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About The North Platte tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1890-1894 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1893)
IRA L. BARE, Editor a-d Proprietor
IT An IK ADVAKCK, - - $1.00 PEB ANNUM
IF KOI rXID IN ADVANCE,
$1.50 FEB ANNUM
Kntered at theXorthPlatte (Nebraska) postofflce as
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1893,
For Supreme Judge,
T. O. C. HARRISON.
For Regents State University,
H. D. EASTERBROOK,
N. C. WESTERN,
C. W. KALEY.
JOHN H. CLARK.
GEO. C. STODDARD.
JAMES M. RAY.
DAVID A. BAKER.
For Sunt. Public Instructions,
MARY E. HOSFORD.
For Corn , Third Dist.,
W. T. BOWEN.
A plurality of two hundred 011
the entire republican ticket next
Tuesday will answer just as well as
No one has come to the rescue of
three-per-cenfc Jake Miller and
denied that lie charged the farmers
A certaix independent candidate
while in town Saturday night took
on a pretty big "jag" and gave
away several of his "so-called" snaps.
He was eventually taken in charge
Up to the hour of going to press
Butler Buchanan had not turned
over to the county those $800 in
fees which he received from the
bankers, money lenders and real
The Wallace Herald refers to the
"sledge-hammer blows of truth
which the pops are dealing' In
setting up the item the compositor
made quite an error. It should
have read, "the infamous lies which
the pops are circulating."
This week's issue of the Era will
undoubtedly be one marked for its
unwarranted abuse of the republi
can candidates. The editor has
been saving his load of filth and
screed for his last issue in the cam
paign. Coroner Warner's last official
act will be to hold an inquest over
the remains of the independent
party of Lincoln county on Nov.
8th. That political body is already
badly decayed, but the Coroner will
encase the corpse in a metallic
casket and bury it deep, thus pre
venting any unpleasant odor.
Does Mr. Buchanan, who is sup
posed to be a consistent church
member, approve of the indepen
dents holding political meetings on
the Lord's day? We are taught
that the independent brethren are
reformers of morals as well as of
politics, yet they do not seem to
have any regard for Sunday.
Newell Burritt was in town
Saturday and was feeling awful
blue over his chances for election on
the independent ticket. In fact he
stated that were it not for the
assurances he had from the central
committee not the voters he
would withdraw from the race.
Burritt is not the only candidate on
the independent ticket that feels
blue; they all read the hand-writing
on the political horizon.
When out campaigning Jake
Miller doesn't take with him anv
of his maimed cattle, but those who
visit his farm can see them. He is
known to have pumped as high as
seven loads of shot into the body of
one animal because it happened to
get into his cornfield. It is fair to
presume that he would accord the
same treatment to prisoners in case
the voters use such poor judgment
as to boost him into the office of
The republican ticket is one
which deserves not onlv the support
of all members of the partv but of
all those who believe that the coun
ty offices should be filled by com
petent men. The opposition has
attempted to prove that the repub
lican candidates are incomnetent.
but they have absolutely no founda
tion on which to base their charges.
The voters will prove by their bal
lots next Tuesday their confidence
in Miss Hosford. Stoddard. Clark.
Baker and liav.
The Tribune's clinching denials
of the Wallace Herald's falsehoods
knocked the wind out of Beeler and
last week's issue of his so-called
newspaper was confined to fulsome
flattery of Miss Forsythe and an
apology for misquoting P. F. Het
tinger. We are informed that
Buchanan and several others told
Beeler that if he did not quit his
infamous lying he would wreck the
ticket. The ticket, however, is
already wrecked and not a candi
date on it will be elected.
Sheriff Baker has been in office
six years and the independent papers
and stump orators have failed to
make and sustainasingle charge
against his honeHfeL. efficiency.
Baker's record iwnparalled;
m the state, aoVViRffas to in
sure his re-election at the hands of
the voters of Lincoln county.
