Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1894.
The custom of making New Year's
calk was observed to eomo extent in
Mrs. McCune, ot Wallace, was
bmught in Saturday night in r.n insane
condition. She is very violent at times,
and was taken to Norfolk yesterday.
Ac eleven pound boy baby was born
to Mr .and Mrs. Howard Jeffries Mon
day. That is an excellent way in which
to begin the new year.
ThoB. Daly, late of this city, orders
The Tkibcxe sent to bis address at
BloomiDgton, 111., in which city he ex
pects to make bis future home.
Next Sunday evening Rev. L. P.
McDonal will begin a series of sermons
upon the Ten Commandments, taking
them in order, on Sunday evenings.
The Germans of the city held a
dance on the second flror of the Holteen
building New Year's eve, and a very
happy and jolly time resulted.
Benedict's Fabio Romani company,
which had a date at the opera house for
Friday evening, has cancelled the en
gagement for reasons unknown to Man
Monday's Bee contained the a jdress
delivered by Judge Emery at the irriga
tion convention two weeks ago. The
Ike is doing good work for the cause of
New Year's Day was a very quiet
one, about all Ihe business houses being
closed after ten o'clock in the morning.
The sbojis were closed nnd the employes
passed tho hours at such amusement as
could be found.
Gustavo Mills, who was sentenced
by J udga Neville to thirty days imprison
ment and pay a one hundred dollar fino
by reason of being found guilty to the
charge of adultery, has been released,
having served his term and paid his h'ne.
The A. O. H. will hold an entertain
ment at Lloyd's opera house on the even--ing
of the 16th inst. Hon. Matt Gering,
of Piattsmouth, will deliver an address
.and a very interesting musical and liter
ary programme will be rendered.
The three North PJatto banks begin
the new year with considerably over
three hundred thousand dollars in
deposit r.nd with amplo cash on hand to
meet the requirements of business.
Very few.chattel loans are being made.
In closing up the business of his
term Sheriff Baker found quite a num
ber of foreclosure cases on which decrees
had been granted by Judge Neville, and
on the 3d day of February the sheriff
will offer for sale about twenty-five pieces
The local company of National
Guards is figuring on purchasing a lot
on west Sixth street on which to erect
an armory. The proposed building will
be 41x110 feet, two stories and built of
brick. It wiil be erected by a stock
1. Thoelecke is building a dam
across the mouth of the canyon on his
farm on the south side and. expects
thereby to create a storage basin which
will water quite a tract of land. Other
Mr. Thcelocke'8 example
Last week G. W. Dillard bought the
two brick buildings on Spruce street
occupied by Dr. Longley nnd F. J.
Broeker of H. R. Ottmun for the re
ported consideration of $5,000. This is
certainly cheap property and Mr. Dillard
can consider ho got a bargain.
It is with regret the people of North
Platte lonrn of the affliction which has
befallen JR. J. Wyman, namely aberra
tion of the mind. Mr. Wyman was
brought down from Denver last week,
where he had been visiting his son
Arthur, and is now being cared for by
Mrs. Emma Pulver.
There will bo a meeting held at
Sutherland, Neb., on Saturday evening,
JanuaryiCth, for the purpose of discuss
ing ways and means by which water can
be obtiuned for irrigation purposes.
Everybody invited who has an interest
in that vicinity. By order of local irri
gation committee, John Conway, Pres.
We understand that a number of
our leading farmers are agitating the
question: of organizing a Lincoln County
Farmers' Club of similar character to a
large number of other such orgnniza
tions lha,t exist in the majority of our
eastern counties. These associations are
of great benefit to the farmers and they
should 1 encouraged.
W. F. Gates says a city contemporary
erred inits statement that the Knights
of Pythias had rented Keith's hall nnd
would use it regularly for lodge meet
ings. Mr. Gates has, however, offered
to fit upja hall in the Keith block for
lodge purposes providing me jvniguis ui
Pythias iagree to rent it for a term of
Through the courtesy of J. H.
Hershey The Tribune editor, along with
a number of other North Platto men,
has bi-en smoking cigars mado from
tobacco grown in Lincoln county. While
these c gars cannot be compared with a
Havanim filler, they are superior to
many five-cent brands sold in the local
C H. Stamp has purchased of H.
Otten a 'half interest in the Star boot
and shoe 6tore, the transfer having been
made the latter part of the week. Mr.
Stamp has been casting his eye around
for several weeks for a business in which
to engage and finally accepted Mr.
Otten'fi:offer of a half interest in the
latter'ft ; 6tore. This establishment has
been enjoying an excellent business and
the new! partner, who will give the store
his attention, will soe that it loses none
of its prestige and popularity, in" fact it
is safe to predict that the business will
show an increase.
H. S. Boal came in from La Crosse
the latter part of the week and spent a
day or wo in town on business. "Pan
Malt isia winner," said Mr. Boal as he
deftly rolled his forth-third cigarette for
the day. "Orders are coming in faster
than wp can fill them, and the plants
which the company will erect at Salt
Lake, Denver and other points are
already needed to supply the demand.
The capacity of our La Crosse, mill has
been quardrupled since first starting,
and we contemplate making further im
provements. Men want it, women must
have it! and children cry for it, therefore
under touch conditions the future of Pan
Malt is exceedingly bright."
The Hook and Ladder company wil
meet Monday, January 8th.
