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The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, October 11, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270504/1895-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRlBTJIEi, FRIDAY EVENING, OOTOBER11,. .
2 " .
"A
IRA. Ii. BABE, Editor xxb Peoprietok
SUBSCRIPTION BATES.
Onel'ear, cash In advance, 11.25,
Six Months, cash in advance 75 Cents.
Entered at the NorthPlatte (If ebraata) postofflco as
second-class matter.
Republican Ticket.
For Judge of Supreme Court
T.Ii. NORVAL.
For Regents State TJniverrity
C. H. MORRILL,
H. L. GOULD.
For Judge, 13th Judicial District
H. M. GRIMES.
For Treasurer
E. B. WARNER.
For Clerk
S. C. WILLS.
For Sheriff-"
WILEY MATTHEWS.
For County Superintendent
MARY E. HOSFORD.
For County Judge
JAMES M. RAY.
For Clerk of District Court
W. C. ELDER.
For Surveyor
F. H. BENSON.
For Coroner
N. F. DONALDSON.
For Co. Commissioner 2d Disk
J.R.RITNER.
Dr Warner is now arranging
matters so that Butler Buchanan
will be found on the second floor of
the First National Bank building
after January 6, 1896. Mr. Buch
anan will then be simply an abstrac
tor and will haye no use for the far
mers he now so graciously grfcets.
The nomination of H. L. Gould,
of Ogalalla, as one of the regents
of the state university is a recogni
tion of the republicans of this sec
tion of the state that we are glad to
see. Mr. Gould is an excellent man
for the position and will receive
large complimentary vote in his own
and adjoining counties.
The
school
populists will conduct
house campaign, hopinp
that by getting a crowd together
they can arouse a little enthusiasm.
In this they will hardly succeed.
for even that greatest of all popu
list speakers, Herr Most Mang.
could not arouse a spark of enthusi
asm in the recent county conven
tion.
Judge Ray will not make a can
vass of the county for the reason thai
he is too conscienscious to close his
office in order to gain a few votes
He was elected by the people to ad
minister the duties incumbent upon
the countv iudse and these he will
not neglect. But a majority of th
voters in the countv are satisfied
that Judge Ray is the proper person
for county judge and will vote ac
cordingly.
Judge Hinman is done with thp
populist party, and after election
Judge Neville will be nothing less
than a democratic statesman with
out a job. So long as the pop
were strong in numbers Judge Ne
ville was willing to be one of them
at a salary of 2,500 a year, but de
prive the Judge of this yearly sti
pend and see how long he will es
ponse the populist cause. The re
mainder of the pop officials are just
the same they are willing to join
any party that will guarantee them
a job.
In- speaking of H. M. Grimes for
district judge, the Sidney Telegraph
says: Mr. Grimes has had a yery ex
tensive practice in all the eastern
part of this district and in the counties-lying
to the east and north of it
and has a good record in the supreme
court of our state. He is a lawyer
not only in name but in fact, and
has few equals and no superiors in
the district. His integrity as a man
and a lawyer has never been ques
tioned and if elected, as he certainly
will be, he will be a judge for the
whole people, knowing neither
friend nor foe, but administering the
law as he finds it and belieyes it to
be. Republicans certainly will and
all others should give him their
hearty support.
A recent dispatch from Boston
says: Reports that a Union Pacific
reorganization plan is soon to be
announced are stated by Boston in
terests to be somewhat premature.
There have been from time to time
meetings of representatives of large
interests in the property with a view
to forming a committee to reorgan
ize the mainline of the Union Pacific
road, but the matter has never pro
gressed as far as the formation of a
reorganization committee. It is
anticipated, however, that this will
soon be accomplished, the company
to be composed of representatives of
the various sub-committees and pro
minent interests in the road, and an
" effort will be made to get thp matter
before the next session of congress.
Does the county pay for the pub-
lication of that notice in which Mr.
xj . .i l
"UUUa.UU a"uuu" auiuuma
he claims to have saved to the tax-
payers of the county in the matter of
interest money?
Those who have been benefitted
by reason of populist supremacy in
Lincoln county will please hold up
their hands. Just a half dozen
hands are raised, and they are found
to belong to Neville, Miller, Keliher
Buchanan, Beeler, and Ellingham.
It is a Nevada agricultural society
that is now preparing to make up a
purse of one hundred thousand dol
lars to secure the presence of Mr.
