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IRA It. BAKE, Editor and Proprietor
. ..ra IK ADVAHCE. - - H-00 PKK ANNUM
tW lTOT Till! IX ADVANCE,
$10 PEE ANNUM
XBtered t the NorlhPlatte (Nebraska) postoffice bb
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1892.
THE WINNERS FOR '92.
t . .
Tor Presidential Electors at Large
W. J. BBOACH,
4 L M. RAYMOND,
Tor District Electors
1st Dist ISAAC "WILD,
w 2d Dist. E. P. SAVAGE,
3d Dist H. A. MILLER,
4th Dist C. DURAS.
5th Diet D. M. NETTLETON,
6th Dist. CHARES JOHNSON.
J. G. TATE,
For Secretary ol State
JOHN C. ALLEN.
JOSEPH S. BABTLEY,
For Snp't of Public Instruction
A. K. GOODY,
GEOBGE IL HASTINGS,
For Com'r of Public Lands and Buildings
G. R. HUMPHREY.
For Member of Congress Sixth Dist.
English laborer was really as well or
better off tban the American, lie
was reminded that meats and bread-
stuffs were necessarily made dearer
there than here, as much of the sup
ply came from this country. He
answered by declaring that granula
ted sugar was only 1 cents a pound
in Liverpool, and he could produce
the documents. He was reminded
that this was impossible, but still in
sisted. An English looking work
man sitting by had listened in sil
ence to the discussion up to this
time. Turning to the free trader he;
said: "Excuse me, but it is only
three weeks since I left Liverpool,
and I don't know anything about
your free trade, but I do know this,
that the cheapest sugar ever sold in
England was 4 cents per pound,
and I know further that the average
English laborer considers himself
fortnnate if he can get four ounces
of bacon a day at a cost of five cents."
The free trader subsided.
GEORGE E. FRENCH.
The Denver Times predicts that
the Rocky Mountain News will
come out in support of the demo
cratic ticket within sixty days.
What do Colorado's silver men
think of that?
"Mr. Roau" is what Joe Beeler
of the Wallace Herald, independent,
says is the name of the erratic in
dividual who addressed the inde
pendents here recently. A not
The man with a fuzzy white plug
hat with a bulge about the top is a
' Harrison man. The man with the
smooth white plug hat and without
the bulge is a Cleveland man. The
bulge in the Harrison hat indicates
that Harrison has the "bulge" on
It is said that Church Howe will
be a candidate before the - next ses
sion of the legislature as a successor
to Senator Paddock. Should the
Nemaha statesman conclude to re
main in the race he will prove no
despicable antagonist, as he has a re
markable facility of arrival.
The editor of the Curtis Courier
is Irving to give the republican
partv of Nebraska "Razee" by boom
ing L D. Richards as chairman of
the state central committee. The
statesman from Fremont would
- prove a "hoodoo" of the worst sort
to inject into the campaign. Bet
ter have saved the trouble, Doc, of
"sending out your marked copies un-
Imr Richards we navs the treignc.
Editob Stone, of the Superior,
Neb., Journal, recalls a visit he
once made to Whitelaw Reid, when
the latter was publishing a small
weeklv naner at Xenia, Ohio. In
Tiia nwn laneruaere he states: "After
climbing a rickety old staircase I
found him shoving a hand-roller
over the forms on an old hand-press,
and Preston B. Plumb pulling the
lever." Since then Plumb has
achieved distinction as a United
States senator, and Reid will be the
next vice-president of the United
James Whitehead, the nominee
for congress by the republicans of
'this congressional district is a farni
"T and an old soldier with a war rec
onftof which to be proud. He en
listed in the Nineteenth Wisconsin
when fifteen years of age. He braved
the perils and dangers of a soldier's
lifp. nnd uinrchini? with his victori-
ow regiment wsis the first to plant
the national colors on the City hall
at Richmond. He came to Nebras
ka in 1884 and settled oir a home
atead.near Rodfern, Custer county.