Sheriff elect Miller moved his family
and personal effects in from Garfield
Remember the concert for the bene
fit of the poor on the evening of the 13th
inst. Tickets 50 and 35 cents.
At the request of Judge Snelling,
weather-maker Piercy gave us alight
rail or snow this morning.
D. W. Crane will address the men's
meeting at the Y. M. C. A. next Sunday
a:io p. m. Topic, "The Open Switch."
Special meeting of Signet Chapter
No. 55 will be held on Friday night,
Jan- otb. Annie C. Kramph, Sec.
By order of Annie M. Hall, N. M.
Walnuts suitable for planting or to
eat at 50 cents per bushel in bars f. o. b
Full instructions for planting, etc. Ad
dress at once, Ed. H. Smith, nursery
man, Utica, Mo.
Rev. James Leonard, presiding elder
of this M. E. district, was in town the
latter part of the week making arrange
ments to move his family to North Platte
which in the future will be the elder's
Several of the weather flags are now
worn out and that is the reason why no
weather signals have been displayed
lately from the flagstaff on Odd Fellows'
building. New flags are expected from
The rooms hitherto occupied by
Mrs. W. C. Ritner over the Marble Sbop
have been taken bv rac and I am pre
pared to take a few table boarders and
would respectfully solicit tho patronage
of tho people. Mrs. M. E. Wood.
A "watch" meeting was hold at the
Episcopal church Sunday .night, about
twenty-five persons assembling to pass
tho last fow minutes of the old year in
prayer. The services, of which the holy
communion was a part, were very impressive.
-It is stated that the North Platte
Clothing Co., which it was announced
would open a store in town about Jan'v
15th, died before it was fully developed;
the backer having concluded to invest
his capital in othor business.
-A very appreciable Christmas gift to
The Tribune editor came from Photo
grapher Broach in tho shape of a hand
some crayon picture of his, tho editor's,
little daughter. Tho work is exception
ally well oxecutod, and is in keeping
with the fine photographs which Mr.
Broach is constantly turning out.
Rev. David Foulk, formerly of Pen
nsylvania but lately of Colorado, has
accepted a call to the Lutheran-pulpit
of this city and hold his first service
Sunday. Mr. Foulk is a very earnest
worker, delivers strong nnd excellent
discourses and will ably assist the other
ministers of the city in building up tho
The annual ball of the locomotive
firemen et the opora house Friday even
ing was well attended both by dancers
aad spectators. The hall was beautified
by the lavish use of streamers, the music
waB excellent and the members of the
committee courteous. Under these con
ditions no one failed to have a most
excellent time. Supper was served at
Schuff's at midnight.
Just 78,810 hours ago or more:
clearly uine years the lirst number of
The Tribune was. presented to the
public for approval or disapproval. The
fact that tho papr enters one thousand
homes each week is evidence that it is
appreciated or else the public is very
charitable toward the publisher. No
matter which surmise is correct so- long j
as subscribers pay promptly. I
A. L. McNcel on Monday filed a
water right in tho clerk's office which
calls for sixty cubic feet of water per
second under a four inch pressure from
east Birdwood creek. The proposed
ditch will run through sections 15, 23, 26
and 35, town 16, range 33, sections 1, 10,
11,12,13,14,23, 24, 25, 26, 35 and 36,
town 15, rango 33, and sections 7, 18, 19,
nnd 30, in town 15, range 32, in Lincoln
Pohaska Tribe No. 10, 1. O. R. M,
ncd the Pocohontas degree bold joint
snstallation services at the hall last
evening, Grand Senior Sagamore Warner
installing tho officers. At the conclusion
of this ceremony a social was held, high-
fivo and other games being played.
Monagan's orcaestra discoursed sweet
music during the evening. Refresh
ments, including fried oysters were
served, which proved one of the most
onjoyablo numbers on tho programme.
The attendance was very largo, the ball
After six years of efficient service as
Sheriff of Lincoln county, D. A. Baker
steps down and out. That ho has well
performed the duties of the office is
admitted by all, and that he was not
successful in the last election was due to
the action of a few voters who refused
to support him simply because they held
the opinion that ho had held the office
as long as any one man was entitled to it
No man in the county has a largor circle
of warm personal friends than Mr. Baker
and they will wish him success in what
ever business ho may decide to engage
in the future.
A citizen suggests that in case tho
proposition to issue bonds for electric
lights is re-submitted to the voters at
the coming spring election that the
interest be placed at seven per cent in
stead of six, in order that the bonds may
sell more readily. We are of the opinion
that six percent interest is all that North
Platte can afford to pay on electric light
bonds, and especially when it is an open
question as to whether the plant can bo
made self sustaining. If tho democrats
are not liars not all are by next sum
mor President Grover and his congress
will have corked up the panic and six
per cent bonds will find a ready market.
"No politics in mine," eaid'Colonel
Cody Saturday, as he sank into one ot
our heavily upholstered office chairs,
antl spread his feet out oifthe moquotte
carpet. "I have a three years' engage
ment ahead of me, and I don't have time
nor inclination to meddle with politics.
Next season the Wild Wefc stands in
New York, where we are now fitting up
an arena and erecting a -grand stand
which will seat 18,000 people. In 1895
we will show in Boston, Philadelphia and
Chicago, and In 1896 go to London.