Corbett and Mr. Fitzsimmons at
their creat moral, exposition. Ne-
a
vada really seems to be itching ti
eet wiped off Uncle Sam's map. It
seems willing to pose as the "dead
tough" member of the national fam
ily. Ex.
Ik ordar to accentuate the fact,
which of course i3 well known, that
this is a shoddv administration, it is
only necessary to point out that
under the McKinley law in 1893-94
the shoddy imports were but 210,404
pounds while under Clevelandism
and free trade the imports jumped
up to 17,665,563 pounds. A shoddy
administration? Well rather! Phil
adelphia Press.
The unanimous endorsement of
Chief Justice Norval for a second
term, ov the republican state con
vention at Lincoln last week, com
posed as it was of such a large num
ber of the leading republicans of the
state, must be verv eratifviner to
the Judge. He is clo'sing his term
with honor to himself,the stale and
the people who elected him. He
has a splendid record and will be
chosen as his own successor.
The law passed by the Texas legis-
lature to prohibit prize fighting re-
sembles the Nebraska law, in that it
makes the offense a felony. The first
and only conviction under Nebras
kalaw was a couple of fighters who
had a mill in Saunders county. At
that time Judge Marshall was dis
trict attorney and he prosecuted the
offenders in a vigorous manner and
sent them to the penttenliiry. It
was a lone time after lhat before
there was another prize fight in Ne
braska. Fremont Tribune.
The mileage charged by Sheriff
Miller when servintr papers in his
capacity do not indicate that he is
in the sheriff's office for his health,or
'hat he favors keeping down the ex
penses of the county. Mr. Miller is
not supposed to follow in the foot-
steps of his republican and demo
cratic predecessors, for you know he
is a member of and was elected by,
a reform party. But where in the
d does the reform come iu. Can
not Miller and Burritt publish cards
like Buchanan showing where
in they have saved the county
several wagon loads of sixteen to one
silver dollars?
Dubikg the past four years the
county publishing under the Era
cootract has cost the county in
round numbers $6,000. Had the
pop commissioners awarded the con-
tract to The Tbibuite at its bid, the
cost would have been $1,500 and the
county would have been 84,500 ahead
on the deal. Mr. Buchanan claims to
have saved the county $3,500, and
assuming that his claims are true
and honest, it shows the connty is
still $1,000 loser by reason of pop
ulist government in this one item.
The above statement is not political
buncombe bat a fact and is worthy
the consideration of voters who favor
good, honest govern ment.
The expression of the thousand
delegates from all over Nebraska in
attendance at the republican state
convention was ,such as to excite
sympathy for poor old misguided
Maxwell. It was merely an expres
sion of pity for him and his weak
ness, accredited to the infirmity of
old ace, and the expression was un-
jl 4-i.,i,r i
iU 13 rt MeiaoiB ""
indication that Maxwell will receive
no republican votes and that his
treachery aud showing of ingrati
tude will on account of his extreme
sge be looked upon with more pity
than contempt. Grand Island Ke
publican. If you value thefriendship of Newel
Burritt, dont ask him how his can
vass is coming along. It's like feel
ing a flaunting a red Sag in the
face of an enrasred bull. The re-
ports Newell is receiving from the
country precincts are enough to
make any man damn politics But
Newell should expect opposition
he had it in the convention. The
fact that Buchanan and Miller were
J renominated by acclamation while
he had opposition, is evidence that
qte an element m ms party uo hod
endorse his conduct or the countv
Bufc there jg Qne s6aCQ ,
for Burritt, he can .return to his!
farm when fired out of office, and
will not be
a statesman without a !
jjob.
Those populists in position to
know already concede the defeat of
all their candidates but Buchanan
and Miller.
Z.EFT HER HUSBAND BEHIND.
Brldo of a Day Slopes With a Former
!ver.
Springfield, Mo., Oct. 10. Eva Dun
can noarried John Mills yesterday, but
at this hour is speeding along to Cali
fornia -with William Angle of Aurora,
to whom she had been engaged for six
years. When the "tfeport was spread
through town that Eva and John Mills
had bocome husband and -wife, Angle's
hopes were shattered. He hastened to
find Eva's brother. He met him on the
way to the Duncan home. They pro
ceeded on their way, when they were
overtaken by the bride and groom in a
carnage. The bride's brother walked
up to the vehicle and commanded his
sister to climb out. She obeyed and ac
companied Angle and her brother home.
Angle drove away soon after the party
entered the Duncan home. Since then
nothing has been seen of Angle or the
bride. It is understood that they both
left on the 'Frisco train for the Pacific
coast.
