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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1895)
THENORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY; ; TRIBUNE FfilBAY iEV'ENING, AUGUST. 1895.: : :
GENEEAL NEWS NOTES-
.Underground London contains
30,000 miles of sewers. 34,000 miles
of telegraph wires, 4.500 miles of
water mains. 3,200 miles of gas
pipe, all definitely fixed.
The Horr-Harve' discussion has
not changed a single mind on the
silver question, but it has increased
that tired feeling' more than any
thing else that has lateh happened.
Mrs. Johanna Ivindberg. of St.
Paul, Minn., was adjudged insane
and taken to an insane as3lum, the
lunacy having been caused by the
excessive use of coffee. She drank
live gallons of the beverage daily.
Perry II. Thompson, the lock
tender of Cumberland, Md., who
recently received $700,000 from an
uncle, intends to open a factory for
the manufacture of cheap stockings
where about five hundred girls will
The city of Philadelphia wanted
a loan of SS0O.000. and, instead of
following the Cleveland plan, and
selling out to foreign goldbugs, has
offered the loan in $50 bonds to its
own citizens at three per cent.
Other cities will watch the result
of this experiment.
llo Lung, the great Chinese bank
er, who is negotiating the Chinese
loan, says "Li Hung Chang is
worth $500,000,000 in English
money." His wealth is mainly in
' irreat rice fields and innumerable
pawn shops, licensed by the gov
ernment and very profitable.
The old saying, "There's nothing
like leather," finds its latest exem
plification in the tests made of a
leather gun at Sandy Hook on
Tuesday. The leather gun had a
steel core, and though it was looked
on with suspicion.it stood thesever
est test in a manner that won the
admiration and wonder of all be
holders. "What use will leather be
put to next?
Don't pray for rain, but save the
water you have. God never does
anything for us that we can do for
ourselves. Build ponds and store
the water for future use. Locate
elevators and pump the water out
upon the the land. Erect irrigating
windmills and set them to work. In
this day of age of the world God
helps him who helps himself.
President Cleveland gave the na
tives of Buzzard's Bay a shock a
few days ago by entering the shop
of the negro barber in the village
and camlv awaiting his turn for a
hair-cut. Everybody wanted to
waive his right to being "next,"
but the president declined to permit
theni to do so, and awaited his turn
just like an American citizen. The
barber was so agitated that he came
within an ace of cutting a man's
beard off instead of his hair.
Jehu Switzler. of the Columbia
River, who probably has more
horses than an' man in the north
west, has entered into contract
with the Portland Canning Com
pany to deliver 3.000 head of horses
on the north head of the river at
$2.90 per head. If he takes them
across the railroad he is to receive
$3 per head. It is understood that
the horses are to be slaughtered
and packed for Chinese trade.
Mrs. Charles Stevens, of Guil
ford. Me., lias in her possession a
sea cheat which was once the prop
erty of her great-great-grandfather,
Richard Fas-eU, who. at the age ot
fourteen years, was cabin boy on
the Hag ship of the English fleet
which, under command of General
"Wolfe and assisted by a large land
force, captured Quebec. September.
115'). This makes it certain that
the chest is 136 years old. and no
one knows how much older.
The battle for reduced water!
rates continue in Denver. The con-!
test has been transferred from the
city council to the courts, many
consumers having refused to pay
the regular toll ami sought protec-J
tion in the courts. The struggle of
the company to maintain its grip
and pay dividends on exces-sive ;
capitalization is said to have cost j
quite a sum. A contribution ofj
$2.'H)0 was made to the- campaign j
fund last s-pring. Besides this snug
roll, the company, it is said, blew
in an additional $10,000 to elect its
candidates for the council in various
wards. Boudling comes high, but
political corporations must have it.
Mr. John H. Parnell. brother of
the famous home rule leader, has I
been elected to Parliament from ;
South Meath. After the death of
Charles Stewart. Mr. Parnell moved j
from Georgia and took possession
of the family estate at Avondale.
whereon is located "The Meeting j
of the Waters." celebrated bv
Moore. With his American expert- j
ence as a guide, the new owner has J
built up a novel and profitable in-
dustry. in which he has little or no J
competition. The estate now supr
piies a little per cent of the umbrella
handles used in the United States,
the furze bushes which abound in !
in that section being utilized forj
Charles B. Rouse, a wealthy New
York merchant, who served as a
confederate private soldier during
the war, has given $100,000 for a
tund to collect and preserve the con
federate relics of the war.