The independents are putting
rorth all their energies in a vain
attempt to pull Buchanan through
the other fellows on the ticket
have been dropped. It is no longer
a secret that they have cast Miller
and Burritt adrift, and this too at
Buchanan's request. After election
Miller and Burritt will fully realize
the truth of this statement and con
clude that they were duped.
The Era's insinuation that treas
urer Clark assisted a speculator in
buying lands which were offered for
sale by reason of non-payment of
taxes is untrue, mean and contempt
ible, and is in keeping with the
falsehoods which that sheet has
been publishing for several weeks.
The Era has been unable to prove
wherein Mr. Clark has ever been
guilty of a dishonest, dishonorable
orungentlemanly act. His efficiency
is above just criticism.
The supreme court of Nebraska
has ruled that a county clerk who
goes out of his office to take notarial
acknowledgements must turn the
fees collected into the county treas
ury, or that it be duly credited as
fees of his office. This being the
case, was ndt the money Mr. Bu
chanan received for keeping bankers
posted on the mortgages and other
instruments filed in the clerk's
office fees of that office and should
not he have accounted for the same
when making settlement with the
county commissioners? Justice and
honesty demands Mr. Buchanan to
turn into the county treasury the
hundreds of dollars he received from
this source. Will he do it?
we understand rim jveuner is
fashing around a letter written by
Sheriff Costello, of Hall county, in
which the latter makes the state
ment that while he was here last
spring for the purpose of arresting
Saml. Adams on a charge preferred
by a Grand Island firm, Sheriff
Baker and Marshal Huntington had
spirited Adams awav. In this
statemen there is absolutely no
truth. Costello came up here for
the purpose of attempting to collect
by criminal prosecution a debt
which Adams owed the Grand
Island firm. He found Adams and
placed him under arrest. Adams
asked the privilege of consulting
his lawyer, which was accorded him,
and while the consultation was in
progress Costello absented himself.
Later in the day he called at Adams'
house, but at that time Adams was
down town. Costello made no
special effort to find him, and re
turned to Grand Island a few hours
thereafter. Adams has been in
town ever since, with the exception
of a week or two which he spen t in
Montana settling up the estate of
a deceased brother, and if Costello
really wanted him, he could have
secured him at any time. The fact
is Costello thought he could make
Adams pay the amount of the bill
by threatening criminal prosecu
tion, but his scheme did not work.
The local officers had nothing what
ever to do with the matter.
With tears streaming down his
cheeks the editor of the Era begs
the independents to stand by the
ticket. But they are not going to
do it; thej' are weary of gag and
gang rule, misrepresentations, and
being led astray by a lot of broken
down political hacks. This is a
year when the independents will
assert their independence and vote
for the republican candidates whom
they kuow to be worthy and effic
The Era should be more specific
and give the names of a few of
those who called at the treasurer's
office to pay their taxes during the
absence of deputy Prosser and found
that Treasurer Clark was unable to
make out the receipts by reason of
his incompetency. The people
want facts, Mr. Ellin eh am, and
require proof of your assertions be
fore they believe them. Out with
the names of those tax-payers who
could not be accommodated by Mr.
In regard to the Clark-Glaze
matter, Mr. Glaze, in an article in
the Wellfleet Argus over his own
signature says: "As to the check
of $57.35 drew by me in favor of J.
H. Clark, on Sept. 26th, will say
that I find by the statement of M.
C. Harrington, ass't cashier of the
First National Bank of North
Platte, was duly presented and re
turned to Mr. Clark not paid for
want of funds as the deposit seems
did not reach the bank until the day
after the check which was sent on
same day by same mail. Since I have
taken the trouble to look up the
matter I do not blame Mr. Clark as
I did at the start as it was the only
thing he could do under the cir
cumstances, and as to the expense
of a trip to North Platte to pay ray
taxes is a mistake, as I sent a check
on same bank by a friend and it
was duly paid and he went and paid
Sutherland, Oct. 30th.