AGREED UPOX TERMS OP PEACE.
General aietzinger Appointed Governor of
Antananarivo.
Paris, Oct. 10. The minister of war,
General Znrlinden, received a dispatch
from Mojanga today, confirming the
news, previously received via Port Luis,
of the capture of Antananarivo, capital
of the island of Madagascar, by the
French expeditionary force.
The official dispatch says that after a
brilliant action1, Antananarivo was oc
cupied on Sept. SO. Peace negotiations
with the Hovas were opened the next
day and wore successfully concluded the
same evening, by terms being agreed
upon subject to the ratification of the
French government. General Metzinger,
the second in command of the French
forces, was thereupon appointed gov
ernor of Antananarivo.
DROUTH IX THE COAL REGION.
Eight Thousand Miners In the River Pits
Idle Since April.
Pittsburg, Oct. 10. For two months
severe drouth has reigned west of the
rtiiegneuy mouuiiuiis. j-iie uruuiii ex-
tends over western Pennsylvania, "West
! "Virginia, almost the entire state of Ohio,
and in parts of Indiana. In all except
the last named state there has been a re
markable deficiency in rainfall. Since
April 20 there has been no coal stage in
the Monongahela river. Not a bushel
of coal has passed south since that
month, and 8,000 miners in the river pits
haye been idle almost the entire period.
All the boats and barges are loaded, and
20,000,000 bushels of coal have been
waiting three months for river transpor
tation.
PLANS PERFECTED FOR THE FIGHT.
Fistic Carnival WU1 Bo Pulled Off at Hot
Springs, Ark., Oct. 31.
Hot Springs, Ark., Oot. 10. Mayor
Waters and Attorney Martin returned
at noon from Dallas, where they secured
the Corbett-Fitzsinimons fight for Hot
Springs.
In conversation with an Associated
Press correspondent Mr. Silven said he
would go right to work laying out tho
ground for the amphitheater, and the
Dallas structure would be moved here
in its entirety, and that the big fight
would be pulled off at Whittington park
Oct. 31. A monstrous crowd of jubi
lant citizens greeted the return of the
committee.
PROCEEDINGS FOR MANDAMUS.
Sapremo Court Will Hear the Democratic
State Ticket Case.
Columbus, Neb., Oct. 10. An appli
cation was made to Judge Norval by
attorneys for O. J. Phelps for a writ of
mandamus to prevent the printing of
the names of candidates on the Mahoney
ticket as the regular Democratic nomi
nees. Judge Post, to whom the matter
was referred by Judge Norval, author
ized the docketing of the case and set
the hearing for Oct. 15
Secretary of State Piper declined to
sign the stipulation of facts until he
had submitted the paper to Mahoney
and the latter agreed to the signing.
ALL DEBTS WILL BE PAID.
One of the Oldest Banks In Missouri Closes
Its Doors.
Springfield, Oct. 10. The Green
County bank of this city, one of the old
est in the state, did not open for busi
ness today, it having been placed in the
hands of receivers by tho secretary of
state on advice of tho state bank exami
ner. Tiie deposits amount to Soo.ooo,
and the assets $130,000. Tho bank is
closed to protect the stockholders, its
business having been declining for some
rime past. All debts will be paid.
RAX ITO A GROUP OF GIRLS.
Three Injured hy a Panhandle Train In the
Chicago Yards.
Chicago, uct. iu. A woric tram on
the Panhandle railroad last night ran
into a group of three little girls picking
up coal in tho yards at Thirty-eighth
street. Tho injured:
Kosa Kummer, S years old, Internal in
juries, right arm, left leg and noso broken;
will die.
Emma Knmmer, 12 years old,
scalp
wound and bruises: may recover.
E. Francis Kummer, 10 years old, slight
bruises; will recover.
FOURTEEN of tiie crew drowxed,
British Steauier Livonia Sunk In a
ionfcVlth tho Xapicr.
Colli.
Copenhagen, Oct. 10. The British
ifteamshiD Earner, belongim to North
Shields, bound from Cromtadt to Rot
terdam, has been in collision off the isl
and of Aaland with the British steamer
Livonia of Leith. The latter vessel sank
and 14 of her crew were drowned in
spite of the efforts of the Napier's crew,
who, however, succeeded in rescuing 10
men.
PEO"TXG FACTORY COLLAPSED,
Forty Workmen Buried In the Ruins, Ten
of Whom Wero Rilled.