N. H. "White, a wealth' farmer
living near Beloit, Kan., has a
tawny truss of whiskers over five
feet long. Mr. White has not
shaved in seventy years. He is five
feet eight inches high, and when he
lets his whiskers out at full length
for an airing he has to straddle as
he walks. Usually he winds them
around his waist.
Bishop Galloway, of the South
ern Methodist church, is reported
to have used these words in his ser
mon at the Epworth League con
vention in Chattanooga: "I have
nothing but contempt for him who
canonizes the man who goes to
Africa to save the negro and ostra
cises the man who stays in Chat
tanooga to save the negro."
The belief that the shallower
parts of the bottom of the eastern
Atlantic arc part ot a submerged
continent once joined to the Ameri
can mainland seems to be growing.
A writer in the Westminster Re
view says that the scientific evi
dence in support of Plato's story of
a lost Atlantic has recently multi
plied a hundredfold.
As a means of identifying crim
inals with certainty it is proposed
to take impressions of their thumb
prints in wax. after the fashion of
Mark Twain's hero, Pudd'nhead
Wilson. Mr. F. Galton, who has
written a book on the subject, says
that the chances of two men mak
ing the same thumb prints are less
than one in 64,000,000.
During a recent visit to Montana
a prominent Chicago gentleman
went with a party just starting for
a grand "hunt for big game in the
Yellowstone region." He remarked
to the leader: "You cannot hunt
in the Yellowstone Park." "Oh,
no," said the leader: "we go out
side the limits of the park, and if
the game won't come to us we know
how to manage to make it come."
Such excursions are not uncommon
and it will not be strange if hungrv
Iudiaus should occasionally imitate
their white brethren.
There arc reports from 533 Brit
ish elections, in which were elected
323 conservatives and 60 liberal
unionists, together 383 supporters
of Salisbury's government, while
the whole opposition have only 210
members of parliament The ma
jority of the cabinet is so over
whelming, that even -without the
support of the liberal unionists
they have a majority of 113. and
even if the latter should go against
them, they would have yet a ma
jority of 53 left. The elections not
yet heard from will probably in
crease this majority yet.
Turkey is in a similar condition
with the insurrection in Macedonia
as Spain is with the revolution in
Cuba. She finds that the trouble
is assuming serious proportions,
and has ordered the mobilization of
20,000 men for Macedonia. If there
were an energetic ruler in Bulgaria
a man like her former prince, and
not such a weak character as the
present Prince Ferdinand, now
would be her chance to add Mace
donia to her state and start an in
dependent kingdom in spite of all
Russian intrigues. But Ferdinand
will betray Bulgaria as well as
Macedonia, and then he will be cast
A big boom in wine-making is
planned in some parts of California
for the coming- season. In the
northern Sonoma district last year
many tons of fine grapes rotted on
the vines, the supply being greatly
in excess of the capacity of the
wineries. All the leading wine
makers of the district are now in
creasing the capacity of their cel
lers, the total increase being about
700.0(H) gallons, and many wineries
not operated last season are being
put in shape for a heavy season's
run this year. Over 400 car loads
of wine have been shipped out of
the district in the past few months
to make room for the new vintage.
Grapes are selling there for from
$10 to $15 a ton.
Miss Martha Wilson of Mount
Vernon, X. Y.. died recently, a.ud
her heirs have now discovered that
between her 87th and 90th years
she spent $500,000. of which she
was left in control by her sister.
tp to her S7th year she was very
penurious because she had little
money. When her ship came in,
however, she squandered money
right and left. As a landlady she
was ideal, it being her habit every
now and then to send her tenants
receipted bills for their rent, flow
ers on Easter Sunday. lavish gifts
on Christmas, and at other times
checks for handsome amounts.
Occasionally she would give a house
to a friend. In this way the old
lady managed to squander .he
$500,000 in three yesrs. The WiU
son heirs are now trying to get hold
of the scattered estate, but they
will not have ialf as much fnn as
the old lady had xu spending- it.
THE MAYA WOMEN.
THEY ARE INTELLIGENT, SWEET TEM
PERED AND BEAUTIFUL.
In tli Olden Time These Wire of th
First Own era of America Were thi
Mothers of a Couraceoa Race, sad The
JCerer Looked Into a Mirror.