There is a barrel of money in sight, and
lam after the barrel" just then the
sun's rays struck one of the Colonel's big
diamonds, the reflection blinded the
writer and the Colonel escaped.
THE CHICAGO INTER OCEAN
Says that the more people talk about hard times the harder tbejhj
get It baa not kept talking hard times but it has been increMuitf
its circulation right .along. Same way with us. You never bfr i
us howl about hard times and politics, (we don't want an office)
because we are attending to our own business and by so doing it .;
is increasing right along. When you want anything in our :lie "
you will find us right at the same old stand.
CLINTON, The, Jeweler.
W. L. McGee, of Omaha, is in town
to-day on business.
Miss EuniceBabbitt is visiting friends
in Iowa, having left for that state Fri
C. P. Dick has gone to Sidney where
he has secured the position of deputy in
the county clerk's office.
Master Henry Petereon'returned Sun
day from South Dakota, where he passed
ihe holidays with relatives.
N. W. McGee left Thursday night for
Los Angeles, Cal., which for several
years past has been his winter retreat.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Anderson and
daughter returned Saturday morning
from a very pleasant visit with relatives
at Keitbsburg, 111.
Miss Mattie Hail, of Nebraska City, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Cbas. Burke,
and will probably pass the remainder of
the winter in town.
Major Walker returned Sunday .from
Washington, but The Tribune is uot
advised as to whethor he brought back
with him tho promise of a federal ap
That popular young lady, Miss Mamo
Van Camp, of Sterling, Colo., has been
the guest of North Platte friends for
several days. She loaves for home to
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rice returned
Saturday from a two weeks' visit in
Logan couuty. They were accompanied
home by Mr. and Mrs. -Fisher, who
passed a day or two in town.
Miss Lillian McCracken, who had been
the guest of h-r sister Mrs. H. M.
Grimes, for a week, loft Monday night
for Denver, where she is employed as
teacher of music in the public schools.
There was quite an exodus of young
people from town Sunday nnd Monday,
comprising those who had been spending
their school vacation at home. Among
the departures were tho Misses Buck-
worth, Misses Lizzie Bratt, Cora Hm
man, Mablo Goozee, Louise Gilotan' and
Messrs. Hoagland, McMichael, Elliott
The following is the mortgago record
for the -month of December: Farm
mortgages filed 22, amount $14,768.10;
released 11, amount $8,561.80. City
mortgages filed 7, amount $4,850.00; re-
eased 10, amount $6,484 00. Chattel
mortgages filed 183, amount $31,473.06;
released 276, amount $51,204.76.
The mortgage Tecord for the year.lS93"
is as follows: Farm mortgages filed 280,
amount 8191,524.79; released 180, amount
$111,802.12. City mortgages filed 95,
amount $62,011.57, released 77, amcunt
$39,521.54. Cbattol mortgages filed 2,297,
amount 3379,449.23; released -2,308,
In Social Circles.
Mrs. H. S. Keith gave a high-five party
Thureiay evening in favor of her
brother C. A. Diamond to which n dozon
friendB wro invited. It proved a very
pleasant gathering. .
Mrs. C. F. Iddings served a five-course
dinner to a limited number of guests
Friday evening iu a manner highly com
plimentary to herself."
Mrs. H. M. Grimes gave a small dinner
party Monday evening in favor of her
sister, Miss Lillian McCracken,u event
that proved very agreeable to the guests.
Tho "sweet sixteen" club gave one of
its eujoyablo parties at Keith's hall Wed
nesday evening, dancing being the
feature of the occasion.
The hospitable Eells' residence was
the scone of a "stag" dinner party Mon
day evening, some half dozen young mon
constituting the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Fi lton Gantt gave a
dinner "party Monday to quite a party of
friends, aB did also Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
TH IRDWAKxi OCALKVENTS. '
COLLECTED BY ALIUI
Mrs,. T. E. Morrison has returned from
her trip to Omaha.
Mrs. E. R. Winget has not been able
to bo out of the house for three weeks.
W. E. Jackson succumbed to nn attack
of la grippe and is nursing a bad cold at
A. R. Adamson is reported rs being
Beriously sick with congestion of tho
A. C. Buzza was called to Columbus
.yesterday by the serious sickness of a
One of the little girls of H. O. Evans
has been sick with lung trouble but she
Sidney Dillon came home from his
school in Chicago to spend the holdidayB
with his parents.
Fred Tobas 6aid he dug post holes on
Monday, an unusual thing to be doing
whentho ground is supposed to be frozen.
James Flynn has moved his family
down from bis farm near Korty and his
own house being occupied, they will livo
in ono of Dan Maher's houses..
Mrs. Geo. Davis and Mrs. Lena Barrett
were called to Oxford, Neb., suddenly
last Thursday upon receipt of a telegram
announcing the death of their father.
L. B. Darling has accepted a position
as horso ehoer in the blacksmith shop
of Hershey & Co. and T. C. Bobbitt has
again taken charge of the shop opposite
the steam laundry.
John Koons has been sick iu bed for
some time and the A. O. U. W., of which
he is.a member, hired J. M. Cotton to
sit up with him nights. Mr. Koons is
recovering slowly and will soon be able
to go to work.