Cologxk, Oct. 10. A spinning fac
tory at Rocholt, 45 miles from Minister,
Westphalia, has collapsed and buried
40 workmen in the ruins. Of this num
ber, 10 were killed outright and nine
were Keriously injured.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Royal
ABSOLUTELY PURE
PORTE MS REPLY.
Answer of the Sultan Not Satisfao
tory to the Powers.
BLAMES THE AEMENIANS,
Declares That the Pagans Were Not tht
A pgresson la the Recent RIothijj De
mands the Withdrawal of the Brit
ish Fleet From the Dardanelles.
Constantinople, Oct. 10. Lato today
it became known that tho Turkish gov
ernment had finallv presented to tho on-
voys of tho six powers a reply to their
collective note on the subject of tho re
cent disturbances here. This reply, how
ever, is not satisfactory to the ambassa
dors. The porte, in its answer, onumor
ates tho measures taken to preserve or
der, and declared that the Mussulmans
were not the acErressors in tho recent
riotiner. but that, on tho contrary the
Armenians killed?-inoffensive Mnssul
mans. The Turkish government admit
that so soon as the Armenian refugees
leave the charches in which they have
sought refuge the normal aspect of the
city will be restored. It denies ordering
that no food bo supplied the refugees in
the churches, and urges the ambassadors
to assist in tho work of restoring order,
claiming that Armenian conspirators
are in league to cause fresh disturbances.
The note concludes with the assertion
that the government is about to open an
inquiry into the recent rioting with the
view of discovering the guilty parties.
In view of tho unsatisfactory nature
of the porte's reply, the ambassadors
met today to consider what shall be
done further.
Tho sultan continues to be greatly dis
turbed by the presence of the British
fleet off the island of Lemnos, and has
sent again to the ambassador of Great
Britain to ask for their withdrawal.
MRS. BOBBINS COULD TELL A TALE.
Sensational Developments In the Gaflroa
Murder Case.
Denver, Oct. 10. It is understood
that two indictments have been found
by the grand jury in connection with
the murder of Phillip E. Gaffron, a jew
eler in Highlands, on the night of April
8 last. Mrs. Gaffron and her sister, Mrs.
Bobbins, who wero in tho house at the
timo of tho murder, stated that Mr.
Gaffron was shot by a burglar. This
story was believed by the authorities,
although some suspicious circumstances
came to light. Now comes Ehsha W.
Bobbins of Pasadena, husband of Mrs.
Gaffron's sister, , yrho declares that at
one time Mrs. Gaffron proposed to him
to poison her husband, whose life was
heavily insured. Mrs. Gaffron and Mrs.
Bobbins will be brought back from
Pennsylvania and subjected to a rigid
examination. Mr. Bobbins believes that
his wife, who appears to have deserted
him, can tell more about the tragedy
than she has hitherto revealed.
Guadeloupe's Religious Row.
City op Mexico, Oct. 10. The police
and judicial authorities at Guadaloupe
announce that they will compel the
Catholics and Protestants alike to re
spect the reform laws. Pilgrims will
not bo allowed tocarry religious ban
ners nor wear insignia in public. If the
missionaries desire to worship tho virgin
of Guadaloupe by means of the circula
tion of literature they will be amply
protected, but the Protestants, no moro
than the Catholics, may organize relig
ious demons trations in public streets.
Crcvf Is In the Rigging.
Green Bay, Wis., Oct. 10. A lum
ber laden schooner was driven ashore
today on the east side of Door peninsula,
near Whitefish bay. She is 300 yards
from shore, exposed to a terrific easterly
gale. Owing to tho formation of the
shore, a yawl cannot land and tho crew
is in the rigging. The lifesaving crew
left Sturgeon Bay overland, a distance
of 14 miles. The vessel will probably
bo a total loss.
Repayment Did Not Save Pulse.
Chicago, Oct. 10. Irving E. Pulse,
tho postmaster at Glen Ellyn is a de
faulter to the government to tho extent
of 1,000. The amount has been made
good by his friends. Bepayment to the
government did not save Pnlse from ar
rest. Ho was brought before United
States Commissionor Humphrey and
gave a $1,000 bona to appear before the
grand jury.
Hypnotist Comes to Grief.
ARDMORE, I? T., Oct. 10. J. H.
Forcline, a young man of 20 years,
bored two holes through the head of
"Professor" Dixon with pistol bullets on
the street here last night and killed him
instantly. Dixon was a hypnotist and,
while boarding wih Forclino, practiced
Ms art on Mrs. Fofcline, led her wholly
astray and broke up the family.