An unfamiliar word, but as old as tht
hilLs almost, is this word Maya. Among
the Brahmaus it means illusion and i:
the name of the earth, the materia)
-world, which, according to the Brah
manical doctrine, is nonexistent as
illusion. Maya Dovi was the name ol
tho beautiful mother -of Buddha. Mays
in the feminine energy .of, Brahma ana
the mother of all the gods, even ol
Brahma hin6elf. Any Greek dictionary
informs us that Maya is the good moth
er of all gods and men. In Japan the
goddess Maya, is still "worshiped- The
beautiful Indian poem "Ramayana"
tells ns about a great navigator named
Maya, who in ages long gone by took
forcible possession of the countries at
the sonth of the Hindoostanee peninsula
and settled there.
The Maya people of America -wore io
olden tidies a great nation, occupying
the territory comprised between the isth
mus of Tehuantepec and that of Da
rien. We know that they were naviga
tors, their boats being depicted in very
ancient books and paintings. In 1502,
when Columbus came to America for
the fourth time, ho met on the high
seas a large boat, in which were men,
-women and children. It also had a car
go of merchandise, consisting of weap
ons, tools, product of the earth and
ready made garments. The travelers
oalled themselves Mayas. They were in
the habit of traveling to Cuba and other
islands to trade with their inhabitants.
The Mayas were neatly clothed in white
cotton raiment. They wero self possessed
and courteous. Fifteen years later their
land, today called Yucatan, was invad
ed by tho Spaniards, but it cost tho
white men 2.1 years of warfare to get
control of that country, for every Maya
fought like a hero. They were sons of
In reading the works left by the
Spanish chroniclers priests who ac
companied the soldiers wo leara that
the Maya women were very good look
ing, as many are at the present day ;
that they were charitable, sweet tem
pered, industrious, modest and so free
from vanity that they never consulted
tho mirror, although their husbands
did. In physique these -women were
largo and beautifully shaped.
Their complexion was a light brown,
and their silky black hair very abun
dant. Father Cogolludo, a Spanish priest,
wrote, "These women are more beauti
ful and hotter tempered than those of
Spain." They always dressed them
selves, us they do at the present timo,
in flowing whito garments, and in their
happier .,days were greatly addicted to
tho use of perfumes and flowers. Thoy
were industrious, devoted wives and
fond mothers, but exacted great defer
ence from their children. Their idea of
modesty wero so strict that they did;not
permit their daughters to look boldly
into the face of a man, and vif a girl
showed a want of thjmim the indignant'
matron would pinch bar arms. After
the Spaniards were in possession of the
land they subjected these women to in
dignities and cruelty. Among many
other things it is recorded that in one
villago they found two young women of
remarkable beauty, one a bride, tho oth
er a maiden, and they hanged both, so
that thero should bo no trouble about
them. Many young mothers were hung
from trees and their infauts suspended
from their feet. Those who escaped
death were enslaved with their hus
bands and children.
Long ago, as far back as onr studies
enable us to know anything about that
nation, tho Maya women seem to havo
enjoyed tho samo privileges as the men,
to havo had equal power in politics and
Today, when business is to bo trans
acted, the wife takes the active part, her
husband nodding his head affirmatively.
It in not that- she desires to domineer,
but because bo looks -np to her, relying
on her judgment. She complies with
admircblo moderation and modesty. She
is eloquent and forceful without being
loquacious, and she never scolds. When
her hnsband gets himself into trouble,
she pleads for him, being a more able
reasonerthau ho is. If lie gets.intoxicat
cd, sho guides him home. If he strikes
her, she says, "Ho does not know what
he is doing," regarding him with an
gelic forbearance, so that domestic
brawls are quite unknown. It is her
pleasure to give liim the best of what
they havo, keeping for herself tho
This woman's home has a thatched
roof and earthen floor. She has no pret
ty objects around her. Hammocks serve
as seats by day as well as bods by night.
Thero is one low chair or stool on which
she site while her busy fingers niako the
garments of tho family. In one comer
stands a bench and grinding stones. Her
hands grind all the corn used in that
humble abode. Tho fire is built on the
floor between three stones, on which
rests tho clay pot or tho disk for baking
tortillas. Ontsido at the back of the hut
there is a long dugout, serving as a
washrub, resting on trestles. There she
stands for some hours every day, her
small feet bare, soapsuds up to her el
bows, yet her hands are small and pret
ty, her voice is sweet and low, her Ian?
gunge never rude, and if you approach
her hut she welcomes you with such per?
feet grace and self possession, mingled
with cordiality, that you ask yourself if
she i not a princess in disguise. She
may be, but, alas S the palaces of her
sires are crumbling away in the forests
where her husband cats timber for his
master, the white man, now owner of
the soil. The dying race must bear its
,fate, and the Maya woman meets it
nobly, with resignation and grace.