He was elected to the legislature
four years ago and proved himself a
rateable and efficient member. A
little over a year ago he was ap
pointed receiver of the Brpken Bow
land omce. wnicn position ue sui
retains. He is a native of Wiscon
shi! havincr been born in Racine
county in 1846
That there is a" determined effort
upon the part of independents to
misrepresent the position of John
M. Thurston toward the republican
state ticket is evidenced by the fol
lowing St. Louis dispatch to the As
sociated Press, that huge octopus
which the calamity howler is fond of
asserting is subsidized in the interest
of the republican party: "Chairman
Taubeneck, of the people's party ex
ecutive committee received a letter
from Hon.TPaul Vandervoort, of Ne
braska, ex-grand commander of the
Gr. A. R., stating that John M.
Thurston had taken the stump in
the interest of the people's party and
is now making a tour of the state in
behalf of Gen. VanWyck, the peo
ple's candidate for governor." That
Thurston may have made some inju
dicious anti-convention remarks is
possible, as he claims this is a repub
lican's privilege, though they are oft
compelled to eat "kro" by so doing,
yet the writer has in his possession
a personal letter from him, not for
publication, in which he unhesitat
ingly says that lie is "for the republi
can ticket and the republican plat
form, whether its nominees are sat
istactory to me personally or not,"
and that "after the convention has
spoken, I take it that republicans
should stand by the ticket." That
Geo. T. Snelling overheard remarks
by Mr. Thurston to his political as-
sociates. nnor to the convention is
true, but he says he did not believe
them himself, as they were utfered
in the heat of passion.
Another Straw Han.
The latest scheme of the slick
politicians who make their living
by trickery is to get up a betting
club on the result ot the coming
election. They offer, for instance,
to wager 100 that the independ
ents will not carry Nebraska, or
some other which they think will
be taken up. and as there are not
many of our enthusiasts who possess
that much ready cash, the politician
suggests that the independents get
up a club of twenty who will put in
o.00 each and also reminds them
in some way that should the inde
pendents win, if thev so desired,
they could use. the 100 won for
campaign purposes. The fact is -as
soon as the ciuu. is made up tue
politician secures all of their names,
sends them to headquarters, where
he gets the money to bet on, and
then when electron day conies these
twenty men's votes are challenged,
and according to law anyone betting
on the election cannot vote. We
have good reason to believe that the
old parties are practicing this' game
extensively in Nebraska and Kan
sas. We hope our people will not
bite' at such alluring games but that
thev will be practical and win the
election in spite of the shrewdness
of the old partv politicians. Omaha
fl. A. Crane, editor of the Area
dia Courier, a life-long democrat, re-
faaes to support Cleveland, the "sol
dier hater." as he terms him, am
drives a number of reasons for bolt-
iag the ticket. In concluding his
'article he savs: "As between Grover
Cleveland, the pension vetoer, and
Heaiamin Harrison, the union gen
eral, democratic soldiers have but
me choice. They will vote for their
friend, comrade, and so shall we. To
k'tm the hand that smites you may
God-like, but we belong to the plain
every day rank and file of democrats,
and prefer being stigmatized as s
bolter than to stultify ourself bv sup
porting a man who has proven him
self un worth v or tue men omce to
which he aspires. We may be defined
m a bolter, inasmuch as we can't nor
won't support the ticket headed by
Grover Cleveland. He is a politi
cian of the Boyd stripe, as exempli
fied -in Nebraska politics, and is
Man like our present governor all
for self and d n the party5
The following pertinent special
.telegram to the .Chicago Inter Ocean
is from Lincoln, Neb.:: "An incident
illustrative of the falsity of the ar
jruaents of free traders occurred to
iar on the streets. Several parties
wflLelgad in a discussion, and the
apaatie -of free trade produced some
4aWes to show the comparative
wages paid in England and America.
'9 argued that while he wages
less on tne other side .o pfle
the purchasing power of
mev was mucn greater, ana inei
(From the Curtis Courier.)
We have become convinced by
close observation during the last
few years, and. particularly this year,
that with the right variety of seed
and proper planting there is no
better winter wheat country lays
out of doors than Nebraska. The
southern part has raised it for a
number of years, and this 3'ear we
have known good fields of it, large
in extent, two Hundred acres hm up
raised as far north as Bos Butte and
Among the great variety ot win
ter wheats offered by seedmen, spe
cialists, etc,, is the Turkey Red. This
being classed among the hard
wheats it is the most desirable vari
ety for both milling and shipping
purposes. We have obtained a se
lected stock of this variety, which
has become acclimated in this state.