Hendrickiten Met With Foul Play.
Dcs Moines, Oot. 10. The coroner's
jury returned a verdict that Peter Hon-
ancKsen, wno was louna nanging unuer
a bridge Saturday morning, was mur
dered and then hung to conceal the
crime. Luor Bradley, colored, who was
rommitted for perjury before the jury,
is believed to be ono of three guilty
rartics.
In a Receiver's Hands.
Seattle, Oct. 10. Masher & Mc
Donald, one of the largest logging firms
in" the state, who?o property is worth
$500,000, have gone into the hands of a
receiver as a result of a disagreement
between the partners about providing
for the payment of $ J 20,000 debts out of
a total of 250,000.
Broke tfce Minnesota Record-
Winona, Mmn-Oct. 10. Richard
Anifeldfc of the Winona Turner, brokq
the state record at high and broad jump-
rr st i 1 ? 3 4A1
ing. lie cleared. o ieec nigu anu iu
broad.
Baking
Powder
FIGHT PROMOTERS CONFER.
Selection of Referee and Time and Place of
tho Mill Discussed.
Dallas, Oct. 10. It was nearly mid
night when Martin Julian, representing
Fitzsimmons; William A. Brady, ropre
sonting Corbett, and President Stuart
and Joe Vendig, of the Florida Athlotio
club, mot in conferenco ovci fie new
condition of affairs. Threo hours wero
consumed in secret session. It was
Bgrced that within tho woxt 48 honrs
the Florida Athlotio club shall name tho
timo and nlaco of .tho mill, and Mint
within tho amo timo Jul Inn hnU do
cido whothor or not ho will accept tho
following plan-for nolooting a roferaoj
From nix liftmen Julian fihnll wrtocfc ono
and Brady one enoli; shall "write hi
name on a slip of paper mid neal the
slip in an envelope, Theso onvelopen
nro to bo deposited in a eafo by President
Stuart, remaining socx-et till the day ot
tho fight. If tho names selected pre not
tho same, ono of tho two is to be de
cided on a toss-up. All efforts today to
got tho battleground name were refused,
no one could evon mako a guees upon
any hint thrown out by the conferees.
Secretary Wheclock, Julian, Brady and
Vendig left last night to appear before
tho Travis county grand jury. There is
little doubt that true bills will bo found
against Corbett, Fitzsimmons and Dan
Stuart.
PASSENGER CARS LEFT THE TRACK.
Three Persons Killed and a Number of
Others Injured.
Manor. Pa.. Oct. 10. While mail
train No. 13 on the Pennsylvania rail
road was passing through here the two
rear coaches jumped the track, swing
ing against an eastbound train, which
struck the passenger cars with such
force as to knock them over a 40-foot
embankment against a coal train stand
ing on tne siaing. .engineer J. w.
Miller was standing beside his engine
and was killed instantly. About 10
passengers were seriously injured. John
Baker, assistant station agent at Manor,
was struck by one of the coaches and is
fatally injured. Mrs. John Pace of
Alleghany, Pa., was taken from the
wreck in a dying condition.
Kidnapers Caught In Kansas.
Lawrence, Kan., Oct. 10. Deputy
Sheriff Yowman of Jefferson county,
arrived in Lawrence having in custody
a party of movers charged with kidnap
ing a 12-year-old girl named Etta Ead-
chffee, near Tonganoxie. Etta was on
her way to school and tho movers tried
to persuade her to go with them. She
refused, and they compelled her to walk
ahead of tho teams for seven miles,
The party took dinner at a schoolliouse
near here and when they wero ready to
start on the girl mixed with tno sohoo,
children and got away and returned
home. Officers promptly tracked the
movers through Lawrence and found
them, bringing them back hero to jail
Elect Congressman DIngley Moderator.
Syracuse, N". Y., Oct. 10. The tri
ennial session of the national council of
the Congregational churches of the
United States opened a G-days' session
in the Plymouth Congregational church.
About 300 delegates representing the
United States were present at the call
to order by the Rev. Alonzo Quint,
D.D., of Boston, moderator. After the
addresses of welcome the Hon. Nelson
Dingley, congressman from Maine, was
chosen moderator without opposition.
B. & M. Sued For Ten Thousand.
Hot Springs, S. D., Oct. 10. C. G.