Irrigated Land for Sale.
I have for sale 4S0 acres of land,
four miles northeast of Maxwell;
200 acres of good farming land, 60
acres under fence, 40 acres broken,
a portion of the remainder is, good
hay lancj. A part p,f this land is
under a never-failing irrigation
canal. I will make no price upon
this land but will sell it so cheap
that it will surprise the purchaser.
Call on or address Napoleon St.
Marie, Korth Platte, Keb. 573t
Cq- ' 1
; Ifcyou could :buy extra high
crrnrlt'. dothfmr made to fit
your form and at a price no
higher than 3s usually asked
for ready-made garments,
Yes or No?
(OvJ 1 "
" 'The Royal-TailorsrfChi-cago,
offer thef opportunity.
They say "The Better the
Grade the Bigger the Trade, "
and the force of the argument
is seen in the fact that they
are doins- business in almost
every nook and corner of the
They have thousands of cus
torners for whom year after
year they are making Business
Suits, Dress' Suits, Overcoats
anything everything that
enters'into the stylish make
up of the outer man. . '
Facilities-and Methods: .
They have the completest
tacilities of any tailoring estab
lishment in the world. All
work is done expeditiously
and when 'tis done 'tis well
Faultless worlv makes faith
ful friends. Their patrons stick
They do business with their
eyes open, they are progres
sive. Clothing made by them
is always up-to-date in fit, fin
ish and form.
Going back to the
Original Ouestion. Is it
Yes or No?
Needn't go to Chicago to
place your order. Needn't even
Just step into the - Wilcox
Department Store arid have
your measure taken. You
will find the-priccs as low as
you pay for the' 'same goods
fWe also have a special
line of Conductors', Firemen's,
police and G. A. R. uniforms.
MARBLE : WORKS,
W. C. RITNER,
ManTrof nntl Dealer in
Curbing, Building Stone, -
And all Uuds of Mouuiuentcl mid Cemetury work.
Careful attention given to lettfrins of every Je
.scripUnn. Jobbing done on short notice. .Orders
wilicited nml uMinintes freely fiirni-hed. (
Taken up by the undersigned on his
farm ni Cottonwood precinct on June
19th, 1893. one very dark iron-gray or
dark roan horse, about five years old,
weight about 1200 pounds, has three cal
loused sores on neck and shoulder. The
owuer can havo the animal bv proving
'property and paying charges.
We offer One Hundred dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J. F. Ciienbv & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We tho undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney foe tho last 15. years, .and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation mado
by their firm.
West & Truax, Wbolesalo Druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
acting directly upon the blood anil
mucous surfaces of tbe system. Price
75c. per bottle. Sold by nil Druggists.
Testimonials free. -
FOR SALE CHEAP
by the Union Pacific Ry. Co one.
Advance threshing- machine; also a
lot of second-hand machmerj- consisting-
in, part ot a 40-horse power
engine, feed grinder, wheat cleaner,
etc. For particulars inquire of N.
B. Olds, agent. North Platte, Neb.
Pure Well Water Ice.
Orders for the aboveproducfc raav.
be left at Streitz's or IcCabe's
drug- stores, or with the tnilk wagg
on and they wijl receive prompt at
tention. Orders for
may also be given the latter and
they will be promptly- filled.
Otten's Shoe Store.
PRICES CUT IN TWO.
In order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies'
fine Ludlow Shoes,
Regular price $4,00 to $4.75, at $3.00. ..
Here is a chance to have a fine shoe for a little: money.
All our Men's $3.50 Shoes at $2.25.
All our Boy's fine lace and button shoes, the best made.
$2.50 Shoe-at $1.65 $1.65 Shoe SI.
A large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Slippers
will be sold at prices that will
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your money .
Children's Shoes, the best goods that money can buy, will
be slaughtered at the same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store.
C. R IDDING-S,
Order by telephone from Newton's Book Store.
ISTIEW LITERT JISTJD PEED STABLE
(Old VaA Doran Stallo.)
gjfwl iJi 1 1 Good Teanw,
Gomlor Cable Xi.s,
Escsllsnt Acccmmcdaticns for the faming Fnllis.
lELDIEIR, & LOOK.