The field this wheat was grown on
in 1892 did not have a weed in it,
and the party had men go over and
pull out eyery head of rye, so we
feel safe in saying ft js absolutely
pure stock we have to offer.
All winter wheat requires flrm
soil, not too iieavy: some or our
gumbo lands are rather too heavy
to obtain the best results. We do
not think it would be adyjsable to
sow ou sandy land, but light loam
might be put in proper condition
by plowing very deep, harrowing
and rolling if possible, if not by
using a plank with weights on, run
ning it over the ground to pack the
top of th,e soil.
If convenient it should be plowed
two months before time to seed, and
cultivated by heayy dragging as in
summer fallow. Tub best plan is
to drag the same day it is plowed,
that puts it in a fine condition. And
after the whole field is plowed to
barrow, using as heavy .uasrow as
passible: in this way a sort of
summer aJjLow is obtained, which
rots weeds and tvab and holds mois
ture. When it is convenient to
The best time for seeding, is from
the 15th of September to the 1st of
October on ground nicely prepared
it may be put in later, and on
ground not so well prepared it
should, be put in earlier. The idea
being to have 'the grain well estab
lished before winter sets in. It is
possible to sow many years any
time in October, and we have known
this wheat to be put in as late as
December and a satisfactory crop
be raised. But on the average,
fetter results are obtained by seed
ing in September. When it can be
obtained a press drill is very much
the best - to. :use, sowing "from a
bushel to a bushel and one-fourth
to the acre. The earlier it can be
sown the less seed needed, and the
later the greater amount required.
Rich land requires less seed than
poor land. We would advise, where
it is possible, to drill east and west,
crosswise to the prevailing winds.
Another way by which good results
are sometimes obtained is using a
one horse drill in standing corn.
This does remarkably well in sec
tions of the state which are liable
to high winds, ' but should not be
done unless the corn ground is clean
This wheat stools out remarkably
well, is nearly as hardy as rve and
yields enormously. Wq know o
one field last year which produced
on an average forty-four bushels to
the acre (usual crop in our state be
ingfrom twenty-five to forty bushels
to the acre). This same field w
refer to from appearances at the
present writing (not yet threshed)
will go at least fifty bushels to the
Mr. Thompson, of the state grain
inspection bureau, advise the grow
ing of Turkey Red wheat in very
large lots or neighborhoods. As he
thinks a better average can be ob
tained unmixed with other sorts,
and in large enough quantities to
load a vessel, that an excellent mar
ket can be found for this in Europe
on account of its hne flouring pro
perties and hard nature; it would be
a verv desirable variety for that
country and would stand the sea
voyage remarkable well.
we nave gctten.this wneat now
so the price is within the reach of
evervone. We would urge every
one to call farmers' attention to this
matter, as winter wheat is very
raucli. more desirable 111 every re
spect than spring wheat.
Brown and son, of
visiting B. Beer and
Com in this
Mr. and Mrs
Headers were busv at work in T,
Weinberg's and J. Neary's wheat
fields the fore part of the week.
W T JTT a
Mrs. J. ivountz is visiting in
Quite a. pleasant time was had by
those who attended the picnic given
at McMichael's grove last Sunday.
Croquet and other gamee were in
dulged in ov tne voting people: a
large tent erected, and swings and
hammocks hung from the trees.
Luncheon was served at the proper
time and was enjoyed by all, especi
ally the men.
XBaum aiid W. Cobcrt have
broken up batching. Mr. Bauin is
working with the thresher and Mr.
Cobert fop T. Weinberg.
B. Beer has several headers at
work on his school section.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Facka enter
tained a few of their friends Mon
Jas. Wright has bought a new
B. Beer and son left for the east
The VanDoran Bros, have made
quite an improvement on the Poor
U 11 . J 1. Al
A' ai Hi mis veui, uiiu vc ijujjb iiitej
will reap a good harvest.
jrom .tne looks or the many
stackB in this neighborhood we
think there will be plenty ot gram
this year. Baqhetors
A Mr. Cunningham, brakemaa
on an east bound extra, was killed:
last Sunday at Elwood by falling
from a box car. On the return of
the crew on Monday, two more
brakemen received badly mashed
hands and fingers at Moorefield.