Fargo, proprietor of Hotel Fargo and
largely interested in the mercantile
business at Hot Springs, S. D., has be
gun suit against the Burlington and
Missouri for 10,000 for being ejected
from a train Aug. 13.
Mrs. Amelia Rives Chanlcr Divorced.
New York, Oct. 10. Mr. W. G.
Maxwell, of the law firm of Chanler,
Maxwell and Phillips, is authority foi
tho statement that a decree of divorce
on the ground of incompatibility of tem
per has been granted Mrs. Amelia Rives
Chanler.
Preparing For a Southern Meet.
Sioux City, Oct. 10. The Macon
Driving Park association has just been
fonnedby a number of horsemen oi
this city. The object of tho organiza
tion is to give a raco meeting at Macon,
Ga., this winter.
Trainmen Killed at Omnha.
Ojiaha, Oct. 10. In a wreck in the
yards of the Union Pacific Engineer E
P. Armstrong and Fireman Charles
Barkis were killed. Their enrine
tipped over a high embankment, crush
ing both men.
Cable Hallway Sold.
Soux City, Oct. 10. The Sioux City
cable railway was sold by tho receiver
to satisfy the claims against it. It was
bid in by Robert E. Todd of New York,
for $15,142.44, who will operate tho lino.
Mrs. W. V. Luca Fatally 111.
Sioox FaliS, S. D., Oct. 10. Ex
Congressman W. V. Lucas writes from
an eastern sanitarium that his wifo is
suffering from a cancer and all hope of
her recovery has been abandoned.
Pension Uureau Surgeons Appointed.
Washikgtox, Oct. 10. Dr. R. M.
Lapsley was appointed an examining
surgeon for the pension bureau at Keo
kuk and Dr. J. S, Hurdat Hampton and
Dr. J. O. Wood at Logan, la.
Hastings Schools Closed.
Hastings, la., Oct. 1Q. The schools,
here have been closed on account of the
prevalence nf diphtheria. A number of
cases already exist aud two children
have died.
iM Icath In a Well. "
Des Moixes, Oct. 10. John Seerbeer
18 years old, was killed at Belle Plaine"
by the caving of a well. Seerbee was
down 16 feet. It took two hours to dig
him out.
WelvevKilllnsr Stock.
Pierre, S. D., Oc'tJ 10. Wolves are
ajjain killing a great many sheep and
cattle on the ranges and the ranchmen
have organized a honfc to exterminate
them.
A. F. STREITZ
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils-,
PAINTERS' SUJPFLI'BS, '
WINDOW GLASS, -:- MACHINE OIIcS,
... ,
IDIaoarLta, Spectacles.
D entsolie Ap o th.ek:e I
Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts.
V, VonCOETZ
The North
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS.
COUNTRY PRODUCE. v
FLOUR and FEED.
uur vjroocis
Prices
insure r rompt Jjeiivery. w e solicit
a Share of Your Trade.
NORTH LOCUST STREET, NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
JUq I CARRY THIS BANNER
Qimm 1? Ca" 1here for 311 kinds of 12
wISr Seasonable : O
f Hardware, j .
W PKICESLOW.
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND.
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS, ;
K LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. .... 310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
MERCHANT TAILOR.
NOKTH : PLATTE : PHARMACY;
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager.
ITORTH: PLATTE, - - IISTIEIBIE ASK-A .
We aim to liandle tlie
Goods, sell them at Reasonable
Fig-ares, and Warrant Everything
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway respectfully solicited.
JOS. F. FILLION,
rLUUIBIlTG-,
Steam and Gas Fitting?.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty.
nice, nn ana
Estimates furnished. Reoairiner of
Locust Street, Between
ISTorth Platte,
FINEST SAMPLE E00M
Having refitted our rooms in
:s invited to' call and see u?,
Finest Wines, Liquors
Qur. billiard hall is suppljed
aud competent attendants
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE
Side
docer.
are juaraiiteea Jd resu, oiu&
are as Low as the Lowest.;4M
2 s
A Fine Line of Piece
Goods to select from.
First-class Fit. Excel
lent Workmanship.
Best Grades of
CopDer ond Galvanized Iron Cor
iron uoohngs.
all kinds recp.ive nrnmnf. nf.fpnf.inn
Fifth and Sixth,
r -
lSTebraslra.
IN NORTH PLATT-E
the finest of style, the public
insuring courteous treatment.
and Cigars at the Ba?;
with the best make of tables
will supply all ypnr wants.
x'HE ONION PACIFIC DEFOT
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