Editor Tribune: The Era of
last week seated that I had at
tempted to prevent the holding of a
people's party meeting at Suther
land Saturday evening by refusing
the use of the building. This is
false. The truth is the meeting
was advertised for the school house
at Sutherland, but owing to a rul
ing made by the school board
year ago to the effect that no po
litical meetings of any party could
be held in the building, the
board refused to give the use of the
house for Saturday
ing. I am not a
school board and had nothing to do
with the ruling or the refusal of
the building. .After the school
house had been refused the inde
pendents, they went to my son
Frank and secured my hall in which
to hold the meeting.
member of the
The Omaha Bee perpetrated its
accustomed fake when it pretended
to have interviewed Governor
Crounse and ascertained from him
that he was contemplating the call
ing of an extra session of the legis
lature about the 1st of March. The
governor says that, on the contrary,
he said there was nothing that he
had ever heard of that called for an
extra session and he had no idea
that any emergency would arise to
make a session desirable. What
ever may be the condition of Rose
water's mind, the Bee is as crazy as
Section 42, chapter 28, of the
compiled statutes limit the salary
of the county clerk to $1,500 and
require that all fees in excess of
$1,500 shall be covered into the
county treasury. The law else
where requires the county clerk to
keep a fee book and enter therein
all fees received by him. In the
case of the State ex: rel. Cuming
county vs. James W. Shearer, 29th
Nebraska, page 477, the supreme
court held that it was the duty of
the county clerk to report all the
fees of his office and pay the excess
over the amount to which he is en
titled into the county treasury. In
the 30th Nebraska, page 575, the
supreme court held that a county
clerk must report all fees received
by him as notary public and for
furnishing abstracts and enter
tl:em upon the fee book. The law
also requires the county clerk to
make an annual settlement with
the county commissioners.
Now keeping these laws and de
cisions m view, let us examine But
ler Buchanan s record for 1891, his
last year as county clerk. Follow
ing is the settlement found in Vol.
4, page 594, of the Commissioners'
"Jan. 6th. 1892. Tho following settlement wns
made with B. Buchanan, county clerk, for fees
received from Jan. 1, 189J, to Jan. 6, 1692, inclu
sive: For real estate mortgages 170 35
assignments 39 00
releages of mortgages 99 90
deeds, patents nnd final rctps.. 915 10
notarial bonds 12 00
miscellaneous record 66 15
loins 24 20
incorporation and partnership. 3 85
brands 7 no
chattel mortgs and bills of sale. 507 20
abstracts J70 00
physicians' record 9 00
estray notices i 25
copy of chattel mortgaged 70 00
certificates to sheriff !!2 00
I fields have amnlv eauimWI Tilm fUl InA'vp Holnnmbe. the man whom
the wider field he is now called npoajjoie people wish to vote for to spite
By clerk's salary
deputy clerk's salary
Total 2200 00
Balance due county .... $270 00
We, the commissioners of Lincoln county. Ne
braska, hereby certify that we have examined the
records of the county clerk's offlco and find the
above statement correct to the best of our knowl
edge and belief.
M. Obebst, j
K. D. Murphy, Commrs.
W. S. Hill, )
Examination of the commis
sioners record show that in war
rant No. 232, general fund, Buchan
an received S200 as salary for clerk
of the board from Jan. 1. 1891, and
warrant No. 858, issued Jan 6, 1892,
for $200 for last six months of 1891.
The only inference that can be
taken from the statement is that he
drew the warrants for his salary
and then in his final settlement
failed to account for them, thus
filching $400 out of the county.
Here is 400 that Butler Buchan-
i . .
an does not snow un in his settle
ment; 400 which he has defrauded
the tax-payers of Lincoln county
out of. This is not campaign
thunder. It is the record made by
Buchanan and he can t gainsay it.
This is not all. It is well known
that during the years 1890 and 1S91
Butler Buchanan received not less
than 800 from the banks and
money hnders for furnishing daih
reports of the filing of mortgages
and transfers in the clerk's office.