All were single men.
On Monday night before the - in
dependent convention a delegate'
from this precinct started from iba
Star barn with a strange broicko
and a cart for North latte, wherr
he expected to take the train -for
Kearney. Every thing went well
until thoughtlessly- the honored Jr&
presentative began chiming a very
popular independent solo when the
bronch, who had been raised a
democrat, kicked, kicked incessant
ly sent the cart and harness heaven
ward. After freeing himself from
all the broncho led the delegate-- to .
Mr. Belshaw's residence, "swiped" a"
saddle, took a double-cinch on the
delegate, and rode him into the
Platte and sent him on his wayrer
joicing. ' "
On the big bet last week
Marion Carrier and Tug Wiliaav
the increase in the popul
Wallace in one day, Wilsonl
Al Starks started last
evening for Alaska' in search:
bamuel bayers has establiaaeC a
bakery and restaurant in the old
In the past couple of weeks twn
and tanners nave oeen very, ;
in Wallace, and the immense ac:
of small grain that is. yet .staadiag.
in the helds indicate a continuaace
of the deadlock for some time to
come. Some small grain has bees
threshed and the vield is better than
was expected. There is no kick
coming in the southwest part of the
T 1 1 1 M ft
rar docKet tor August so tar aaJ
known in Squire Lenon's court: On
the 8th, John Brower vs. DeGarms
and Golden for labor 10; 10th, J,
'B. rndle vs. Samuel Sayers ior $6
12th, Crete Nurseries vs. J. C
O'Brien for 616; 19th, S. S. Buckner
vs. Sidnev Sapp 812.50; 31st, Lewis
iiiiiiuru vs. (juuu ouiems -poo.
B. A. Shinkle, who has for the
past two and one-half years been
confined .to his room and 'bed from
paralysis, at the present time is
rapidly growing worse.
Sidnev Sapp, loaded down ,with
manuscript, started east lasFFriday
to explain to the eastern people the
giory or western .Nebraska, with a
new of producing emigration. May
This section was visited bv
heavv shower of rain and hail Sun-
dav. The rain was a blessing and
the hail did'but little damage
The first harvest ball of the
season was given at the residence of
the Ross Bros. Saturday evening. A
pleasant crowd was present. It
proyed to be one of the most pleas
ant gatherings of th season.
Mrs. Andy Adamson gaye a select
party at her residence Wednesday
Harvest is about over. Binders
being so much in demand some
parties were obliged, to cut -wheat
on Sunday. There has also been
two headers running.
The Jtcy. Cftarles Giltner will
preacl) at the Myrtle school ;ouse
Sunday, August 21st, at eleven
o'clGpk, EYfsryhpdy invited. This
!is a step in the fight djFectiQ?.
Ministers have been solicited time
und time and again to preach for us,
yet they failed to come. We gladly
welcome Mr. Giltner and hope his
fjrst sermon will not be his last with
us. Myrtle can boast of one of the
best Sunday schools in tlie county,
and we should have preaching irf
connection with it.
As Wilks Combs was returning
from the Platte Qne day last week
his mules ran away. After getting
unhitched in some way, the tongue
of the wagon ran into the ground
with such force as tQ throw the
occupant put. Mrs. Combs sus
tained a severe concussion of the
knees and had her wrist broken
he i still confined to her bed from 1
Miss Cora Cpmbs is aten(ing the
institute at the Platte..
Mrs. McGrew and son visited ou
the table Sunday.
Mrs. Brunk and Mrs. bchramlmg
were visitors at Gandv Saturday.
handle ground in this wav, we' sag! . , .. ...
, p . I - - 1. CI 1 ifrrsoqs ho have yoimg children will
ges; plowing from six to eight 1 be interested in tho experience of Alex.
incites uee-p. lz mis u;iu ue uuue
1 I !.!
111s success ue sticn tnat lie mav re
turn in a lew oiiys leading a proces-
sion as long as Imperial Monts
S. C. Chase has purchased the
Robert Farley farm and has enclosed
several hundred acres with a good
wire tence. tie has his new rest
After a couple of weeks struggle
with pneumonia, Andy INorman
ivas again on the streets last Satur
day, democratic as usual.
