The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, June 16, 1922, Image 2
THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE SMARY MARIE 'By Eleanor H. Porter Illustrations by 95. H. Livingstone Otrrifkl bf KU.ar n. rrtf CHAPTER V Continued. Hut nffer Riippcr lie took mo out again to sec tin' stars, and lie was JiiMt ns nice mid friendly us could lie. Not n bit like n iiinu Unit's only 11 father liy ordor of the court. Hut the next day I Well and that's the way It's been nil tho week. And that's why I say he's been so queer. One minute he'll be Jjist as nice and folksy as you could rtik anybody to bo, and tho very next lie's looking right through you ns If he didn't sec you at all, and you wonder nnd wonder what's tho mat tor, and If you'vo done anything to dlsploato him. Sometimes he stems almost glad and happy, and then he'll look so sorry nnd Midi I Just enn't understand my father nt nil. ANOTHER WEEK LATER. I'm so excited I don't know what to do. Tho .most wonderful tiling lias hnpponed. I can't hardly believe It yet myself. Yet It's so. My trunk Is nil pricked, and I'm to go home tomor row. Tomorrow 1 This Is the way It happened: Mother wrote Ai'iit Jnno and asked if I might not be allowed to come home for tho opening of school In September. She mild she understood quite well that she had no right to nBk this, nnd, of course, If they saw lit, they were entirely within their rights to refuse to allow me to go un til the allotted time. Hut that she could not help asking It for my sake, on account of the benefit to be derived from being there at the opening of the school year. Of aiurse, I didn't know Mother was going to write this. Hut she kno all about the school here, and how I came out, and everything. I've nhvnys told Mother everything that has hap pened. Oh, of course, I haven't writ ten "every few inlnutes," as she asked me to. (Thut was a Joke, anyway, of course.) Hut I havo written every few days, and, ns 1 said before, I told her everything. Well, when the letter came 1 took It to Aunt Jane myself; and I was crazy to know what was In It, for I recog nized tho writing, of course. Hut Aunt Jane didn't tell me. She opened It, rend It, kind of flushed up, and said, "Humph I The Idea 1" under her breath, and put the letter tu her pocket, Marie wanted to mako a scene nnd Insist on knowing what was In her own mother's letter; but Mary con tented herself with looking superb nnd lyiughty and dlsdulrful, and marching out of the room without giving Aunt Jane the satisfaction of even being asked what was In that letter. Hut at the table that noon Aunt Jane read It to Father out loud, So that's how I came to know Just what was lu It. She started Hist to hand It oyer to him to read ; hut as ho put out his baud to take It I guess he saw the handwriting, for he drew hnck quickly, looking red and queer. "From Mrs. Anderson to you?" he asked. And when Aunt .lane uoddcl her bend he sat still farther back In Ids duilr and said, with a little wave of his band, "I never enre to read other people's letters," Aunt .lane said, "Stuff and nonsense, Charles, don't be silly I" Hut she pulled back the letter and read rt after giving u kind ol an uneasy glance In my direction. Father never looked up once while she wus reading It. He kept his oyes on his plate mid the baked beans lie was eating. 1 watched him. You see, I knew, by Aunt Jane's reading the lcttur to him, that It was something ho had got to decide; and when I found out what It was, of course, I was Just crazy. 1 wanted to go bo. So I watched Father's face to see If he wus going to let me go. llut I couldn't make out. I couldn't make out nt ull. It changed oh, yes, It changed 11 great deal as she read; but I couldn't mako out what kind of a change It was tit all. Aunt Jane Uulshed the letter and began to fold It up. I could see sho was waiting for Father to speak; but he never said u word. Ho kept right on eutlng b'eruis. Then Aunt Jnno cleared her throat and spoke. "You will not let her go, of course, Charles; but naturally I had to rend tho letter to you. I will write to Mrs. Anderson tonight." Father looked up then. "jjes," iio Bald quietly; "and you may toll her, please, that Mary will go." "Charles 1" Aunt Jane sjtl d. th.U Put II b Mioit ran nr'ound tho tnblo and huggcll lilrn. (Oh, Ijohj I wish ho wns tho kind of a father you could do that to I) "Charles 1" eald