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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1895)
THE NORTH PUTTS SEMI-WEEKLY TRJBUNfc' FRIDAY EYETO NOVEMBER 1,1895.
IRA. L. BABE, Editor and Pkopkiexok
'OseTear, eaefc la advance, J1.25.
.Six Months, cash 1b advance ...75 Crate.
Eatered altkeKorthPIatte (Nebraska) postoee as
For Judge of Supreme Court
For Regents State Univerrity
C. EL MORRILL,
EI. L. GOULD.
TS1 LAST CALL.
This is the last issue of The
Tribune before election and we
I ivish to urge upon every republican
the importance of voting- on the 5th republican committeeman in
of November and voting the ticket Leach precinct should see that the
Uepubucans have a duty to per
form next" Tuesday. Let it be per
formed with enthusiasm.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S; Gov't Report
-full republican vote is polled.
A country subscriber complains
bitterly because of the attack we
made upon Rev. Franklin. -But we
have no apology to make to Frank
lin. The man who will prostitute
his sacred religion for political
effect must expect to be critized.
For Judge, 13th Judicial District
H. M. GRIMES.
, - E.B.WARNER
S. C. WILLS.
For County Superintendent
MARY E. HOSFORD.
For County Judge
JAMES M. RAY.
For Clerk of District Court
W. C. ELDER.
F. H. BENSON.
For Co. Commissioner 2d Dist
Jf. R. RITNER.
straight from top to bottom.
At the head of our ticket is T. L.
Norral, who has rained the distinc
tion of being- one of the ablest jurists
that has ever been elevated to the
supreme bench. His record is clean,
-ff t m
iret: irom political oias, ana lie is
entitled to the vote of every repub
hcan in Lincoln county. Our can
didates for regents of the university Some populist liar has started the
are well qualified for the position. Teport that if elected E. B. Warner
For district judore our candidate, could not furnish the necessary j
H. M. Grimes, is one whom we can Lbond required ot the county treas-
unstintedly commend and for whom "urer. Nobody need lose any sleep
every republican, populist and dem-. over this matter. Mr. Warner can
t IW SHAKEN
Seismic DisturfcaiicesCovered a Bia
- Strip of Country!'
ocrat can cast a vote and feel satis
fied that they voted for an able and
Three of our candidates for coun
ty officers, W. C. Elder, J. M. Ray
and Miss Hosford, have served the
people faithfully and well in their
respective positions. Our candi
dates for sheriff, clerk, treasurer,
surveyor and coroner are men of
exceptionable ability. They have
all been residents of the couuty for
a number of years, and are known
to be honest and capable. For the
important office of county commis-
furnish acceptable bond just as
easily as Mr. Buchanan
Jim Seaton, chairman of the pop
ulist central committee claims that
Jake, Miller will receive a maioritv
: 110 in Wallace precinct., Jim
evidently thinks he carries the vote
of that precinct in his vest pocket,
as the precinct will not cast over
LITTLE DAMAGE WAS DONE.
People Thrown From Their Beds at Clacia
liati Three Distinct Shocks at Hurling
ton Window Glass Broken at Grin
nell At Other Points.
John Ritner has pfaced himself
upon record as being opposed to in
creasing- any county officials salary
or increasing- the number
VOTE FOE A EETCTILH 07 P10SPEEITY. important office of county commis- or increasing- the number of deou-
For twenty-five years prior to sioner the republican candidate is ties. And more than this he. has
1890, Nebraska grew and prospered head and shoulders above his opppn- promised that he will not cast a
as no state had ever done. Peace ents in business ability. vote in favor of donating- county
and plenteousness reigned within It is the duty of republicans to hione' to Colonel Ellingham. This
will be very unkind to the Colonel,
but it is business.
her borders. In that year we were support their ticket.
visited with a severe drouth which No consciencious voter should al
checked her growth. But worse low any personal feeling to influence
than the drouth was the scourge of him to vote against his political
populism that followed. Taking ! principles.
advantage of the failure of crops, Next year will witness the great-
;the popuhstic leaders, preaching est and most earnest political con
A"! I'!!. J A i" J? I L I A J . I . . - .
