sanborn,
at St. Louis on Monday evening-,
representatives of the labor organ
izations of the Union Pacific rail
way system will be summoned to
Omaha to confer with receiver S.
H. H. Clark on behalf of the re
ceivers, on March 15th, in regard
to the proposed wage scale. In the
event of any differences of opinion
or failure to satisfactorily adjust
matters the points in dispute shall
be specifically stated in writing and
submitted to the court which will
be in session in Omaha on March
27th.
The editor of the Wallace Herald
held his paper back for one day last
Yeek in order to announce the pro
gress of a religious revival in that
village, and there are evidences
that he has been converted to Chris
tianity. The is yet hope for the
editor of a more or less esteemed
contemporary in this city.
Chicago aldermen receive pay for
their services at the rate of three
dollars per week. The Garden City
is about 500 times larerer than North
Platte.
COLLECTED BT ALIBI
Chas. E. Margileth has been sick
for some time and is still unable to
work.
Wm. Yost commenced work this
morning for V. VonGoetz and his
title will be clerk and jreneral rous
tabout.
Mrs. Wm. Rector took her ten
year old daughter to the hospital
I , , i m, , a ,
in umaiia last x nursaay xo receive
treatment. We hope she will re
turn cured.
John Grimes saw two men prowl
ing around his back yard about 9
i- i.i- , i. i 1 i.
v uuts uuc my ui. last wees, uui
when he went to investigate with a
shooting iron they fled.
The ditch that carries the waste
water into the slousrh from the
round house is being cleaned out.
When C. F. Ormsby was mayor a
survey was made down Eighth
street to carry the water through
sewer pipes out of the city limits,
but the pipe was never put in. The
railroad company is now figuring
on carrvinr the water tnroucrh
sewer pipes to the river, and as
soon as this is done, steps should
be taken to fill up the slough.
Mrs. Henry 1 ost is visiting her
daughter in Kearney.
iidmer Ivoons expects to leave
this week for Iowa, where he has
obtained employment.
SEE the latest display of Mc
Donald, the new photographer.
SUTHERLAND NEWS.
Walter Beauchamp had a nar
row escape on Wednesday mornin
a spirited
which became frightened at some
paper blowing in the road near
iVlex. Robertson s, and turning
quickly threw him out, cutting his
or
team
face and bruisinjr his head consid
erably.
if. O. Buchanan left for Pennsyl
vania some days ago and Mr. Beau
champ will run the place on the
place on the Birdwood during his
absence.
One of Mr. Chambliss' little bo3s
is quite sick.
Several of the U. P. officials visi
ted this place Thursday. Thev
ere the guests of John Keith.
Prairie schooners have com
menced passing through here, most
of them jroing east.
John Hawley and family.of North
Platte, moved to their farm east of
town on Thursday.
Work was commenced on the
Hostetter dwelling on Monday, and
Jud promises to show us something
"nice when it is finished inside.
Alex Neilson took a car of cattle
and a car of hogs to Omaha on Sunday.
C. H. Fuller is shipping hay from
this point to Deliver.
John Coker was a county seat
visitor on Monday.
The preliminary survey for the
ditch north of town has been made
and the result is highly satisrac
tory, as the water will come over
the lull at Coker s ranch, and can
be run as far west as the Stone
Ranch, thus giving plenty of water
to irrigate the lots adjoining town
and in a couple of years we ma
look for fine gardens, thriving
groves and truit orcnards where
to-day it is dry prairie only.
C K. Khoades has the frame
work for his new dwelling erected
and the sidinjr all on.
Henry Abshire has purchased
the Ditto house, moved it to his lot
and built an addition to the back
part. It will be occupied by John
Doll who took possession the first
of the week.
W. W. Kleinkemper Sundayed
with his family on the homestead.
J. H. Johnson returned from the
count' seat on Sunday.
The ladies are working hard to
make the concert to be held at the
church March 3d a roarincr success.
Supper will be served at the hotel.
Tickets good for the entire show,
35 cents.