Aunt Jnno again. "Hurely you aren't going to glvo In so lutnely as this to thn( child and her mother I "I'm not giving In at all, Jnno," said Father, very quietly again. "I am con sulting my own wishes In the matter. I prefer to have her go." I 'most cried out then. Some way, It hurt to have him say It like that, right out that he wanted me to go. You we, I'd begun to think he was getting so be didn't mind go very much having me here. All the Inst two weeks he'd been different, really dif ferent. Hut iinni' of that anon. I'll go on with what happened nt the tnble. And, as I said, I did feel bad to have him speak like that. And I can re member now Just bow the lump came right up In my throat. Then Aunt Jane spoke, stiff nnd dig nllled. "Oh, very well, of course, If you put It that way. I can quite well under stand Hint j on would want liar to go for your sake. Hut I thought Hint, under Hit- circumstances, you would manage somehow to put up with the noise and " "Jane!" Just like that he Interrupt ed, and he thundered, too, so thnt Aunt .la no actually Jumped. And I guess I did, too. He had sprung to his feet. "Jane, let us close this mat ter once for all. I am not letting the child go for my sake. I nm letting her go for her own. So far as I am concerned, if I consulted no one's wMios but my own, I should keep her hero nlwnys." With that he turned rum strode from the room, leaving Aunt Jane and me Just staring after him. Hut only for a minute did I stare. It cnino to mo then what ho had said that ho would like to keep me hero nlwnys. For I had beard It, even If he had said the last word very low, and In a queer, Indistinct voice. I wns sure I bad beard It, and I suddenly realized wlTat It meant. So I ran after him ; and that time, If I had found him, I think I would have hugged htm, llut I didn't find him. Ho must have gone quite away from tho house, lie wasn't oven out to tho observatory. I went out to see. He didn't come In all the afternoon. I watched for that, too. And when ho did come well, I wouldn't hove dnrcd to hug him then. He had his very sternest I-nni-not-thlnklng-of-you-nt-nll air, and he Just came In to supper nnd then went Into the library without say ing hardly anything. Yet, some way, the look on his face made me cry. I don't kimw why. The next day he was more as ho has been since we Find that talk In tho parlor. And ho has been different since thcn,.you know. He really has. He has talked quite a lot with me, ns I have said, and I think he's been try ing, part of the time, to ami something I'll be Interested In. Honestly, I think he's been trying to make up for Carrie Hoywood and Stella Mayhew and Charlie Smith and Mr. Livingstone. I think that's why be took me to walk that day In the woods, and why he took me out to the observatory to see the stars quite a number of times. Twice he's asked 1110 to piny to him, nnd once he asked me If Mary wasn't about ready to dress up In Marie's clothes again, Hut he was Joking then, I knew, for Aunt June was right there lu the house. Hesldes, I saw the twinkle In his eyes that I've seen there once or twice before. I Just love that twinkle lu Father's eyes I Hut that hasn't come any since Mother's letter to Aunt Jane arrived. He's been the same In one way, yet different In another, Honestly, If It didn't seem too wildly absurd for any thing, I should sny he was actually sorry to have me go. Hut, of course, that Isn't possible. Oh, yes, I know he said that day at the dinner table that ho should like to keep me always. Hut I don't think he really meant It. He hasn't acted a mite like that since, and I guess be said It Just to hush up Aunt Jane, and make her Stop arguing the mntter. Anyway, I'm going tomorrow. And I'm so excited I can hardly breathe. CHAPTER VI. When I Am Both Together. BOSTON AGAIN. Well, I came last night. Mother and Grandfather and Aunt Ilattle nnd Haby Lester all met 1110 at the station. And, myl wasn't 1 glad to see them? Well, 1 just guess I was I I was specially glad on account of having such n dreadful tlmo with Fa ther that morning. I mean. I wns feeling specially lonesome and home sick, and not-beloiiglnganywhero like. You sco, It was this way: I'd been sort of hoping, I know, that at the Inst, when I came to really go, Father would get back the understanding smile and the twinkle, nnd show that he really did caro for me, and wni sorry to have me