me popmisucaocirineoi discontent, test tnac nas ever taken place in
class hatred, and war on capital, this republic
succeeded in arraying a large por- The policy of the present admin
tion ot the farmers in their ranks, istration, with the aid of a demo
The result was the election of a cratic congress, has brought ruin
populist legislature, populist con- upon the country, and the great
gressmen and populist judges and tidal wave that swept .over the
county officials in western Nebras- country in 1893 when the repubh- It is really amusing toobserve how
ka. -Eastern capital that up to that can swept the democratic congress suddenly Judge Neville became an
time had been COminsr into the from oower. will he rerteaterl in flip ardent and- en Mm sin stir snnnnrfpr
" i r I . rt
countxy ireely, took alarm at the presidential contest in 1896. of irrigation. The Judge's enthus
success of this party whose speak- Now is the time to begin the iasm-on this important subject was
ers on the stump, whose press and good work, and lay the foundation in a state of lethorgy until this
uujiuLAi mauui ms, uicduicu uubiu ior me strongest victorv ever won camoaurn ODenea. ana tnen seeinrr
rm x ' n
-ity to the creditor and capitalist, in the fields of politics. - - an opportunity to possibly win a
If those affidavits furnished by
the populist county commissioners
relative to Miss Hosford, and which
were solicited by Rev.Tfranklin.are
not written in blood, they should
not be taken as true. Men who will
filch $3,000 or $4,000. out of the tax
payers by failing to recognize the
lowest competent bid for the county
publishing do not value their oath
The result was the absolute stop
page of the flow of capital, the
forced withdrawal of wbat capital
was possible to withdraw, and the
loss oFcredit, followed' by shrink
age of values of more than one halt
in real estate and all other forms of
Every office we gain from the op- few votes he immediately posed as
position weakens its forces and
strengthens our own.
Every office they gain gives them
Republicans! See to it that every
man on our ticket is elected from
greatest friend. The
work as an adroit politi
cian is a little coarse.
property. Capital and credit ar$ the highest to the lowest.
an absolute necessity in the develop- Don't get the idea into your head
The populist candidates have
made some very vigorous "kicks".
because the Era has not conducted
a uotter campaign. The Colonel,
t -f 1 4
mentofthis or anv new mimf I tW r ;c f pwever. piacatea tiiera oy saying
i ' B that
up me to-iue pons ana vote.
Over-confidence and stay-at-home
votes never elected anybody.
Remember the day, Tuesday, No
vember 5, 1895.
Do your duty.
We want a railroad built up the
North Platte river, our irrigation
canals and ditches completed and
developed, our agricultural lands
upenea up ana improved, sugar
factories and other enterprises
built up. All this takes capital,
which, as we have it not in this west
ern country, we must either borrow
or induce the owner of capital to
come here and expend it.. This we
cannot hope to do as long as we ex
press our hostility to capital by the
election ot populist officials to ad
minister our laws. The election of
the entire republican ticket this fall
vould restore confidence in our
integrity; would encourage capital
to invest; would once more make
loaning capital plenty. Again, our
lands would be sought ior; values
would take an upward tendency, and
many t)f our people whp are now on
this week's issue of his paper
would be hotter than h -There
is considerable cowardice in the
Colonel's make-up, and he has re
served his political canards until
the last issue, knowing that by so
doing this paper would not have an
IP you are in favor of having the opportunity to reply to his virulent
noatinir indebtedness- of.tlie conntv attacks.
which is now $30,000 increased,
voie ior ireorge narain. it you
favor an economical administration
of county affairs and the winirio-
r - X VO
out of this debt, vote for John R.
Ritner. Keep the oooulis'ts in con-
trol two years more and it will be !
necessary to issue thirty thousand
dollars in funding, bonds to pay up
the floating indebtedness. Are
you in favorof issuing more bonds?
We think not. Taxes are aleady
Wiley Matthews is entitled to
Now comes Chairman Smyth on
behalf of the free silvtr wing of de
mocracy, and shows just how deep
is the split between the democracy
and pops. Inclosing up an inter
view he says: "If they elect Max
well they will elect a republican.