While working in Cheyenne, Ed
iNat.1011 was struck almost instantly
with deafness. Taking time bvthe
forelock he cqmmenced. treatment
at once. Though shoftr of f uAcnr.a
friend appeared and put up the
collateral to complete the cure, which
is very successful as he now ex
periences no andatory inconvenience.
Thursday last M. U. Wojcott and
H. W. Van Camp left for Hayes
Center, where they took dinner, and
survey of the school marnis who
were attending tne institute, and
wended their way to Palisade
where they took supper, and left for
Waunetn, where Mr. W. fell into
the hands of an old friend, Mr. Van
Svoch, with whom they sptjnt the
evening at camp meeting. Mr.
Wnlcott on the following diy puE-t
chased 1G0 acres of land three miles
from town. The boys wero much
pleased with the prospects of the
town and surroundings. They re?
turned Saturday evening. ? .
The steel on the Holyoke and
Culbertson branch of the B. & M.
reached Imperial last Monday.. A
shortage of steel prevented their
arriving on Saturday before.
J. G. Beeler, editor of the Hearld,
is I he prppd ppssessor of a new.
Fire was discovered on the'pprtjf!
platform of tjie depot last Sunday,
supposed to have caught fro.m care
less manipulation of a cig?.r stub,
bonsiderab e area was charreq on;
Uiu platform, but its timely dis
covery prevented further damage.
The Wallace Star in its last
week's issue accuses '"Tod Moxa" of
lying by stating that the readers of
The Tribute were making up a
purse to procure llanti-prevaricator
for tlis jay and festered Tod." 1
am mp.cp mortified at the.se brazou"
statements, as 1 have never been
known to falsifv excobt out1
political campaigns .since my days
or courtship, rrose cannot exp
this horror to my soul.
'Tis Audacious! Erratic! Imprudent
Ad onslaught on Innocence! Mlrt
The idea! Just think of it! Ponder
Take stock in it, -wbnt it i?
At its best
White haitf liar a form consist-
i of aicnt pacta of type for a six
mm toMei at Ue our omce
OMf IIK WatC, MX MM. CQ
tiredasd tunMtd dowa an the moor.
This vast del age of pie aa shacked
the juaior; editor that he.dida t ere
. Janes Meadows, accompanied by
a brother-in-law from the east, west
.to J3raat last Sunday with a view to
wafciaaT over a portion ot its sur-
Last Sunday one of Wallace's
latent dogs was run over by the
carelam driving of a drayman. The
fttifaiinbatos of the dear suffering
canine, brought fountains of tears
froaV the crowd of people who
witnessed the sad event, and the
fepitiful-peals of anguish caused their
nearts 10 oeat inie tue iiuru a tuajci
t 1 1 :n ti
in r.amD meetine. Ana sun iney
. w. . .
allow this- perpetrator to go sco
free. Such negligence should be
Banished with nil the bitterness o
criminal law. This was a regular
town dog, too, and not one of vour
eoaatrr curs. Remember that the
Jiass of one of these useful luxuries
tl "n J 1 V7l
uulu reuuee iub uumuer iu vv ui
to less than uw, wnicn you
ow would make it very lonesome
dgive greater privileges to bur-
ars. wno are noc aear. aiso on
same day a little child toddling
laround in the street came very near
einr struck by a fly team which
tha owner was exhibiting on the
- ... " a..
street. Its a pity that some ot them
daa t get knocked down and hal
killed, for they have no business t
ng them to town on a busy dav
to-be into everything, and if the
town" people, haven't got sense
eaoucrh to keep their kids in the
Kouse, why just let them put up
with it, that s all.
, The new residence of Mr. Gib
bous itt Schiller s addition is com
pleted, and Mr. G. will move there
in the last of this week.
OF A LATER DATE.
The work of Sidnev Sapp in the
interest of western Nebraska is visi
hie in many quarters, as considerable
inquiries are being made in regard
to this land of milk and honey, ot
which his manuscripts speak.