go. Hut, dear mo! Why, ho never was so storn and sol emu, and you're-my-danghtor-only-by-tho-order-of-the-court Borl of way as ho was that morning, Ho never even' spoke at tho breuk-fuqt-tubto, (Ho wasn't there hardly long enough to speak, unywny, nnd he nover ate n thing, only his coffee I mean ho drank It.) Then ho pushed his chair back from the table and stalked out of the room. Ho went to tho station with mo; bt bo didn't tnlk there much, only to nsk If I was sure I hadn't forgotten anything, nnd wns 1 warmly clad. Warmly clad, Indeed 1 And there It wns still August, and hot as It could bol Hut that only goes to show how absent-minded lib wns, and how little ho was really thinking of me I Well, of course, ho got my ticket and chocked my trunk, mid did nil thoso proper, necessary things; then wo sat down to wait for the train. Hut did ho stay with mo and talk to mo nnd toll 'mo how gla'l ho had been to havo niQ-WUh hjui, and how $orry ho wns to have me go, and all the oilier nice, polite things 'most 'everybody thinks they've got to say when n visitor goes nwny? He did not. He asked me again If I was sure I bad not left any thing, mid w 11s I warmly clad; then he took out his newspaper and began to read. That Is, ho pretended to rend; but I don't believe he read much, for he never turned the sheet once; nnd twice, when I looked at him, he wns looking Hxedly at me, as If ho was thinking of something. So I guess he was Just pretending to rend, so he wouldn't hnve to folk to me. Hut he didn't even do that long, for ho got up and went over and looked nt a map hanging on the wall opposite, nnd at a big time-table near the other corner. Then he looked nt bis watch ngiiln with a won't-thnt-trnln-cver-come' air, and walked back to me nnd sat down. And bow do you suppose I felt, to have him net like that before all those people to show so plainly that be was Just longing to have me go? I guess he wasn't any more anxious for that train to come thnn I wns. And It did seem 11S If It never would come, too. And It didn't come for nges, It was ten minutes late. Oh, J did so hope he wouldn't go down to the Junction. It's so hnrd to be trTken care of "because It's my duty, you know !" Hut he went. I told him he needn't, when he wns getting on the train with me. I told him I Just knew I could do It bonutlfully all by myself, iilmost-a-young lady like me. Hut he only put his Hps together hard, and said, cold, like Ice: "Are you then so eager to bo rid of mo?" Just as If I was the one that wns eager to get rid of somebody! Well, as I said, he went. Hut he wasn't much better on the train than he had been in the .station. Ho was as nervous nnd fidgety ns a witch, and he acted as If he did so wish It would bo over, and over quick. Hut at the Junction nt tho Junction 11 funny thing happened. He put me 011 the train, Just ns Mother had done, aiirt spoke to the conductor. (How I bated to have him do thnt I Why, I'm six whole months older, 'most, thnn I was when I went up there 1) And then, when he'd put me In my seat (Father, I menu; not the conductor), all of n sud den he lenned over and kissed me; kissed me Father ! Then, before I could speak, or even look nt him, he wus gone; and I didn't see him again, though It must hnve been five whole minutes before that train went. I had a nice trip down to Ho'itoh, though nothing much happened. This conductor was mil near so nice and polite as the one I had coming up; and there wasn't any lady with a baby to play with, nor any nlco young gentleman to loan me magazines or buy enndy for me. Hut It wasn't n very long ride from the junction to Hoston, anyway. So I didn't mind. Hesldes. I knew I hnd Mother waiting for me. And wasn't I glad to get there? Well, I Just guess I wasl And they acted as If they were glad to see me Mother, Grandfather, Aunt Ilattle, and even Haby Lester. He knew me, and remembered me. He'd grown n lot, too. And they said I had, and that I looked very nice. (I forgot to say that, of course, I had put on the Marie clothes to come home In though I honestly think Aunt .lane wanted to send me home In Mary's blue gingham and calfskin shoes. As If I'd have ap peared In Hoston lu hat rig !) My, but It was good to get Into an nutomoblle again nnd Just go! And It was so good to have folks around you dressed In something besides don't-care black alpaca and stiff collars. And I said so. And Mother seemed