This 8800 is clearlv part of the
fVes of his office and under the law
t ill 1 a
snouid nave oeen accounted tor in
h s settlement. If this $800 and
the two county warrants Jior $400
had been entered on his (fee .book
ani included in his settlement
tlwre would have been a balance
dae Lincoln county of $1470 in
stead of 270. This settlement is ;
fraud on the county and Butler
Buchanan ought, as he will be,
compelled to disgorge. The su
preme court has held that mandam-
js will lie to compel the clerk to
pay over to the county treasury all
fees in excess of 1500, and it is
the duty of the county commission
ers of Lincoln county to institute
proceedings to recover this monev.
Singularly Free from Blemish.
Columns of eulogy have supple
mented the nomination of Judge
Harrison, the republican candidate
for supreme judge, says the Beat
rice Express. Every republican
newspaper in the state has none but
kindly words for him and the oppo
sition papers accord to him a large
measure of substantial qualifica
tions tor the high position. In
these days of fierce competition for
the official prizes, the man must be
clean indeed "who runs the gaunt
let and wins the laurel." If his
record is confined to private life it
must be untarnished and invulnera
ble and equally so if he has been in
public or official life. It is in fact
largely o matter of record with a
nin who in these days aspires to
fill an office of honor and trust. If
there be a spot or blemish on his
escutcheon the microscopic search
light of the opposition will discover
it and magnify it ten iold, it will
rise up like Bauquo's ghost to tor
ment him and his constituents if it
ultimately does not defeat him in
the race. The record of Judge
Harrison is singularly free from
blemish. He has a private record
and a public record, and in both
commands the unqualified respect
not to say admiration of his fellow
citizens. As a private citizen he
enjoys the highest esteem of his
neighbors and friends, who accord
him the traits and qualities of a
manly man in all the social rela
tions. He meets squarely all the
obligations of citizenship, and in
his walk and conversation reflects
the honorable, high minded man
whose example is worthy of emula
tion, and whose influence is ever di
rected toward the amelioration and
and elevation of his fellow man.
As police, county and district judge,
he has made an enviable record, one
to which his friends and supporters
point with pardonable pride, and
bisjtraining and experience in these i
to enter. His rulings and iWiauL
npon the bench have evir been
characterized by fairness, delibera
tion, fearlessness and justice to all
parties. Gifted with rare perspicuity
and intelligence, with a mind welL
stored with legal lore, his decintM
have, with the fewest exceptktoa,
stood the crucial tests of tht high
est courts. "Some men are. born to
lead, others to follow." Judge Har
rison is a leader among men; ajfljie
high sense of honor, his recoffniiMmfibw.
legal abilities, his courage to follow
his convictions and his self reliant
assertive manhood pre-eminently fit
him to sit in judgment over the
affairs of men.
As a republican Judge Harrison
has maintained an undeviatinK
record, and his popularity is well
attested by his election to a second
term as district judge in the banner
populist district in the state. To
assume that such a man will prosti
tute his high powers and the higb
office of the supreme judgeship, ' to
further the selfish interests of anv
party, any class, and section, or
corporations of any description, is
preposterous in the extreme. A
lifelong established record of
honesty and integrity is too valu
able to be thus despoiled, and Judge
Harrison is not the man to do it.
As he has been a good and worthy
citizen, a good lawyer, a good aiii,
impartial judge,' so he will continuJr
and if elected to a seat in the high
est tribunal in our state, will bring
to it the same high sense of duty
and impartial justice that have
characterized his past career. Vote
Editor Tribune: I hear a great
deal said about the A. P. A. in this
campaign, and having been a reader
of your paper for about five years;!
take the liberty to ask you what
those letters mean and what are the
principles of the party, organiza
tion, or whatever it may be.
C. J. F.
The editor of this paper is not an
A. P. A., ( which stands for Ameri-
can rrotective Association), and
knows little of the organization.
In order that you and others who
the corporations that are charged
with the defeat of Maxwell, is- an
old railroad lawyer. He was an at
torney for the B. & M. before he
went on the bench and the chances
r that comnanv would eniov the
f j -j
jofce of defeating Harrison if one of
their former attornevs could taKe
his place on the supreme bench
The proper thing for republicans to
do is to vote straight for Harrison
recommeneded by all who
him as clean and able,
strong lawyer and an upright judge.