Judge B. I. Hinman, of North Platte,
came up Wednesday to look after the
interests of himself and Judge Neville
in the old Paxton Republican printing
outfit, which was sold at sheriff's sale,'
Mr. Hinman bidding it in at 860., This
old outfit has quite a history and the
-end of its days is not yet Mr. Hinman
will leave the material in Ogaialla for'
an indefinite time. Ogaialla News.
For some time past it has
rumored that Colonel Cody would.
a ditch for the purpose of irrqratiajr
tract of land just west of tewnamil
Thursday of last week this rumor
confirmed by Colonel Codj(and
Dillon filing in the county (clerk's
water rigni papers or wnicn ttoey cl
600,000 cubic inches of water per
from the North Platte river. Thi
at which the river la to be 'tapped i
the south bank on section 10, town"!
range 31, and the ditch is to extend i
an easterly direction to a point near tbef
junction of the North and South rirert
a distance of about twelve miles.
instrument filed states that the ditcfc
the head is to bo not less than sigh
leet wiue at me oottom ana' iou rest .
the top, and at no place is it to be
UC. A.- Heating.
it Keith's- hall Snnday
ltbe interest of the Y. M.C. A.,
which several ot the churches
-11 -11 -I--! T T
presided, and after several
ud beea sung and one or two
red, the treasurer and see
the local association read their
ror in year ibub. The report of
0bmer showed that $1,900.00 had
collected and expended for the
of) the association and that
was at present the sum of $118
to pay in full the incurred ex
tojaeet which deficit there was
of 9180 due on subscriptions.
of the secretary was as
ew members. 184; members removed
thdrawn, 136; present membership,
number of visits of secretary to
yards, etc., 413; to sick and in-
drawn from library, 1936; number
Ijbaths, 5162; papers distributed on
j SSoo; conversions, xu; requests for
er, 10; entered church, 4r noonday
tings, 12; total number of visits to
, 29188; average por week day, 90;
eraare ner Sunday. 40: tofnl attendance
-Hi--7 " ' '
Buaay meetings, xva; average atienci-
moo Sunday meetings, 22; total attend-
cottage moeting9, iou; average
lit-tendance cottage meetings, 26; average
at training class,7; attendance at socials
than forty feet at the bottom. 'TheWienterteJnments 610! attendanco at
waier is to do usea ror irrigating,.. man r
jtactunng ana otner purposes.
Tnis ditch runs through the lands of;
Isaac Dillon lying west, north and' tmm,
of the city and the Cody property west;
of town embracing some seven thousssA!
acres. But this is not all. It is believesV
that arrangements can be perfi
whereby tho ditch will divide a
distance west of town and crossing the
railroad track irrigate several, thoui
acres located west and south of town.
Profiting by the experience, of
Colorado irrigation ists, Meests,- Cedy
and Dillon propose to .divide their
lands into forty and eighty tracts and
locate thereon a class of enterprising
farmers who are financially ablo to make
permanent improvements and it is likely
tho owners of the other lands adjacent
to or on the line of the ditch will follow
Ten thousand acres of land divided
into small tracts a,nd farmed intensely
through irrigation means much for the
projectors of the ditch, for North. Platte
and for Lincoln county.' It meansan.
increaso of at least ono thousand in'the
population within a radius of eight srifes
of the city; the production of enormous
yields of farm products; it, in connectios
with the present ditch, will result in,
making this section of the Platte valley
tho paradiso of Nebraska; tbe home of
contented and happy farmers.
. Work on this ditch will commeaee' as
soon as the weather will' perreitlbe
object boing to have tho" water fiowisff
in time to irrigate a sod cropiest
Col. Cody closed a contract Satardey
for breaking out 2.000 acres of his land,
Mr. G. W. McDonald, of 1200 Laritaer
St., Denver, has taken charge' of the
Elite Studio, of this city, and will .have
it open for business Saturday,, Je;; Gtfi,
1894 Ho has been in K in tan "at tkc
aoove nauress m uenver COTTiemvlBree
years and the gallery is still successfully
doing business under his name, and
proprietorship. Ho hopes by executing
only'lho finest and most highly finished
photos possiblo to merit a fair share of
tho patronngo of North Platte and fur
rounding country. Special pains taken
with babies and children. Prices moder
ate, 3.50 and $4.00 per dozen for cabinets.
Sbop and Read Notes.
Chas. Pool left Saturday morning for
a few days recreation at Omaha.
Terry Sittnn called on his family Sun
day, no is at present working in Omaha.'
S. W. Swansnn left Friday night to
spond a few days with his parents near
Enuine 773 came in Tuesday afternoon,
with a cylinder head blown oufy the
piston having came lose. -1
Engine 691, just rebuilt in Omahhks
been sent to Sidney to be stored in tno
round house for future use.
C L. Black and family returned from
their eastern trip Saturday night Chas;
is just in time to break in his engine
Fred Barraclough left Sunday norn-i
ing for Elm Creek, where he was called
on account of the severe sickness of bis
Gid Hall, a brakeman on the second
district, fell from a moving train Satur
day near Shelton and had three toes cut
off by the wheels.
Tho 1114, Fikes' favorito, is being put
in good shape to go to Ft. Worth as i-oon
as finished, and it is 6aid that the 830
will soon follow.
Engine 1005, that is now switching in
the yard has been ordered to Omaha aad
oae of the 1200 class will be here frosa
Denver to tako its place. ) ,
John M. Sullivan is now night' ma
chinist in tho round house while TVn.