5rXortbwest corner of CburthouEO square.
1AA uulluu "l umiij
jV CAPITAL CITY
We will give a thorough and complete
course of m-truction in Practical Gram
mar and Business Correspondence by
mail Free of Charge to n club of five
students. This course consists of sixty
live lessons and will bu completed in
thirteen weeks. Those who wish to
join this club will plenso communicate
with us at once. Over niue hundred
clubs organized throughout tho western
CAPITAL CIT7 COKMSRCIAL imtl
Depart, of Instruction by Mail,
Nothing has ever been produced to
equal or compare with Ew&plueys'
Witch Hazil Oil as a curative and
healing application. It has been
used 40 years and always affords relief
and always gives satisfaction.
It Cures Piles or Hemorrhoids, External
or Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching and
Burning; Cracks or Fissures and Fistulas.
Relief immediate cure certain.
It Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and
Contraction from Burns. Relief instant.
It Cures Torn, Cut and Lacerated
Wounds and Bruises.
It Cures Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Old
Sores, Itching Eruptions, Scurfy or Scald
Head. It is Infallible.
It Cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts
and Sore Nipples. It is invaluable.
It Cures Salt Rheum, Tetters, Scurfy
Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters,
Sore Lips or Nostrils, Corns and Bunions,
Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects.
Three Sizes, 35c, 50c. and Si. 00.
Sold byDnifftiti,or tent poet-paid on receiptor price.
Hl'IFHMTS' E. 001, 111 A 111 ViVltm St., !ttw lark.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
Coal Oil, Gasoline,
Crude Petroleum and
Coal Gas Tar.
Leave orders at Newton's Store.
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
114 WEST FRONT-ST.
C. F. SCHARMANN,
R. D. THOMSON.
Contractor anil Builder.
3,000 iesof Ditch Land
HOUSES AND LOTS.
Land and Emifimtion Agent.
Sftir irird Ajcut.srl; ofspvorljcn.
E. B. WARNER,
127 Sixth St. Cor. of Vine,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA
There Is no finer agricultural sec
tion in all this broad western coun
try than can be found in the vicinity
of the beautiful little town of
"Wheatland, Wyoming-, ninety-six
miles north of Cheyenne. Immense
crops, never failing supply of water,
rich land, and great agricultural
resources. Mag-nificent farms to be
had for little money. Reached via
the Union Pacific System.
. E. L. Lomax,
Gen'l Pass., and Ticket Agent,
" Omaha, Neb.
A full line of first-class funeral supplies
always in stock.
NORTH PLATTE, - NEBBRSKA.
Telegraph orders promptly attended to.
Hershey & Co.
Agricultural : Implements
OF ALL KINDS,
Farm and Spring Wagons,
Buggies, Road Carts,
Wind Mills, Pumps, Barb
Locust Street, between Fifth and Sixth
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION".
Land Office at North Platte, Neb., )
Juno 2oth, 1S93. )
'.Notice laheroby Kivuu.that tho following-namei!
settler ha filed notice of his intention to niako
final proof in support ot hl claim, and that said
proof will bemade before Kegister and Keceiver
ut North Tlatte, Neb., on August 5th. 1S95, viz:
EDMUND L. MOONEY,
who made Homestead Entry No. 11,557, for tho
north half of the southwest quarter, and the south
half of the northwest quarter section "it, township
10 north, range 30 west. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: Carroll C.
Hawkins, of Wetlfleet. Nob., Amlsa S. Fletcher,
John W. Welch and Edward C. Eves, all of Buch
M-tf JOHN F. HINMAN, Keglster.
To Windsor Hunt, non-rcsiilcnt defend
ant: , ,
You are herebv notified that on .11 day of
Julw 1S3. Mrs. "G. M. Klnpsley. as plaintifT.
beg"an an action against vnu In the district
court of Lincoln county. Nebraska, the ob
ject of which is to foreclose a certain mort
gage on the following land in said county,
to-wit: The south half of the northeast
quarter and lots 1 and 2, section (5, townshU
10, range , made by Orrin A. Hacon, datefl
October 1st. to secure the payment of a
coupon bond made by said Orrin A. Hacon
to the McKinlev-Lannlng Loan & Trust Co.
for the sum of JTOO.iio, which coupon bond
was, for a valuable consideration and be
fore maturltv. sold and assigned to this
plaintiff. There Is now due uion said cou
pon bond and mortgage the sum of S;v.;o.
with Interest from the 1st day of July.
at ten per cent per annum.