To elevate such a man to the su
preme bench would be a benefit to
the state and an honor to the party.
. Nothing: will so soon restore Ne
braska in the full confidence of the
east, and establish her credit, as to
relegate the populists from official
power and place. The populist
movement, the election ot legisla
tures and district judges, congress
(men and a senator, has injured the
State incalculably. And to that a
u preme judge and the injury to our
i t - rm
creoic would De uevonu repair. ne
populist party is fulfilling no mis
ion, it is answering no good pur
pose, it is not improving the public
service or elevating the judiciarv or
legislature, it nas nao us run, JiKe
a violent iever, and with the same
effect. Nebraska will vote this fall
as having had enough of it. Hub.
.The battleship Oregon, just
launched at ban v rancisco, is the
most powerful vessel in our magnifi
cent new nav
Sbiloh's Cure, the Great Cough and
Croup Cure, is for sale by us. Pocket
size contains twenty-five doses, only 25c,
Children love ft. North Platte Pharmacy
.Several thousand world's fair em
ployes who have been in charge of
foreign exhibits like this country so
well that they do not want to go
All Ills That Pills
Are good for are treated more success
fully by Parks' Tea. Is not a cathartic:
o griping or pain, yet moves the bowels
may1as canceled 39,915,000 of clearing
'dnpsL house certificates issued durincr the
the principles of the order, 'as laidTP"1"5 wnich Ieaves now onlv a rail-
are interested, pro or con,
know as much .about it as he
down oy the state president, are
published below purely as a matter
of news, and not as an endorsement
of the principles:
First The members of the American
Protective Association believe 4n the
perpetuation of the public school system.
Second They believe in a complete
separation of church and state ; by which
we mean no laws shall be enacted re
specting the establishment of any religion
and that no money shall be appropriated;
from either the national, state or muni'
cipal treasuries for sectarian purposes;
Third They believe in the right qL
every man to worship God according to
the dictates of his own conscience;.
Fourth They believe in free speech,
an untrammelled press and one ballot
for each and every citizen fairly cast and
honestly counted ; t
mUtoTjlpy mtit&iSML persons;!
wKeer? rich orSSffo?7 IoirwM
can tOaae to this country with a desire to
familiarize themselves with our laws' and
form of government; and who swear
allegiance to the United States without a
mental reservation in favor of any foreign
prince, potentate or Pope, as men worthy
of being clothed with that highest bono:
American citizenship ;
Sixth The' believe in the restriction
of immigration, so as to protect the hon
est citizen laborer from the depressing
effects of the criminal, contract nnd
pauper Roman Catholic horde that is
swarming to our shores;
Seventh They welcome to their coun
cil chambers men of all nationalities,
believing that the accident of birth is not
a true test of Americanism ;
Eight They are willing to lay down
their lives, to spend thfir fortunes, and,
if need be, to take up arms in defense of
their country and her institutions;
Ninth They are unalterably opposed
to priestly dictation and interference
the affairs of state; knowing whenever
church has been placed above the state.
the liberties of the people have not only
been jeopardized but completely over
very day. Sold bv North Platte Phar
The New York clearing house
lion and a half outstanding."
Captain Sweeney, U. S, A., San Dieo,
Cal., says: "Shiloh's Catarrh Iiemedvis
(.the first medicine 1 have ever found that
would do me any good." Price 50 cts.
Sole by Isorth Platte Pharmacy.
The people in other portions of
tbe state will ueve know in what
high esteem Judge Harrison is held
in his home county until they see
the majority we'll give.hira. Grand
Island. Independen t.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least one
dreaded disease that science has been
able to cure in all its stages, and that is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
positive cure known to the medical fra
ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat
went. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the systeoi, tbrahy
destroying the foundation of the disease,
and giving the patient strength by build
ing up the constitution by assisting nature
in-doing its work. The proprietors have
so much faith in Its curative powers, that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case it fails to cure. Send for list of tes
timonials. Address, l J. CHENEY is CO .,
Eg-Sold by Druggists, 73c.