Goodman is temporarily in charge of the
Sterling round house.
We see by the Locomotive Engineer
ing that Stannard and White have in
vented and secured a patent on a water
glass cutter, and by tho looks of the
illustration it is a good thing.
Engine 630 was ordered to Denver
Monday morning. It belongs to the
Gulf System, and will likely not return
here. Cbas. Hall and Emell Ericeoe
regret to lose so good an engine.
oeoating society, iftJU; young men as
sisted, 35; average consecration meeting,
&rl nractical talk. 125:
3- After this report Robert Weindensall,
member of the international Y. M. C.
$.-pmmittee, and who has devoted tho
pasu twenty-nve years to the work, ad
dressed the meeting. Mr. Weindensall
is a plain, earnest talker, and his words
w that his heart is in the work. He
by saying that he had visited
brth Platte as earlvnsIB68 nnd nssktod
hxi(catiag the first minister in this city,
adfor over half an hour told his audi
ence of 'tho growth of the Y. M. C. A.,
the good it has accomplished and its
future work. The association may now
bo considered an organization of young
;meu pushed forward by young men
exclusively for the good of young men.
Ithvas not denominational, but was more
cloBoly allied to tho evangelical churches
thin any other organization, even more
so ' than the .Sunday-school. In every
large city the association has elegant
buildings, where the members havo the
opportunity for mental, physical and
moral training, and are provided with
entertainment of an elavating nature.
The people of North Platte should main
tain, the local organization, for it is a
good thing for all, and cspeciallv for the
young men which it is iutended shall
be and are reached.
In this connection The Trihcne trusts
that our people will subscribe as liber
ally to the maintenance ot tho associa
tion as they have in the post. That it is
a beneficial organization is proven by a
study of the secretary's report It pro
vides a place for the young men of tho
town who otherwise would seek ques
tionable resorts; it jurnishes an opportu
nity for young men to improve their
intellectual status through the medium'
of the circulating library and its. large,
list of papers and magazines; and, last
riiu,t.not Jenst.iprpvides. jipiritnal Jn-
struction. ao words are too strong
when applied to the work performed by
the very efficient- secretary E. F. Ride
out, who is an earnest christian worker
and a courteous gentleman every hour
in tho day.
Under the Wheel.
From tho Perry, (Iowa) Advertiser wo
clip tho following account of tho acci
dent which befell Will Ginn, formerly of
this city on Thursday of laEt week:
Brakeman Will Ginn received injuries
Thursdnywhicb arc likely to prove fatal.
Tho accident occurcd near Tama. He
had gone out on the local No. 92, Con
ductor Holmes, in the morning. The
train had made the stop for the North
western crossing a mile west of Tama.
It gave a sudden jerk in starting, and
Ginn, who was just in the act of stepping
from tho top of one car to another, was
'thrown between them. The cruel wheels
'caught him and ho was" frightfully
mangled. Both arms were crushed, and
the right foot. He was taken to Tama,
and the surgeons amputated the left
arm at the shoulder, tho right arm near
the elbow and the right leg abovo the
ankle. How any man could sustain
Such injuries and live at all is a mystery.
Hjs wire went to Tama on No. 2 and his
father followed on No. 4. Tho latter
returned yesterday morning, and reports
Will as then alive and -conscious, but the
reaction had not yet set in, and the
physicians held out no hope of his re
covery. Will was an 'experienced and careful
railroad man, sober and reliable. He
was for a long timo conductor on the
.Union Pacific, but roturned to this city
and the Milwaukee a year or so ago.
He is held in high esteem, and his
friends will hope, while there is a chance
for hop?, that ho may yet survive tho
The Union Irrigation company takes
under their appropriation 24500 enbio
in. leaving 87,400. Mr. Dektour. takes
one eighth of the creek 10,00) enee in.
D. C. Hooper has appropriate MfiQQ
cubic in. and is now making "bk" airvey
and running the levels. After, Mct
ing the?e amounts, withont tke'eW
fourth the law requires, tkMSffSBaka'
45,200 cubic in. After dedeetiag m
water to be left for dosMetie nMiysnag
there yet remains water eugh" is) Mu
Creek to irrigate a sa.aU traet-arr
w,tw acres. ugaiaiia iN'ewa.
We have vet to find aay
wire cut that Haller's Bars Win
will not cure. We absolutely
it ana t . a. Lonelev will Ml
for all proving unsatisfnetery. '
Use North "Platte
Every sack guaranteed,
tory in everv instance
refunded. For sale by all
It is strange that so few realize the
astonishing amount of work which the
twelve and sixteen-foot Aermotor wind
mills will do in irrigating land. In Ne
braska and many other states there are
thousands of acres of land which now
practically produce nothing. This land
is immensely rich and fertile, and if
water can begot upon it will produce
enormous crops, but without water tho
farmer is absolutely at the mercy of the
weather. A great many acres are gen
erally put under cultivation by each
farmer, and, if the season is good and
favored with abundant rain, the crops
will be heavy, but too often, even for
two or three years in succession, the
crops will prove almost a total failure.
How many farmers, and especially those
who live near the small cities, would be
independently rich if they had from ten
to twonty acres of land bountifully sup
plied with water!