Plaintiff pravs for a decree of foreclosure
and sale ofsafd land to satisfy said Hen a-
aforesaid, for deficiency judgment and gen
You are required to answer said petition
on or before the 19th dav of August. 18V5.
MKS. G. M. KINGSLKY. lMaintltT.
j9a3U Hy T. C. Patterson, her Attorney.
William Hennessy, defendant, will take notice,
that on the 1st day of July, 1W3, E. M. F. I.eflang.
plaintiff herein, filed his petition in tbe district
court of Lincoln county. Nebraska, against
said defendant, the object and prayer
of which Is to foreclose a certain mort
gago executed by the defendant to the
plaintiff upon the southeast quarter of section 11,
township 12, range 2J, in Lincoln county. Neb.,
to securo the payment of one promissory noto
dated September 1st, 1SU.;, and due and payable
June 1st, lftU: that there is now due upon said
noteuud mortKiiKe the sum of $:Ct.73 with inter
est from June M, 1SV1. for which sum with inter
est plaintiff prays for a decree that defendunt be
required to my the same, or that said premises
may be sold to satisfy the amount found duo.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the 12th day of August, 1HU5.
. E. M. F. LEFLANO, Plaintiff.
By T. O. Patterson, his Attorney.
U. P. TIME TABLE.
No. 8 Atlantic Kxpress Dept 12:10 a. m.
No. 4 Fast Mail 8 :t0 a. m.
No. 2 Limited " .0 a. m.
No. 2S-Freight " 7.-0K a. si.
No. 18 Freight " tHK) v.yi.
N'o. 22 Freight "4.00 a.m.
OOINO WEST MOUNTAIN TIME.
No. 7 Pncitic Exuress Dept 7:10a. m
No. 1-Limited " 11:00 1. M
No. 21-Freight " r. ji
No. Freight " hSMA-.M
N". D. OL7-3. Agont.
R. C. T. BEEDE,
physician LXjj surgeon.
SUTHERLAND, ... - NEBRASKA.
Ofiice: W. C. Bhickmore Co. Drug Store.
jiREXCH & BALDWIN,
NOKTII PLATTE, - - NEBRASKA.
Oflice over N. P. Ntl. Bank.
p RIMES & WILCOX,
KOKTH FLATTE, - - - NEBRASKA.
Office over North Platte National Bank.
R. N. P. DONALDSON,
Assistant Surgeon Union Pacfic Itp""
and Member of Pension Board,
NOF.TU PLATTE, ... NEBRASKA.
Oflice over Streitz's Dru Store.
M. EVES, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
NORTH FLATTK, ... NEBRASKA
Office: Neville's Block. Diseases of Women
and Children n Specialty.
A. P. KITTELL. F. H. BENSON.
Kittell & Benson,
Prospective schemes investigated. Un
profitable schemes rejuvonated. Surveys,
Maps, Estimates and reports made, and
Office in North rintto MnrU PUtA NpiT
National Bank Bid?. "OXVC fiaiie, INeD.
FREE OF CHARGE !
A fine opportunity for Young
People to obtain an Excel
lent Business Education at
For tho purpose of encouraging young
people in their efforts to obtain a prac
tical business education, and to adver
tise tho excellence of our method of in
struction bv mail, we will give a thor
ough course of Book-keeping and Com
mercial Arithmetic by mail Free of
Charge to a limited number of persons.
This courso will bo completed in forty
lessons. Each lesson is so fully ex
plained that any one may very soon at
tain proficiency through our instruc
tions. Over 2,000 testimonials of former
students, testifying to the merits of our
work, aro on hie in our ollico. Those
who wish to avail themselves of tho
above offer will please communicate
with us at once. Address:
CAPITAL CITY COMMERCIAL WM,
Dept. of Instruction by Mail,
Two doors west of McDonald's bank
Home-Made Bread, Cakes
Regular Meals Served.
Also Lunch Counter
ICE CREMA PARLOR
in which ice cream is served
during- the day and evening-.
A share of the public patronage is
Mrs. J. ARMSTRONG, Prop.
FOR RELIABLE INSUR
ANCE GO TO T. C. PATTER
SON. ONLY FIRST-GLASS
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