Hood's Sarsaparilla Does for
Sick and Suffering
Wolcottsburgh, 2f. T.
" I read In the papers of the wonderful things
Hood's Sarsaparilla was doing for others, and
so I boucht a bottle for my sick child. She was
Suffering With Spasms.
The physicians had given her up. It was terrl
ble to see her; she had spasms from 12 to 18
times In a day and night. At last her head was
affected and she was out of her mind so that she
knew hardly anvthlnsr. She has taken two
bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and Is so much
better that I cannot say enough In the way ot
thanks 'for this good medicine. Now this Is
only the truth, and I believe if it had not been
for Hood's Sarsaparilla, May would have been
in her grave by this time. I earnestly recom
mend this medicine, believing a It has helped
mv child, it will help them." Mlt9. MABY
KinnECK, "Wolcottsburgh, Erie Co., . Y.
Hood's Pills cure Constipation by restorinc
Che peristaltic action of the alimentary canal.
Ballard's Horohouncl Syrup.
Vt'c guarantee this to be the best Cough
byrun manufactured in the whole wide
world. This is saying a great deal, but
it is true. For Consumption, Coughs,
Colds, Sore Throat, Sore Chest, Pneu
monia. Bronchitis, Asthma, Croup,
Whooping Cough, and all diseases of
the Throat and Lungs, we positively
guarantee Bai.lakd's Hokehoumj Sykoi
to be without an equal on the whole face
of the globe. In support of this state
ment we refer- to every individual who
has ever used it and to every druggist
who has ever sold it. such evidence is
indisputable. For sale by A. F. Streitz
Seldom has the country had so
much idle monev as it has on hand
at this moment. At the end of last
week there was 45,000,000 of a re
serve in the New York banks in
excess of the amount which the law
requires to he held against deposits.
This surplus has been steadily grow
ing since the latter part of August,
the increase averaging $5,000,000 or
80,000,000 a week. In all the other
financial centers like conditions
prevail. This is one of the circum
stances which will help to produce
a business boom. When repeal takes
place, and confidence is once more
restored, the immense sums of
money available for investment in
all the principal cities will give a
great impetus to general trade.
vour children subject to
croup? If so. you should never be
without a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cqugh Keinedy. It is a certain cure
for croup, and has nevpr been known
to fail. If given freely before the
rnnpy-r.nnph appear it will Dre
vent the attack. It is the sole reli
ance with thousands of mothers
who have croupy children, and never
disappoints them. There is uo dan
ger in giving this remedy in large
and frequent doses, as it contains
nothing injurious. 50 cent bottles
for sale by A. F. Streitz and North
OUR GREAT OFFER
IS STILL CONTINUED.
We receive goods daily to supply the wants of our
great trade which is increasing every day.
Judse .Harrison is increasing in
strength and popularity with al
thinking men in the state every
day. They see in him the able
jurist, the untarnished character of
a man whose private and public life
have never been assailed. A. man
absolutely free from any and al
outside influences. He is quietly
attending to his duties as a judicial,
leaving tne people to decide upon
his candidacy, without any unseem
ly chasing around for votes, and
without by his acts lowering the
dignity of our supreme bench. His
course throughout has been most
commendable and has increased the
respect of all for him. Kearney
Mavor Carter Harrison, of Chi
cago, was shot ana killed Saturday
evening by .bugene f rendergast, an
insane man, who called at the Har
rison residence and being admitted
to the hallway by the mayor deliber
ately shot him three times. Pren
dergast then went to a police sta
tion and gave himself up. His
explanation for the murder is that
the mayor had promised to appoint
him corporation counsel and failed
o uo so. ne muraerer is not a
lawyer, posseses the appearance of
i demented person and is about
hirty years old.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Clothing, Boots and Shoes.