A good pump will deliver fully 10,000
gallons of water per hour through a six
inch pipe from a shallow well, or 1,000
gallons per hour from a well where the
water is to bo lifted about 200 feet. The
question is often asked, bow much water
does it take to irrigate an acre of land?
Twenty-seven thousand gallons will
cover one acre of land one inch deep. In
a great many localities water may be
discharged into what is called a ground
tank or reservoir. The mill may pump
into such a tank for months before the
water is noeded, and thus store an enor
mous quantity of water. It is not abso
lutely essential td.have a tank cither of
wood or the kind mentioned above; but
better results can be obtained, as it is
much moro desirable to store up tho
water and use it when it is needed.
Victor E. Meyek.
assaar win am i
At a regular meeting of W. R. C. No.
110, the following memorial was adopted:
Whereas, God in His infinite wisdom
has removed from her family of loving
children and the companionship of a
devoted husband, a loving mother and
faithful wife in Mrs. George Russell,
our corps thereby losing the companion
ship of a sister charter member, there
fore be it
Resolved, That this corps hereby ex
press their deep sorrow and sympathy
at the death of our sister whose loyalty
and devotion to the objects and pur
poses of our order greatly endeared her
to our sisterhood.
Resolved, That we extend our heart
felt sympathy and condolence to the
sorrowing husband and family in their
irreparable loss, commending them to
the loving care and protection of the
great Father of all, whose undying love
and grace was the constant support and
solace of their dearest earthly friend, in
sicKness ana in neaitn. May the Savior
arry close to aw loving heart her
motherless babes, and lead all her loved
n'es to a happy reunion in heaven's
everlasting sunshine and joy.
Resolved. That this expression of sym-
ttaathy be spread upon the records of our
jjorps, a copy iorwaraea 10 me nuoana
et- our aeceasea sister, copies ue iurn
iehed the city papers for publicationnd
the corps charter be draped in mourning
or thirty days. .
Mas. annie a uhcrch,
Mrs. Mart C. Patterson,
Tho State Teachers' Association.
The state teachers convention held
at Lincoln December 27tb, 28th aud 29th
was one long to be remembered by those
in attendance. The crowd commenced
to come in as early as Wednesday morn
ing, and by three o'clock in the after
noon, tho hour sot for the assembling
of tho teachers in the university hall
at tho various round tables, almost all
tho representative delegates from all
parts of this state and many adjoining
states had arrived. Presidents of col
leges, county superintendents, city su
perintendents and principals and country
teachers were there to share in tho ben
efits of this annual gathering.
The convention was formally opened
by an invocation by Chancellor Canfield
in the university chapel at 7:30 o'clock
Wednesday evening. A well prepared
entertainment was given consisting of
music by tho university orchestra, ste
reoptican views and an interesting and
well prepared paper by Supt J. J. Mo
rey, of Kearney, on "photography in the
high school," which was an address full
of inspiration, showing the uses to bo
derived in teaching this branch in tho
high school. Ho said among many
other things that it was not only a cul
tivator of art in the pupil, but that in
the study of the sciences, such as bota
ny and zoology, many facts could be
preserved while out in the field of inves
tigation that could not be were it not
for the camera. At tho close of the
programme a reception was given by the
committee in Grant Memorial Hall. A
large number were present to be intro-
duced andalL seeped .freehand easy to
become acquainted. Next in import
ance on the programme was a paper by
Supt E. N. Brown, of Hastings, dis
cussed by Supt. F. A. Fitzpatrick, of
Omaha. Tho subject of this paper was
departmental teaching. From the dis
cussion that followed wo conclude that
it will not be many years until in all our
second class city high schools specialists
will bo employed to teach special sub
jects, viz: ono teacher to instruct in
mathematics, another for tho classics,
and so on. Of course this means a
greator expense to keep up the schools,
but it will raise the standard of our
schools to a much higher level and in
crease the ability of the average high
school graduate. Mr. Brown argued
for general departmental teaching
throughout all grades of our public
schools, but Mr. Fitzpatrick limited it
to tho high school, using for his argu
ment against a general application of
this plan the fact that it would tend to
disintegrate or eoparato tho city
schools as a whole.
Music was given throughout the pro
gramme by tho York high school quar
tette which reflected well upon the
teaching of music in tho high school.
An able address was given by Pres. G.
Stanley Hall, of Worcester, Mass , on
the Study of Children. He discussed
child nature from birth to manhood and
womanhood. He said that it was violat
ing a law of pedagogy to suppress or
constrain the selfish nature of a child,
that all are born selfish and the only
way to overcome this is by training the
child in our schools until his own reason
tells him how to do better. Dr. Hall
spoke again to an overflow meeting as
the last participant on the programme
at the LanBing opera house Friday ev
ening. Chancellor Canfield, of the state
university, was elected president of tho
association to convene next time at Lin
coln. F. L. Meredith.
The groceryman has turned physician.
He has discovered an infallible remedy
for cistic and renal diseases. He has
presented his receipt to Uncle Robert
Horner for the benefit of his various
The dance at tho Wallace House on
New Year's night was a decided social
and financial success. The supper which
was given all the time was extraordinary
and the music furnished by G. S. Duf
field and B. S. Applegate, violinists,
assisted by the organ was out of sight.
The liberal attendance and existing
harmony assures another effort soon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chaso havo dis
posed of a major portion ot their ter
restrial domain here and will, in a couple
of weeks, visit friends in Wisconsin and
Minnesota for several months.