Callmadge has been on the
sick lis most of the week.
Lr. C White, John Hawley and
Wm. Holtry attended Mr. Tobin's
funeral on Monday.
Mr. Laughlin of the Birdwood is
shipping bones from this point.
The j-aung folks had a very en
joyable masquerade ball in Coker's
hall on the 22d. A crood time is
reported.
Frank Ivimmel returned from
North Bend on Thursday evening,
W. M. Holtry was a North Platte
visitor on Friday. Citizen,
Myrtle Leaves.
G. M. Wilson and wife were visi
tors in North Platte the latter part
of the week.
Miss Kate Crabtree, who has
been attending school in North
Platte, came home Wednesday.
She will soon return to school.
A few from this section attended
the entertainment given at Nesbitt
on lnursday. it is said to have
been a success.
John Pollett lost a valuable horse
last week.
Miss Ida Allison, of Gandy, is
visiting her parents here at present.
Mr. iNull will move this week to
the farm which he has rented on
the ditch.
R. J. Menzie and D. Brunk are
hauling hay from the Loup this
week.
Miss Myrtle Brunk has returned
home from North Platte, where she
has been attending school.
Wesley Davis, of Hamilton coun-
t Iowa, and Miss Cora Crabtree
of Myrtle, were united in marriage
at the residence of the bride's par
ents on Thursday, D. McNichol.
justice of the peace officiating. A
few of the bride's most intimate
friends were invited to the weddino-
and an enjoyable time was passed.
iUiss raotree was one ot our high
ly respected teachers and her many
friends unite with us in wishing
she and her husband a long, happy
and prosperous life. Thev ivnf
to Iowa Monday last, where they
will make their future home. C. H.
Exckiirvrfy o
T-t - - .?
tikiiinMCafteniWtr3i - W
JOHN HER ROD
Sells the above Coffee
together with a complete Ium of
STATU Ul FAICT SOB.
Prices Always Retaootbk.
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
Paid For Country Produce.
IU One Wobm M
The Chautauqua summer school
so far boasted precisely one woi
ber of its faculty. She is Mrs. P. H. Mc-
Clintock, the wife of Profweor W. D.
McClintock, whose critical
into literature have been of so
pleasure and profit to readers and stm-
dents. Both husband and win mem mlmo
upon the staff of the Chicago uaivwvky.
Mrs. McClintock a specialty tai
Saxon language and litentwe.
change.
A Woman Elected PhnMo.
Dr. OrphaD. Baldwin was '
ly elected president of the Ho
1UC1UUU OW-AGItJ U4 MUlUiVflM VWW f
Or., at its last meeting. Dr. BaMwrn
was a graduate of JSotton mmtYerauy m
1883 and has resided ia Portland three
years, t ot tne past year ifee Has Mm
the attending physician at the Baby
home, where from 30 to 40 orphan chil
dren are humanely cared for. Exchange.
A'Roand Itobta Clab.
Miss Louise Stockton, a sister of Fnwk
R. Stockton and a resident of Philadel
phia, has organized a Round Robbia
Reading club, designed for the proootfom
of the systematic study of literature.
The instruction is carried on by corre
spondence, and the reading is done at
home or in clubs and circles formed for
the purpose. Philadelphia Call.
Advertised Letter.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the post office at North PJatte, Neb.,
for the week ending J? ebruary 18534.
GKNTLEMEJf.
Boyington, Harry Parker, W E
La Pierce, J F Randolph, Rcr R
Saher, A
Held for Postnge: George Mcybright,
Guthera, O. Terri.
Persons calling for above will please say
"advertised." C. L. Wood, Postmaster
SPECIflli NOTICES.
Advertisements under this head will be
charged 1 cent per word each insertion,
but nothing accepted for less than 10 eta
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES
at the original North Side Grocery
Store. Also Feed of all kinds aad Freeh
Country Produce. Give, me a ealL.