Men's Long Ulsters $4.50, worth 8.00; Men's. Beaver Overcoats
blue or black, 89,25, worth 15; Men's Melton Overcoats at $9.75, worth
815.50; men's chinchilla overcoats at 10.25, worth 20.00: men's chinchil
la overcoats at 7.00, worth 11.50; boys' and children's overcoats from
1.50 up; men s, boys , youths and children s suits at one half the regu
lar value. In our shoe department we can save you fort- per cent
Children s shoes twenty-five cents and up. Ladies glove grain shoes
wqrth 1.50, reduced to 1.00 per pair. Ladies' Dougola button shoes,
with patent tip, worth 2.25, reduced to 1.50. All of our 3.00 ladies'
shoes reduced to 2.00. We have just received a full line of men's, la
dies' and children's felt boots, shoes, slippers, rubbers and artics on which
we will save you forty per cent.
Our Prices od Dry Goods Will Surprise You.
Ten-cent cotton flannel at 7 cents, 12A-cent cotton flannel at 9 cts.,
15-cent cotton flannel at 11 cents, all-wool scarlet flannel worth 35 cents
to 25 cents per vard. Our 45 cent flannel at 33 cents, 55 cent flannel at
41 cents. A full line of white flannel, skirt flannel, etc. Full-size sil
ver gray blankets worth 1.50 reduced to 1.00. Large size gray blankets
worth 3.00 reduced to 1.95. All of our dark colored dress prints, in
cluding indigo blue, at 5 cents. A complete line of hoods, fascinators!
gloves and mittens on hand. 1,000 rolls of pure white cotton bats, worth
12, one week 3 rolls for 25 cents. Don't miss the
oiler. Take advantage of the sale.
GRAND SALE OF
Men's Underwear !
THE STAR CLOTHING HOUSE is offering the
biggest bargains in
Underwear, Hats, Caps,
and in fact everything to dress a man, boy or
child ever offered to the the public of Lincoln
county and surrounding country.
Call at once and see the low prices.
Star Clothing House,
WEBER AND V0LLMER, Props.
Prompt attention given to mail orders.
FIBST NATIONAL BANK,
North Platte, - INTeb.
Authorized Capital, $200,000
Paid in Capital, $50,000.
.1 GENERAL BANKING BUSI
Sells Bills of Exchange on
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
A. F. STREITZ,
Drags, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, Machine Oils,
CORNER OP SIXTH AND SPRUCE STREETS.
J. F. HINMAN
Farm : Implements,
Windmills, Harness, Etc.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Pitting-.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. O'opner and Galranized Iron Cor-
. nice. Tin and Iron Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention.
Locust Street, Between Fifth nnd Sixth,
ISTortli IPlatte, - Nebraska.
J. PIZER, Proprietor.
The only cheap store with good goods in Lincoln County.
Look out for our Great Jacket and Cloak Sale.
ftgrasiBgg PROTECT YOUR EYES.
The well-known Eye Expert of G29 Olive St, St. Louie,
JqMo., and 30 E. 14th Street, New York, has appointed
A. r . blKfcJlTZ as agent for his celebrated Non
Changeable Spectacles and Eye-Glasses. These glasses
are the greatest invention ever made in spectacles, and
every pair purchased are guaranteed, so that if at any
time a change is necessary (no mntter how scratched
the lenses), they will furnish the party with a new pair
of Glasses, free of charge.
A. F. STREITZ has a full assortment, and invites
themselves of the trreit suDerioritv of thwu
glasses over any and all others now in use, to call and examine them at A. P.
STREITZ, Sole Agent for North Platte, Neb. No peddlers supplied. "The Beet
in th World. None srenuine unless stamped Non-Chanceable.
FINEST SAMPLE E00M IN NORTH PLATTE
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, th public
is invited to call and see us, insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
Our billiard hall is supplied with the beat make of tables
and competent attendants will supply all your wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE THE UNION PACIFIC DEPOT.
who wish to satisfy
BI CHLORIDE OF GOLD CO..
OF WESTERN ISTEBSKIJL,
For tho Treatment and Cure of the
Liquor, Morphine and Tobacco Habits.
A cure guaranteed or money refunded. Endoraed by the U. S. GoTernment.
Will not injure the patient either mentally or phyeically.
Rooms 1 and 9, Neville Block, North Platte, Nebraska
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