Nor is the difference between-Max-
well and Norval sufficient to justify
them in deserting their party and
their candidate. Besides, Maxwell
is the candidate of the oooulist
Cincinnati, Oct. 81. An earthquake
Bhock was felt liero at 5:12 a, m the
most distinct for-10 years. It began with
a slight tremulous motion that con
tinned for perhaps one minute, and then
followed two or three violent tmdula
tious, shaking brick buildings and rat
tling windows like some gigantic ex
plosion. The whole demonstration must
have occupied nearly two minutes. It
was accompanied by a slight roaring
sound, which continued after shaking
The first effect was felt about 5:10 a
xn., and people in various parts of the
city were awakened by the quivering of
then- beds.. Most of those who had tele
phones convenient immediately called
up the central office, and for a few min
utes the operators were kept busy. Al
reports agreed as to time and the general
effect. The operators at central felt the
floor shake under them, and transmit
ters and other objects rock to and fro.
Mr. Zwick, the Newport druggist, was
thrown out of bed and dazed for sovcral
Reports of more violent shocks weroj
received from Springfield, Dayton and
other points north.
A newsboy living at 53 West Third
street was thrown out of bed, and
whole family at Olive and Linn suffered
a like experience.
Colonel Dietsch, chief of police, was
thrown out of bed, and immediately
commnuicatedwith headquarters, where
his views of the matter were confirmed.
Prom best accounts the undulations
were.felt from thenorth, the force grad
ually expended the further north it goes.
Chicago, Oct. 81. A distinct earth
quake shock visited Chicago at 5:15 a.
m., lasting for abput 55 seconds. No
damage was done, but in many houses
pictures were thrown to the floor and
crockery broken. The shock, was unac
companied bv any audible rumbling,
coming in -gently from the lake, and
disappearing acrossUhe prairies of the
west. It was-most severely felt on the
North side,where jprobably the majority
of sleepers were awakened. In the
wooden houses of Bueua park and other
North side suburbs the shaMng-up was
go preceptible'that many persons dashed
out of their houses in scanty clothing.
During the shock, and for several hours
after, the electricity in the atmosphere
was more than oppressive to persons of
a nervous temperament. Speaking of
the seismic disturbances of last night,
a North sider, who passed through the
Charleston earthquake nine years ago,
said: "I felt the shock last night and
recognized it innuediately. It equalled
in force the forerunner of the South
Carolina shaking-up.which, by the way,
occurred about the samo day of the
week and at the same hour, and in the
same quarter of the moon."
At St. Louis,
St. Louis, Oct. 81. Up to 10 a. m. no
damage by the quake had been reported
beyond the toppling of a few old chim
neys, a general swaying of beds and the
rattling of furniture and other loose
things. The shock was the soverest
the verge of bankruptcy would by ana should receive the vote of every ave the populists a senator, a gov-
republican in Lincoln county, ernor and two members of congress
the increase in value, of their prop
erty become solvent and enabled to
non 4-1. st!.. J L ? t ,.
luCu ueuifc anu nave sometnmg casting a ballot for Jake Miller,
left. A VOtefor the pnHrp rrmKi; - nr.m
. """ i iis Jir. iuatinews win mnw n cn-n
n :i.. : t r j., , r
ttv.av.L 1a a vulc ior me return or erior nffirir T1,a r,i;cf0
. . r . 1 fvf ""0 1.0 V.IU.1U1
yiusycLity. a vote ior tue populist that Miller control fwn 1,rfr,l ..
'ticket is a vote for the
j . , , puuiicau votes, Dut tms claim is en-
yl lUC FiCOCui Udru limes. we aSK tirelvwithniif fniinrlafmn ;c
- ii 1 i r ..... I ..v .a vii-
cue mougntiui voter Detore he goes elated for efferf
There is no excuse forany republi- an tue populists have given noth
ing in return. No, democrats ought
to stand by Mr. Phelps, who repre
sents free silvery as against every
other candidate in the field."
ever felt here, and lasted fully two nun-
party and the democrats owe that utes. The weather bureau reports the
party nothing. The democrats ranous wro irom east to west, ana
atmosphprio conditions tho barometer
was steady as a clock and a dead pjilpj.