J. B. Tndle will make another
visit to the east in a short time on a
land expedition. He will represent
several thousand acres of land in
thisjvicinitv which is vet for sale,
aa".to let. iuay nis crip oe a suc
cessful one as many persons in the
eastfcohld"be much benefitted by
coming to this country, were it
' 1 .- 1. 11 1? 1 1
snown up to tnem in a proper ngnc
Missoalyard won the shekel at
the Demorest silver medal contest
at the M. E. church a few nights
ago. The exercises were extraordi
nary and the prize won after a hot
Died, at her home in Panora,
Iowa, August 9, 1892, of paralysis
caused from neuralgia ot the brain,
Mrs. Nancy Pryor, aged seventv-
two years, five months and fifteen
days. She leaves a kind husband
and six children to mourn her loss.
She was a native of Ohio where she
lived until 1863, when she moved
to Iowa and located near her home
where she died. She leaves five liv
ing daughters, the youngest, Mrs.
. O. Lenon, of this eicj Mrs.
ryor was a lifelong member of the
Christian church, and the author of
many kind deeds and soothing words
Hon. General Weaver independ
ent candidate for president fas
known in Nebraska) or "Slippery
Jim Weaver," a.s he is known in
owa, after making one of his
howling demonstrations in Des
Moines, Iowa, at the time he was
candidate for president ou the
greenback ticket, while being
shaken up and interviewed by his
many friends and creditors, was
somewhat awed by the appearance
of William Callander who was a
private in Co. D. 2d Iowa Infantry,
under the general's command in
the late war. Now it so happened
thai Mr. Callander in his inaneuv
(srnt; had captured, a horse from a
rebel coloael. Said steed was a
beauty, and materially attracted the
atteatton of the general, who being
highly enamored wfth the fleeiaes
of the hone saaghtto aarchase the
same, for whie he 'agreed-to par
the sum of $100: The high' raakr
and the slight acqaaiataace ef Mr.
Callander with the general, ia a
financial way, iadueed Mr. C. to
accept the promise'of Jimmy, which
is not yet fulfilled. -However, at
this picnic Mr. C. ushered himself
into the august presence of his
fraudulency, General Weaver, and
extended his hand, which was ac
cepted by thegener.il, who informed
Mr. C. that he could not place him.
After making himself knowu Cal
lander was given a more hearty
shaking and a welcome congratula
tion, when he drew in close com
munion with Mr. W. and insormed
that he was very hard up for money
and would like to have him settle
for that horse. Mr. Weaver politely
answered by notifying him that he
was a little short of change himself
V W '
FALL : STOCK
now making will compel us to unload what
Spring and Si
we have left. Toil can buy goods at
Your own figures!!
we will sell lower than ever, so do notU
and that he wsis running for presi-aeiay, out come at once and make yoiiup
dent and that it was going to take
every d d' cen
mJT&i. Ti selections.
SOMERSET SNAP SHOTS.
A. O. Randall 'went to North
A fine rain Monday night and
crops are'looking much better. The
hum of the threshing machine is
heard in the land. Rye is looking
very well, but wheat and oats are
James Jolliff and Cecil Tuell did
Dr. Calvert did North Platte last
week and attended the meeting of
the Oregon cyclone.
Geo. Moore left on Saturday for a
trip to Filmore county.
Everett Mullikin lately arrived
in these parts to commence improve
ments on his homestead.
Miss Edith Jolliff came up from
Curtis Saturday and has spent the
week at home.
The Dickens and Somerset base
ball teams crossed bats at this place
Saturday, August Oth. Somerset
came out' ahead. We hear a game
is talked of Somerset and Dickens
-The Siindav school celebration
was held at McDermott's grovi
Wednesday, August 10th as
n on need. Three schools were repre
sented. The day was profitably
spent; the scholars taking part in
music, recitations, declamations, etc.
Everybody seemed to enjoy them
selves, and at the close it was de
cided to hold another at the same
place next year. At tho close of
the above meeting it was decided
to hold an old settlers' reunion on
the Gth or 7th of October. Officers
were chosen as follows: Win. M.