so pleased. "You did want to come back to me, darling, didn't you?" sfie cried, giving me a little hlig. And she looked so happy when I told ,her all over again how good it seemed to be Marie again, and have her and Boston, and automo biles, and pretty dresses and folks and noise again. She didn't say anything about Father then; but Inter, when we were up In my pretty room alone, and I wns tnk lug off my things, she yiade me tell her that Father hadn't won "my love nway from her, and that I didn't love htm better than I did her; mid that I wouldn't rather stay with him tiinn with her. Then she askod 1110 a lot of questions about what I did there, and Aunt June, nnd how she looked, nnd Father, and was he as fond of stars ns ever (though she must have known 'most everything 'cause I'd already written It, hut she asked tuo Just the same.) And uo 8cemed real Interested In everything I told her. And she nsl&d was he lonesome; and I told her no, I didn't think so; and that, anyway, be could huve nil the ladle' company he wanted by Just being around when they called. And when she asked what I meant, I told her about Mrs. Darling, and the rest, nnd how they came evenings nnd Sun days, and how Futher didn't Uko them, but would lleo to the observatory. And she laughed and looked funny,. for a minute, llut right nway sho changed and looked very sober, with the kind of expression she has when sho stnnds up In church and says the Apostles' Creed on Sunday; only this time sho dd sho -was very sorry, she was suro; that she hoped my father would And tomo estlmablo woman who would mnko a good homo for him. TO BE CONTINUED. PRIMARY ELECTION By virtue of tho authority vostod In 1110 by law nnd in nccordanco with Section 2159 of tho Rovlsed .Statute of Nebraska, I, A. S. Allen, County Clerk of Lincoln County, Stato of Nobraskn, do horeby 'Iroct nnd pro claim that a Prima 1 y Election bo hold In tho several vol ng placcB within Lincoln County, Stnto of Nebr aska, on Tuesday tho 18th day of July 1922, during tho hours d( t cd by law for tho following purpora, to-wlt For the nomination by each of tho political parties ono candidate for I'nited States Senator. For tho non-political nomlnutlon of two candidates for Judge of tho Sup remo Court for tho Sixth Supremo Court Judicial District as provided by the Constitution of the State of Nebraska. For tho nomination by each of the political parties of ono candldato for Congressman from the Sixth Congres sional District within the State of Nobraska. For tho nomination by each qf the political partlos of the following can didates for Stato Offices, to-wlt Ono Governor Ono Lieutenant Governor Ono Secretary of State. Ono Auditor of Public Accounts Ono Stato Treasurer Ono Attornoy Gcnciui Ono Commissioner of Public Lands and Buildlugs. Ono Railway Commissioner For tho non-political nomination of two candidates for Stato Superintend ent of Public Instruction, as provided by law. For tho nomination by each of the political parties one cantfidajto for Stato Senator from tho 30th Senat orial District as apportioned by the Session laws of 1921. For tho nomination by each of the political parties of one candldato for the State Representative from the 89th District as apportioned by. the Session Laws or 1921. For tho nomination by each of the political' parties of ono candidate for Stato Representative from tho 90th District as apportioned by tho Session Laws of 1921. For the nomination by each of the political parties of tho following can didates for County Offices, to-wlt Ono County Clerk. Ono County Treasuror Ono Register of Deeds One Sheriff Ono County Attorney " Ono County Survoyor Ono County Commissioner from the 2nd District. For tho non-political nomination of two candidates for County Super intendent of Public Instruction as provided by law. Polls will open at 8 a. m. and re" main open until 8 p. m. of the same day. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my official seal this 20th day of May, A D. 1922. A. S. Allen (SEAL) County Clerk NOT.ICE OF "THE FORMATION OF PAVING DISTRICT NO- 15 IN THE QITY OF NORTH PLATTE. NEBR ASKA. To tho ownors of the record of nil property adjaceut to or abutting Upon the streets hereinafter described and all persons Interested therein. You and each of you are hereby notified that tho Mayor and jCityj Council of the' city of North Platte did under date of Juno 2, 1922 pass and npprove a certain ordinnnco form ing and creating paving district No. 15 of the city of North Platto, Lincoln County, Nobraskn. And that tho fol low.lng streots including tho Intersec tions thereof within tho limits of the i 1 . . nHA ...iii.i.. 1 .i . . 