Prof. McVey returned from a week's
visit at the head of the High Line on
New Year's M. John Brower, an old
timer of Wallace, arrived on the same
train. The Prof, will open the school
room again on next Monday, and John
will return to Holdrege in a couple of
Phillip Keenan, who has been rusti
cating for the past year over various
parts of the west, arrived on Monday for
a visit with friends. He is now a posses
sor of a one fourth in the strip.
S. C. Chase has moved onto his home
stead. He was compelled to admit after
several weeks travel that, he could do no
better than to remain in Egypt, although
the silver bowl is hung up and the wheel
is broken at the cistern.
Mrs. A. H. Williams has for several
days been suffering the pangs of la
grippe in an extraordinary degree. A.
H., who is a new married man, says he
never took these things into considera
tion. A portion of the grocery- stock of A.
F. Seaton has arrived and is in shape
for disposition. For further particulars
call at bis store on the east side.
Our former novialr resident, Windy
Hurricane Pattison, who moved to
Omaha some 'time ago, has rented a
blacksmith shop in Omaha and, will, give
his nrinciDal attention to horse shoeing.
His adroitness in this line, and consider- J
holidays, and her brother, F. H. Thomp-;
son, superintendent ot the ditch com
pany, left for the same place on the earn
mission a Bay or two after herdepartuna -Just
after his departure a telegram casaa
for him announcing the death of a mar
ried sister residing in that vicinity; se
their anticipated pleasant visit witk
relatives and friends in their qm nom
was overshadowed by sorrow while they
mourn tee loss ot a ioveu we.
whole community deeply sympathizes
with the bereaved ones in this their sad
hour of affiction. We understand that
the deceased left a husband and five
children to mourn the loss of cheerfuT
wife and a loving mother.
.Saturday evening last between the?
hours ef nine and ten whue an east -
hnnnrl train nraa nrllltnsr nn to the sid
track at this station to let a west boun4l
HUV1U1VW1U UUV UUV - i .
ing that no bellows will be required, we j train pass a car of coal in about thfji;
doubt not that his undertaking will be
On Friday last Mrs. Sarah E. McCune
was considered by Justice Lenon and
various other persons to be insane and
was ordered by the Justice to be taken
before the board cf insane commissioners, I back up to Hershey and ran them m
or commissioners of insanity, where she J onto the sidetrack and went on its way
was found guiltv as charged, and re-J while the east bound train took all the
moved on Tuesday to Norfolk for sale cars left except tne one mat was on uma
aepmg while maintaining the frenzy. I track onto tne mam line irom mo eas.
Wn iinrlnrctnni? flint rlarvntv ohoriff I oirifoVi Jind hanked them ud to Hershey;.
Hoagland is quite an export at playing where they hooked onto the balanco of
I - . 1 T" . 11 . 1 -
its train ana went io tne jriaiie, wuew
tag with a pillow
By a persistent effort of Prof. McVey,
a very interesting literary society is
established in Wallace, some very dif
ficult questions being discussed with
credit to tho debaters.
they procured help and came back up
and after several hours of toil succeeded
in cettinir tho crippled car onto the .
track and took it to North Platte for-
Trepairs. AT- ..
January 2d. 1894.
The first day of tho new year was a
fine one indeed.
A little wintry the last of the week.
Soveral from this section were in the
Platte on business on Friday last.
A. M. Stoddard is loading baled hay
at this station.
Perhaps it is a little late but the now
comer at J. H. Ellison's is a girl about
two weeks old. This is tho third child
and all girls.
Mr. and Mrs. J.L. Terry havo .returned
from their visit to relatives in Grand'
Island. Tuov renort a pleasant time.
A. B. Goodwin and wife are visiting
tho latter's parents at Belvidier, this
Will Brooks helped to furnish tho
music for the dance at Paxto'u last
Bruce Stuart, of North Platte, visited
his brother Ray at this place a few days
Tho masquerade ball at Hershey Fri
day night last was a success in every
detail and a social time enjoyed by all
Two hands are doing the work upon
this section at this place at present.
Thore is a report in circulation that a
few of tho parties who aro depending on
water from tho ditch for their crops are
going to sue tho company because they
claim the company did not furnish them
with their full quota of water last season.
J. G. Feeken has been doing consider
able work with his corn sheller up west
Richard Brown has been on the sick
list for the past week but is able to be
up and around again at present.
The majority of the schools that have
been having a vacation duringthe holi
days will resume business Monday next
Several from these parts took in the
dance at axtn last evenine. All re
port a "jamb up" good time.
Frank Cook was shingliug his new
residence a few days ago notwithstand
ing tho raw west wind which prevailed
at that time.
Roy Strulhors of North Platte is visit
ing his cousin Wray Stuart at this place
Tho raise in tho hog market tho first
of this week sent the buyers out into
the country as fast as horse flesh would
r J. M. Dwyer, of Hershey, transacted
business at tho Platte to-day.
Ben Gibbons "got shut'' cf several
head of horses the latter part of last
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Struthers, of North
Platto Sundayed with the latter's par
Frank Chambers and crew have been
baling hay for A. M. Stoddard lately.
Wo did not learn whether they wore
through or not at this writing.