!(n i-T. 1. 1 . l
iulu luc vuung oootn to maKe up
liis mind to vote for - the return of
show by their votes that they are
too loyal to betray one of their
x wo years ago Jacob Miller was John Hawley is feelinjr much
elected sheriff. His first move was brighter and jolly this week than
to appoint lim Keliher bis deputy, he will next week, when heattemots
and during the two years past Tim to crawl out from under Judge Ray's
has been the real sheriff, shaninn-
' a o J "J - vmi; .uw
e policy of the sherifFs office and secret orders of which- he is a mem
X "! - 11. 1 .. .. . I - - ...
xuiuiaumg- me orains ior it. it is her for all he is worth and hopes
an open secret tnat Aluler realizing
his own incompetency to fill the
office, only consented to be a can
didate this fall on the pledge ot
thereby to get a big vote. He will
find, however, that this is not the
year tor complimentary votes.
Tim Keliher that he would remain
in the office as dis deputy. If Tim
is to be the real sheriff the next ;
two years, in case of Miller's re
election, why didn't the pops nomi
nate Tim at oHce, so that the voters
would know who they were voting
for? A vote for Miller is a vote for
Xelihert If you don't want Keliher
vote for Wiley Mathews, an old
soldier, true "blue republican, who
lias the brains to run the office.
When the icy hand of death seals
your lips forever, who will you'have
to care for the widow and orphans
Ii. -1 . J. t . r x, rr,
in uidi uuur ot tneir amiction, a
man thoroughly acquainted with
probate matters, whose honor
neither gold nor political prefer
ment can swerve, or a man that
practically knows nothing about
such matters? Ray or Hawley,
The Indiana Farmers Alliance
has decided tn nif Innsp frrmi f lie
L PiiDKcans popnlist party and dcVote itself to
the objects for which, it was orga
nized the fostering of measures
for the substantial benefit of the
-icultural classes. If the order
had adopted this policy from the
beginning it would have been bet
ter for all concerned. Kansas City
Star. The Indiana Alliance has
set a good example for the Nebras
ka alliance. The organization
might have been made a great power
for the good of agriculture, but' it
went directly and deeply into poh-
-tl J X1. J . ...
jlics and mus injured- its capacity
for good. Republican and demo
cratic farmer could not well belong
for.populist support soon came to
be at least an implied qualification
for membership. Fremont Tribune.
Severe at Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, Oct. 8 1 .The most pro
nounced earthquake shock in the mem
ory of citizens or within the liistory of
the weather service occurred at 5:10 a.
m. It continued six or seven seconds.
Every building in the city Was shaken.
Thousands of people . were awakened.
"Windows rattled and beds rocked.
HEAVY. FAttUKHiVT' PORTJIAND.
2fraak Bros. Inanlemciit Company Forced
to the Wall.
Portland, Or., Oct. 81. The Frank
Bros. Implement company, Mayoi
George D. Frank, president,- wholesale
and retail dealers is farm implements
and carriages, have made an assignment
in favor of their creditors. Tho firm
has been in business for 20 years. TheJ
lovy prices forfami products, which has
ruled for several years, and the loss of
the erain. crop in certain sections in
1894; have rendered it impossible for col-
Iecri6ns to be made. The firm has been--
carrying these accounts until no longer
able to do so.when it was deemed best
to make an assignment. No statement
of assets and habiUries is obtainable.
RED HAT POR 8ATOIXI.
We have just established a lumber and coal, yard at Hershey, ana
are carrying ful .toc of lumber, building material and coal. Everyr
thiiigni our linelaranteedftobe sold as low as at any- point inline
county, aricLwe shall be glad to' figure on your bills.
W. H. HILL, Maaagen
A. F. STREITZ.
Drugs, Medicines, Paints,; Ops,
WINDOW GLASS, MACHINE OILS,
Papal Delegate Receives Official Notiee al
His Klcvation to the Cardlnalate.
Washington, Oct. 81. Zklgr. Satolli
"today received oflScial notice of his ele
vation to be a cardinal. The first an
by a cablegram
bons, as follows: "To the Most Eminent
Cardinal Gibbous, U. S. A.: I am happy
to inform you that the holy father hav-.
ing decided to confer the cardinalate
upon the apostolic delegate, Mgr. Sa
tolli, your eminence will bo delegated
to impose the cardinalate beretta, his
holiness intending in this way toper
form an act gratifying to your eminence.
Kansas City Klectlon Coses.