1 uiLy uiu uuiuiu iHi-i niuuii Bum jiuvuiki district to-wlt: All that portion of Second Street commencing at- tho west lino of the Intersections of Sec ond Street nnd Dewey Stroot in said city of North Platte, running thence west along said Second Street to tho east lino of tho Intersection of said Second Street with Oak Street or the city of North Platto, Lincoln County Nobraska, and commencing at tho north lino of tho Intersection of Third Stroot nnd Ash Stroot in said city running thence north to tho south llnq of tho intersection ot Fourth Streots and Ash Streots in said city and commencing in said city running north along Maplo Stroot to tho south lino ot tho Intersection ot Fourth Street with said Maplo Street and commencing at tho north lino ot tho Intersection of Fifth Street nnd Maplo Stroot in said city running thonco north nlong said Maplo Street to tho south lino ot tho Intersection of Cth street nnd Maplo Street in snld City ot North Platto Nebraska, there to tormlnoto. Unloss objoctions aro filed as re quired by stotuto within twenty days from tho first publication fo'f this nottco, tho Mayor and City Council shall proceed to construct such pav ing. Dated this Cth day ot Juno, 1922. E. II. EVANS Attest: 0. E ELDER, Mayor City Clork (SEAL) NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Swlod bids will bo rocolvod at tho offico of tho Stato Dcpartmont ot Pub lic Works, fourth floor Brownoll Block at Lincoln, Nebraska, until 12 o'clock, noon, on Juno 12, 1922, for gravel, sur facing, culverts and incidental work on tho North Platto-Vroman Crossing Project No. 170, Federal Aid Road. BId3 will be opened nnd contracts let in tho Senate Chamber, Capital Building an fast ns practicable aftor tlmo for filing bids is closed. County Hoards nro hereby requested to bo present or represented. Bidders aro Invited to bo present. Tho proposed work consists of con structing 2G.320 miles of Gravel road. Tho approximate quantities are: 18,500 Cubic yards earth excava tion. 1,191.04 Stn. Blado grader construc tion. 17,500 Cu. Yds. Clay excavation for Binder. 100 Cu. Yds. Special excavation Class A Grading. 100 Cu. Yds. Special excavation Class B Culvert. 0,000 Cu. Yds. Sta. overhaul. 14,500 Cu. Yds. Mi. Hauling clay for binder. 27.25 Cu. Yds. Coucrcto for Head walls. 552 Lin. ft Wood Guard rail. 78 Lin. ft- 18 In. Corrugated pipe. 40 Lin. ft. 21 in. Corrugated pipe. 20 Lin. ft 30 in. Corrugated pipe. 280,711 Sq. Yds. 4x20 Gravel surfac ing. 21,027 Sq. Yds. 3x20 Gravel sur facing. 0,333 Sq- Yds. 2x20 Gravel sur facing. Class B, Grading. 200 Cu. Yds. Special excavation Certified chock for 5 per cent ot tho amount' of tho bid will bo required with each and ovory bid received. Plans and specifications for the work may bo seen and information and proposal forms secured at tho of fico ot tho County Clerk at North Platte, Nobraska or at tho offico rt the Stato Department of Public Works nt Lincoln, Nebraska. Tho State and County resorvo the right to waive all technicalities and reject any or nil bids. A.' S. ALLEN, County Clerk, Lincoln County. GEO. E. JOHNSON, Secretary. NOTICE According to city ordinance, weeds within the city must be cut in Juno. I will start to cutting on June 20 and charge the expense to the ownors of the vacant lots and tho adjoining property. John Jones. Road Overseer 'NOTICE OF PETITION Estate of Rhoda A. Edmiston de ceased in the County Court of Lincoln County, Nobraska The Stato of Nebraska. To all per sons Interested in said Estate take notice that a petition has been filed for tho administration of said estate and for the appointment of Edwin W Wright as Administrator of said estate which has been set for hearing herein on June 30, 1922 at 10 o'clock a. m. Dated May 29, 1922. WM. H. C. WOODHURST, Seal County Judge. PLAYER PIANO FOR SALE We havo stored in a public ware houso in North Platto a now high grade player piano which for quick sale, will bo sold at a tremendous sacrifice. Terms to any responsible parrty. If Interested write quick for particulars to The Denver Music Company Denver, Colorado. NOTICE OF TAKING UP ESTRAY Taken up by