Calvert, president; Win. Finch,
vice-president; H. A- Wissler, sec'y;
Wm. N. Parcel, treasurer. Hie
bllciwing committees were also
ctuwen: On arrangements O. C.
Mullikin, T. A. McGuire, Wm. Mc-
Michael, J. C. Filbert, A. H. Davis.
On music and speakers W. C.
Icier, W. N. Calvert, T. M. Lee, J.
M. Dauis, G. B. Latimer, On finance--P.
0. Mullikin, A. O. Ran
dall. F. Wilburn, A. V.Newport, J.
Knowles, Cecil Tuell, W. R.
Davis, M. H. McDermott, G.
Miller. It is expected to be the
greatest gathering ever held in
south Lincoln county. Attractions
will be given later.
0. I. C.
WEBER & VOLLMEK.
THE STAR CLOTHIIG HOUSE,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
Norfti Platte, - NTelb.
Authorized Capital, $200,000;
Paid in CaDital, $50,000.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSIr
Sells Bills of Exchange on all Foreign!
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
AND BE PURE !
Protection' and reciprocity.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. U. S, Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1S89.
T ' 1 ' 1 r T i' rrr
if 1 id we,
Headquarters for the Above Goods in M
the Manufactured Patterns. :
Call and Examine before Buying any
Other Kind of Tinware.
YOU MAY NEED
Additional Lawn Hose before the Sum -iner
is, over, and we desire to call your at
tention to the fact that our stock embraces
igverl grades, and the prices on the same
are away down,
A. F. STRElTZ,
Drugs, Medicines, Paints
This hot weather
suggests Window Glass,
there is almost sure o be moisture
enough in the sotf regardless ,of rin
when it come tijjje s.eje$. If,
however, ground cannot be prepared
, . i i m
in tms manner, we snouia prerer
shallow plowing. But in each-event
to preps-jo 2 c?ood seed bed with nice
Moir, a prominent druggist at J3riti. Town
He says: '"During the summer of 1883, my
little girl, two years of age . was taken se
riously 1) with summer complaint so
.enramon t,o phlhjrq of that age. After
Being tfeatetf py a physiclao and getting
no Defter, I took fpm njy shelves a bottle
of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and tilar-
xh(E& Remedy. She felt relieved after the
Erst dose, and in three days was entirely
well" Sold by A. P. Streitz, druggist.
Provnrlcator it calls me.
Jny nd festered! The thi
Insipid, the Inngnago, dcfll.
Debase! 'Tis gnre not
Should ibis occiaaannTl rebel
And -wiag this tragic folio from eight,
Twill take Mt. Hamilton astronomers to tell
what has become of this satellite!
So near, so far,
Five residence lots went sold in'
Light's addition to Wallace last
week. A nioveinenjt is on foot' toV
establish, y. pnblip road on be half!
ection hue wpst of Wallace, wjuch
will be a great convenience to the
western part of tho township, and
west Wallace bids fair to beco'rae
the residence port of the citv, as
there is no more beautiful site for
By the music of the hammer and
anvil "Hart.in L. Porter has "made
final payment on his residence and
shop property iu the west part' "of
town. As one among but few in
this country, JJr. P. can tell us what
it is to have a home' without a
hy not make your own? We have a
"1 it n -l'l. rv
ice line or ireezers wnicn we are onerinp
w. They range in size from half gallon up.
t.The flibs are getting very numerous,. and
If vyM spreens are worn out these pestifer
tms insects are sure to get into your house
tnd annoy you. We handle a good quality Q X T H
,or wire cloth and sell it at such figures that
you caniiot afford to use your old screens
Ioi-:the sake of saying the small cost of new
CQJrNER QF SJXTIt AND SPRUCE STREETS.
$t you or your daughter is an artist you
i i i . . . . . i
certainly nave pictures wnicn shoula be
framed; they don?t look well standing
aixmnd frameless. We have the best and
niqpt yiiriecj line of mouldings in the city
and can make trames to ovdv.
I am now receiving a full supply oi
Rock Sprmgg Lump, lipcfe Springs jS"ij
ana nanna .Lump coal;
also have plenty" of
both Scranton and Lehigh.
Orders EorrLptl Filled..
$m$A farj ef J?Q tel. SMITH 0UEK,