Lexington, Mo., Oct. 31. The case
of R. L. Kruegier, charged with partici
pation in the election fraudsperpetratcd
in Kansas. City last November was con
cluded and the jury returned a verdict
of guilty as charged and imposing a fine
of $100. Kruegior promptly appealed
the case and was released under $500
bonds. The cases of Denutv Sheriff
George J. Pearce and Justice of the
Peace O. W. Kruegier, implicated in the
same frauds, are set for Friday next.
Arthur O. Clark, under similar charges,
has already been convicted at Kansas.
City and sentenced to the penitentiary.
Fred G. Kanodle, also implicated, com
mitted suicide at Kansas City rather
than face his accusers in court.
Corner of Spruce and Sixth-stf.
Beets Were Really Not Ripe.
Lincoln, Oct. 81. Professor Nichol-.
son, of the state university, recently ap
pointed by Governor Holcomb to make
sugar beet tests at the Norfolk factory,
filed his report with the governor. The
document is a lengthy one, covering
each point in detail, and reaching the
conclusion that the beets arc very late, j
in maturing, and that to autumn rams,
followed by hot weather, andin .turn,
by unseasonably cold weather, must ,bo
attributed this condition.
At St. Tne.
St. Joseph, Oct. 81. An earthquake
shock, lasting - two minutes, was felt
here at about 5 a. m. It was of sufficient
force to arouse many of the sleeping in
habitants and ,rattled windows, stoves,
etc. No damage was done.
- At Kansas City.
Kansas City, Oct. 31. At 5:13 a. m.
two very distinot earthquake shocks
were felt, the oscillation lasting fully
two minutes. Houses trembled, win
dows rattled and chairs rocked, causing
considerable alarm, -
IStery candidate on the republi
can ticket is entitled to "tie solid
vote of the republican party of Ian
, coin county. . We believe that re-
vflHbiua.M wywh i TP this tnrr.
A boast was made on the streets
Tuesday that in one precinct in the
north part of the county nine popu
lists who had threatened to bolt the
ticket had been brought back into
line. Wonder how much it cost
Buchanan, Miller and Burritt to
ote of thereoublicaa have them brought back;
rale, tbta, V4oe4iee pcopte rfeesli sseDr, Saw
yer's UkstiM. It is tfce giaatoot rwedy a .the
irorM ferjnatiw the weax: tconf . Jfcr Ja by F.
State op Ohio, Grrr op Toledo, ?
Lucas Cotwrrr, S
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm o F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing businees in the City
of Toledo, County and State aforesaid
and that said firm will pay the sum of
One Hundred Dollars for each and every
oase ot Catarrn that cannot be cured by
the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before ma and sabcribed, in
my presence this 6th day of December,
, W. GLEASON,
HalL's Catarrh Cure is takes internally
and ots directly oa ibe blood and
maoous surfaces of the system. Seed
foe test rEuoaiajg free.
' J. Cbwey i Co.. Toledo O.
Quite Severe at Beatrice.
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 31. At 5 a. m.
four distinct shocks of earthquake were
felt in tins city. At Cortland and other
points in the northern part of the county
the shocks were much more severe.
Pint In -Thirty Years.
Des, Moines, Oct. 81. Two light
earthquake shocks were felt . here tins
niorniug at .5:10. Bottles rattled on
dressers and windows shook slightly,
' First shock in 30 years. T
Window Gbtss llrokea at Grinnell.
Makshalltown, Oct. 31. Two dia
tinct earthquake trembles were felt
here. The shocks were heavier south fl
window glass being broken at Grinnell.
SUjcht Skck at 2erc. Orleajw.
New Orleans, Oct. 31. A slight
shock, of earthquake was felt here this
noruing-at5:09. The vibrations were
from east to west.,
" ) fc -
Three Mieeks at BarUafrtea.
BoKUNOTOij, la., Oct. 81. One severe
apd two ligkt sookaof eax-thqiuikewere
fvit at 5 a.
Falling Off In Corn Crop.
Marshalltown, Oct. 31. Reports
from farmers of- this and many other.
sections of the state indicate that the.
yield of corii will be from 10 to 15 bush
els per acre short of the early estimates.