th. undersigned at 2100 East Sixth street, County ot Lin coln, Stato of Nebraska; on tho 9th day of May 1922: Ono whito-faccd 3-ycar old heifer; brand on left side. H. V. Pastuod, on F. J. Breemer's placo. Dated this lGth day ot May 1922. Signed: W. D. CRAIG. NOTICE W. E. Shuman, Attornoy To Addison E. Erb, executor of tho ostato of Henry B. Erb, deceased, Addison B. Erb and Ellzaboth Erb, his wife, Gonora E. Benncthum nnd Clinton Bonncthum, her husband, Lin nlo Kirk nnd Reuben Kirk, her hus band, Harry Erb and Donald Gratf, a minor. You and each of you aro heroby notified thnt tho First National Bank of Freoport, Illinois, a corporation, commonced nn action In the D'strlct Court ot Lincoln County, Nobraska, on May 29, 1922 against, you and each of you as defondonts, tho object and prayor of tho petition filed in said action boing to forocloso a certain mortgago mado, oxecuted and dollvorod by ono Henry B. Erb (slnco decoas od) tf the First National Bank ol Freoport, Illinois, a corporation, on May 14, 1920 nnd which mortgago was given to securo paymont ot a note in tho principal sum of Fifteen Hundred and no 100 dollars ($1,500) bearing tho samo dato and with in terest nt 7 por anum from said date, tho said mortgago conveying to tho said plaintiff as socurlty for tho pay ment ot said debt, all of tho North wast Qunrtor (NWVi) of section Fivo (5) In Township Fifteen (15) North ot Rango Thirty (30) Wost of C p, m. in Lincoln County, Nebraska, and bo lng recorded on May 21, 1920 in Mort gago Record 56 at Pago 9 ot tho Re cords of Lincoln County, Nebraska nnd to cause tho said premises to bo sold to sntisfy tho amount duo upon said mortgngo nnd to bar tho defend ants and each of them from all in terests, rights, title nnd equity of re demption in tho said premises. You are required to answer said petition on or boforo tho 17th day of July, 1922. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FREE PORT, ILLINOIS, A Corporation. By Wm. E. Shuman - Its Attornoy NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP Notice is horoby given that the co partnership composed of Carlton E. Portor and Henning G. Andersoii heretofore entered nuo on tho 3rd day of October 1921, for tho conduct ing of an electrical contracting bus! noss and retail electric shop, was dis solved on tho 15th day ot March 1922, said Honnlng Anderson, withdrawing from said firm and tho said Carlton E. Portor continuing to operato saiu business under tho former name of Portor Elcctlc Company, ho to assume and pay all indebtedness of said firm and to receive all accounts collec table and all assets of said firm. Signed: CARLTON E. PORTER, HENNING G. ANDERSON. Polled toninloes plan'cd now will bear In July. C. J. Pass, Florist. QUALITY GROCERIES ... for less money DEFOREST CASH GROCERY PHONE 212 WM. WALDORF Tinner Makes or Repairs anything mado of Tin or Sheet Metal. 510 Locust Under General Hospital joiln s. snnis, d. Special Attention Given to Surgery McDonald Bank- Building Office Phone 83 Residence 38 DR. J. R. McKIBAHAN Practice Limited to Diseasseof Women and Surgery Over Rexall Drug Store Phones: Office 127 Resldonco G56 OTIS R. PLATT, M. D. Physician and Surgeon X-Ilay Dlagnoss and Treament Over Union Stato Bank Offico Phone 29GW Houso Phone 296R GEO. B. DENT Physician nnd Surgeon Special Attention Given to Surgery and Obstetrics Office: Building & Loan Building Phones: Office 130 Residence 115 DR. L. A. SNAVELY Dentist X-Itay Diagnosis Oxygen and Gns Anesthesia for Extractions. Ovor Union State Bank Phono 290. DERRYBERRY & FORBES Licensed EmhaliiMrs Undertakers nnd Funeral Directors Day Phono 41 Night Phono Black 5d8 Eyes examined, Glasses fitted. Sat isfaction, sure, Clinton (c Son y. T. l'RITCHARD Graduate Veterinarian Ex-Govornmont Veterinarian and ex assistant lloputy Stato Veterinarian. Hospital 315 South Vino Street Phones. Hospital 033 Residence C35 ED KIERIG Auctioneer For dates and terms call at First National Bank North Platto, Nob. DR. REDFIELD -Physician, Obstclrlclan, Surgeon X-Rny Calls promptly answered Night or Day Phones. Offico G42 Residence G7G DR. HAROLD FENNER Osteopath Ovor Hlrschfeld's Offico Phono 332 Ros. Phono 1020 DR, M. R. STATES Chiropractor Rooms 5. G, 7 Building & Loan Bldg Offico Phono 70 Res. Phono 1242 Offico Phono 241 Ros. Phono 217 L. C. DROST Osteopathic Physician . North Platte, Nohraska. Knights of Columbus Building.