V. VON GOETZ
Studebaker Wagons
Hershey & Go's.
at
P
IHE ORIGINAL NORTH SU)E
Grocery Store is the place to buy
groceries cheap, l take special pains
to keep nice fresh country produce and
will not sell anything in this line unless
I can recommend it.
V. VON GOETZ.
SCHMALZRIED DOES NOT HAVE
any Nebraska tobacco cigars, but he
does have some of the best ia the city;
also a full line of manufactured tobacco
and smokers' articles.
A HOME FOR SALE!
A six-room house, newly papered and
painted; city water in house. Full lot.
Located in pleasant part of city. Will
be sold at a bargain. For particulars
apply at this office. 1 tf
Dissolution Notice.
Notice is hereby given that the firm of
-Mower k Tallmadge, doing business at
Sutherland, has been this day dissolved
by mutual consent, Emmett Mower re
tiring. Z. J. Hostetter on the seme date
assumed Emmett Mower's interest in
same firm, and the business is conducted
by Hostetter & Tallmadge, to whom all
accounts are payable and who assume
all liabilities.
Dated February 16tb, 1894.
J. D. Tallmadge.
Emmett Mower.
WANTED: TO EMPLOY A LADY
or gentleman to represent us in
each county. Salary $40.00 per month.
Address with stamp,
Chas. A.Robinson & Co., Snlina, Kansas.
The following is the proirramme
of the Teachers' meeting to be held
in North Platte on March 10th:
10 o'clock, opening exercises; gen
eral discussion on "Our Reading
this Year;" paper, "Some Hard
Places," Miss Allie Beach; class
exercise, "Square and Cube Root,"
Miss Emma Peckham; question
box, "History and Civil Govern
ment of Nebraska." 1:30 p. m.
Paper, "The Teachers' Tools,"
Miss Clara Stamp; paper, "Geog
raphy," Miss M. E. Allen; paper,
"The Teachers' Work Outside of
the School-room," Miss Alice
Stubbs; paper, "English in Gran
mar Grades, Chas. E. Barber-.
Hprp tc n Tinintpr tnr rrnr 1 ornml riicrncuinn nnH v.-.-;..
locai statesmen . rnetin.
DONT TOBACCO SPIT OR SMOKE
your lifo away, is the truthful, start
ling title of a little book that tells all
about No-to-bac, the wonderful, harm
less Guaranteed tobacco habit cure. The
cost is trifling and the man who wants
to quit and can't runs no physical or
financial risk in using "No-to-bec.' Sold
by all druggists. Book at draft stores or
by mail free. Address, The Sterling
Remedy Co , Indiana Mineral Springs,
Ind. A. F. Streitz, agent.
NOTICE FOR PDBLICATI05-
Land Office at North Flatt. Kafe.
February 24th. UN. f
Notice . is hereby given that the fotlewiag
named settler ha filed notice of hi ifiteatfoa to
make final proof in support of his clim, and that
R.iid proof will be made before Kmdater and
Receiver nt North Platte. Neb., on April 14th.
1894. viz: UeWitt VanBrockUn -who mad H.E.
No. 134f0, for tbo southeast quarter of section 24.
township 11. range 30 He Bases the fol
lowing witnesses to provo hia coatiaao
residence npon and cultivation of said laad, via:
Edwin L. Oorrion, Orrin Bacon. Abaer Yetaw,
and William Powell, all of Elizabeth, Neb.
88 KecWter.
APPLICATION" TOR LIQUOR LICENSE.
Notice is horeby given that Charles Riefcards
has filed his applicatioi. to the comity commis
sioners ot Lincoln county, Nebraska, for llcease
to sell mult, spirituous nnd vlnoos liquor, as pro.
videdby tne statutes, in tne unincorporated vii.
Inite of Sutherland. Lincoln county. Nebraska, for
a term ot one year from March 15th, 1894.
II there be no obiecuon or remoaatraaee Sled
within two weeks from the 22th day of 7eeraary,
1894, said license may be grantod.
CHARLES RICHARDS, AyyHcent,
SKATE9 REPAIRED
J. W. LEMASTEB8,