It is believed now that the crop through
out tho stato will fall materially short
of the expectations of a month ago. The
growth of winter wheat, ryo-audpasr
tures is entirely checked by the drought,
and the water supply is beconnug a ser
World's Bicycle Recoril Broken.
Chicago, Oct. 31. Disnatches from
Sarnia, Out., announce that Angus Mc-
Leod, a member of Morgan & Wright's
team, yesterday broke the world's bicy
cle record for a mile, and that, too.with-
out neiug paced, mis nine is given as
33 2-5, or just two seconds faster than
Johnson's world's record. The time is
said to have been taken by a number of
members of the Canadian club, and to
bo authentic. McLeod had a flying start.
Will Try to Beat the Single Track Record.
Cleveland , Oct.. 31. An attempt
will be. made by the Big Four next Mon
day, unless present plans are changed,
o make the fastest single track time on
xecord. It is hoped that the 540 miles
between Cleveland and St. Louis will
bo covered in 540 minutes, or that a rate
of 60 miles an hour will bo recqrded,
Should this bo accomplished, it wilj
bbeat the single track record of tho world.
Trial Trip of the Katahdln.
New London, Oct. 31. The Arnmeh
ram Katahdin started from this port at
7 a.m. for her trialr trip. Every indica
tion is favorable for a successful run.
The weather conditions are,perfect with
tho wud light and due east. The ram
will go to Stratford, where she will turn
about and then steam 17 miles east,
which is the extent of the trial course.
Old Receivers In Contempt.
Seattle, Oct. 31. Tinder Judge Han-
ford's citation issued Oct. 2 Thomas F.
Oakes, Henry C Rouse and Henry O.
Pavne. the deposed receivers of the
Northern Pacific, will bo liable to im
prisonment for contempt of court unless
they appear today and show cause why
an attachment should issue, mere is
no prospect that they will appear.
Will Continue the Present Agreement.
St. Louis, Oct. 81. Tlie executive offi
cers of 35 railroads, representing all the
principal systems west of Chicago and
the Mississimii river, in session hero to
acrree upon rules to govern free trans
portation, have decided to continue, last
year's agreement for 1896.
Xeir Place For Br. Smith. -
Seattle, Oct. 31. Dr. Rufus H.
Smith, physician of the Oregon Im-
nmvemeiit comnanv and the Great
Northern, has resigned tobecome phjsr-
oinn nd snrcreon. at Lake view Hospi
tal. Chicago. He will leave for Chicago
ia a short time.
Twelve Handred XadeJdle.
Hazelton, Pa., Oct. 31. Hale & Co.
and KreHn, coal stripping contractors,
have been forced to suspend operations
nwiiier to the severe drouth." Twelve
hnndied men have been thrown out of
General Hardin I Belter.
LouisvrLT.s, Oct. 3 1 .General Hardin
te hotter tcdav. rndwili be able to fill
his appointment at Franklin tonight.
JiT;ARRY THIS BANNER I
HummF ? Call there for all kinds ot j
Vlr f Reasonable M
If PRICES LOW.
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,
Kr' LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1863.
310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
A Fine Line of Piece;
Goods to select irom.
Firsfc-class Fit. Excel
NORTH : PLATTE : PHARMACY,
Dr. N. McOABB, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager.
IsTORTBE PLATTE, - - ITBBHASIA
W e aim to liana le tne jtsestj vtraaes oi
Goods, ,sell tliem at Reasonable
Figures, and "Warrant Everything
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway respectfully solicited.
JOS. F. FILUON,
IF5 Xj "CT S IE lT G-
Steam, and Gas Fitting.
Ces3pool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and Galvanized Iron Cor;
. ' - nice1. Tin and-Iron Roofings. ' .
Estimates furnished. Repairing of air kinds" receive prompt attention
LoeuskStreatj-Befcween Fifth and Sixth,-
Torth.' Flatter - Nebraska.
FINEST SiMPLE E00M IN SORTS
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, the pnblic
isan'vifed to'calt and see usr insuring courteous treatment.
Finest-Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar..
mr oiuiara nan is suppiiea wicn me ocsi. maKe or caoies v
and competent 'Sttendamts will supply all your wants.
KEITH'S BLOCK, OPPOSITE x'HE UNION PACIFIC DEPOT
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