A number of Swedes in this locality
indulge! in a dance at Hershey last Sat
Still thero are plenty of "spuds'' for
sale in this part of tho valley at reason
able prices. Call and see for yourself.
Several loads of grain have been taken
to the North Platte market tho past
week from this precinct. Prices are still
J. G. Feeken informed us a few days
since that he was going to irrigate with
a pump and wind-mill hereafter.
The new residences that the ditch
campany are erecting are boing rushed
along as fast as tho weather will permit
A number of friends and neighbors
spent a very pleasant evening in differ
ent ways on Thursday evening last at
tho residence of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Mosher's. A jolly good time is reported.
We understand that George and Ben
Gibbons are still baling and loading hay
for J. H. Hershey.
George Wilsou has not gone to Iowa
yet but he was at the masquerade dance
Friday night all the same.
It is stated that Sutherland is antici
pating a new depot in the near future.
We hope that its anticipations will be
fully realized as the business done at
that point demands it.
Several are suffering more or less from
the grippe in this vicinity at present but
am glad to state that it is still in a mild
form up to date.
M. C. Harrington and another gentle
man, of North Platte, were looking after
business interests in this section of the
country the first of this week.
Several farmers throughout the coun
try are said to be holding their swine
until after the holidays, thinking that
by so doing they would secure a better
price. for them. We have heard of
stranger things than tho above coming
An old gentleman from the south side
by the name of Kleinkemper was en
deavoring to sell books, silver ware, eta,
in this community recently, but with
Mrs. Hancock, who is teaching in the
Sisson district, left for her home at
Castle Rock, Colorado, on Friday night
previous to Christmas for a visit with
her parents at that place during the
center of the train jumped the track;
just as it pulled off the west switoa
thus leaving a part of the train on the
main line and the balance on the side
track. The west bound train thea
pushed what cars were on the main line
AND ATTEND THE
lap :: k
Pahaska Tribe No. 10
I 0. E. M.,
At Lloyd's Opera House,
JANUARY 19, '94.
- A costuner will arrive on the 18th1
with a fine line of costumes at very
BY ORDER OF COM.
Advertisements under this head will be
charged 1 cent per word each insertion,
but nothing accepted for less than lOcts
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES
at the original North Side Grocery
Store. Also Feed of all kinds and Fresh
Country Produce. Give me a call.
V. VON GOETZ
Use North Platto patent Hour.
Everv sack guaranteed. If not satisfac
tory in every instance money will be
refunded. For sale by all dealers.
Hershey & Go's.
THE ORIGINAL NORTH SIDl
Grocery Store is the place to bHy
groceries cheap. I take special pains
to keep nice fresh country produce anid
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 havo somo of the best in tho city?'
also a full lino of manufactured tobacco
nnd smokers' articles.
DUFFERING WOMEN WILL ASK
yj their druggist for Dr. Maudo Her
roldsTonic Suppositories. Sold bv A:
F. rftreitz, druggist, North Platte, Neb.
Platte Valley Lodge No. 18,
I- O. G. T .
Meets even- THURSDAY EVENING at -
i..u iu x imi, national uanK Mall.
UNITE WITH US.
USO North PlattA natunf i.-TT
Every sack guaranteed. If not satisfac
tory in every instance mnnm- -ll ti
refunded. For sale by all deafen?.
Have you houses for nnt? Tf
them with T. C. Patterson n
Dr. Salisbury, tho nninlaoc rlm-.t;
mav be found at Dr Tncrlov-'o .
the third Monday and the following
Tuesday of each month, and will extond
msviML as mucu longer as busin
DONT TOBACCO SPIT OR SMOKE
your life away, is the truthful, start
ling title of a little book that tells all
aooutJNo-to-bac, the wonderful, harm
less Guarantee! tohnrw hoKu ti.
cost is trifling and the man who wants
to quit and can't runs no physical or
financial risk in using "No-to-bac" Sold
bv all drucrcristR. 7Wb- of
by mail free. Address, The Sterling
Auciucuj vu , Anaiana lUineral Springs,
By virtue of an nM.. u i.. . .1
Elder, clerk nf h At-:-. . .
. wuci 01 rancoin cubs-
ty, ebraska. upon decrees rendered by said court
and .Kainrt William Brown I haye levied upoa
the 1 following escribed real estate as the property
or thai ttnlV TO. Ill I jv . F
- o ia .7 .J"" -orownio-wu: ixta numuer 0,
i'Tri Vi.,ia.Ma-lBlnWoc number two (2).
lots I. 2 nnrl S in Mivk Hfiun m I 'j
In block twelve (12), lots 7, 8 and 9 in block
ff-ir7 aad ll ot Dlck thirty-three (33)
In the North Pl.tttM Tn t r . . jjui '
the town ot North Platte. Lincoln county, Ne-
uu iss aa aay 01 x eoroary, 19M,
at 1 o clock p. ra., ot said day, at tho east frost
Platte, ebraakst sell said real eaUte at pnbHc
MMw.aVu w imo uugucsb muuer ior caati lO'Sauacy
Mid Olilr Af (ha amnnnf 3- Ik.
uv autuuut uua uirrcuu m uiv
aggregate being the stun ot $1,780.40 and J5.9B
on said decrees.
Dated at Nnrth Platfa v..v. njt j m
January, 18W. D. A. BAKER.
; bnorlff of Lincoln connty, Nabrafjka