Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, September 20, 1895, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
::N0RTH- BLATTEs NEBRASKA," tIDAI- MEMK'G. SEPTEMBER. 20." 189a. ..
Fall Opening for 1895.
e open the Fall campaign with a large and well
assorted stock of new goods which we will sell at prices
that will be an eye-opener for people who are in need of
the following goods: At the present time we are over
stocked to such an extent that part of our ,stock was
stopped on the road. In order to make more room we
offer the following inducements To. .
Dry Goods Department.
20 pieces all-wool 1-yard wide
Serge, In all colors, regular price 60
cents per yard, at the Boston for
37i cents per yard.
20 pieces of the finest all-wool la
dies'1 cloth, not Tricot, 1-yard wid.
regular price CO cents, at the Boston
for 37i cents.
20 pieces yard wide silk finish
Henriettas, regular price 50 cents,
at the Boston 28 cents only.
20 pieces of plaid and striped suit
fugs, one yard wide, regular price 25
Scents, at the Boston 12-i cts. a yard,
50 pieces Outing Flannel, regular
15-cent goods, at the Boston for
only 9 cents.
Srcent Cotton Flannel at 5 cents;
10-cent Cotton Flannel at 7 cents;
12-cent quality at 10 cents; th
15-eent kiud at 12 cents.
The best feather Ticking at. 15
cents per yard.
Shaker Flannel 5 cents per yard
25 pieces Toweling at cents a
10 dozen Linen Towels at 25 cts
German Blue Priuts at 8 cts. per
Simpson's black, gray or Turkey
red prints at G cts. per yard.
The best washable Ginghams at
5 cts. per yd. ioj'ds to "a customer
Furnishing Goods Department.
100 dozen Shirts and Pants for
bovs and girls, in gray and tan, sizes
from jC to 31, for 15 cts. per gar
ment and up.
50 dozen childrens1 all-wool shirts
and pants, sizes from 10 to 34, from
25 cts. per garment and up.
. 75 dozen ladies' ribbed vests, fleece
lined, worth 50 cents, at the Boston
for 28 cents per garment.
50 dozen ladies' all-wool shirts
and pants, worth $1.50 per garment
at the Boston for only 81.05.
-i25 dozen misses' combination-
suits, sizes from 2 to 0, at 50 cents
100 dozen men's shirts and draw
ers, double-breasted, at 43 cents per
50 dozen men's all-wool ribbed
shirts and drawers, worth $i.50,"at
the Boston for $1.05 per garmeut.
50 dozen men's Jersey overshirls,
worth 50 cents, at 40 cts.
Men's white shirts from 50 cts. up
Men's night-gowns at S8 cts.
Men's unlaundried shirts at 45 cts
-:- BLANKETS -:-
100 pairs 11-4 Blankets; worth
$1.50, at the Boston for 1.05 per
All-wool Blankets, red, gray and
white, from 81.75 up.
Yarns in all colors at 68 cts. per
Cotton baits at 5
cents per roll
Tee wool in all colors at
:- HOSIERY -:-
50 dozen children's hose, all sizes,
in gray ami black, at 8 cts. per pair.
Bov's seamless fast black bicrcle
hose at 18 cts. per pair.
too dozen ladies' hose in gray and
black at 8 cts. per pair.
50 dozen ladies' si-am less fast black
Our stock of ladies', men's and
children's hose in wool and cash
mere is complete.
25 dozen ladies' cash mere., gaunt
ht glovps at 25 cents per pair.
Foster's ladies' kid gloves at $1.05
LVdies' kid gauntlets at 1.25 per
Ladies' and children's mittens, in
and wool, at a great
-:- CORSETS -:- '
Our 75 cent corsets at 4'J - cents;
Ball's eoraline and Jackson's corset
waists al 90 cts.
Misses' corset waists, in all siz,
at 43 cents.
50 dozen belt buckles, not one les?,
worth from 50 cents tol, your
choice for 25 cents. . -
Handkerchiefs from 3 ets. up.
c ' E3QLLEE XATXMit.
Mrs. Jordan, otrfdmalia, were the
guests at T. G. Rawley's lately.
Miss Jennie McMTchael, oFKortk
Platte, visited at H. Faclca& for a
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Rowley be
came the .proud parents of a bouno
ing baby boy last Wednesda. Tom
is as happy as a clam.
Our school opened Monday morn
ing with Miss Jennie Hansen as
teacher. The patrons of the school
are well pleased to have her again
this year. Seventeen pupils were
enrolled and there are more to fol
low. Born Monday, Sept. 16th, Jto Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Edwards, -a son.
Mrs. G. Ensign, of Nor.tli Platte,
was the guest of her daughter Mrs.
J. W. Baggatt last Wednesday-.-
Howard McMichael, who has
been helping T. G. Rowley during
the haying season, left for North
Platte Saturday, yllere he will at
Lizzie Facka will attend the High
school again this term.
Mrs. J. J. Myers left for her home
in North.Platte Wednesday. -
The republicans of this precinct
convened at the school house Sat
urday evening. Geo. Vaughan was
appointed as delegate. The pops
will hold their primary next Sat
urday, Sept. 21st.
Mrs. Wm. Beatty left for Omaha
Tuesday night to attend the State
Win. Mclutire attended the fair
at Indianola last week, returning
home on Sunday.
E. L. Mathewson spent the past
week visiting friends at Trenton
Two train loads of sheep unloaded
and fed at this place on Tuesday.
Brady is becoming quite a noted
stopping off place among sheep
Mr and Mrs. G. D. Mathew.son
are attending the State fair this
viz; treasurer sheriff aridcbunty
superintendent; forlhey 4are Avell
aware of the fact that irE. B. War
ner is nominated for tjeasjirerj J, B.
Bostwiclc for.skerTf? and -Miss Ber
tha Thceleckfe' forjtounty superin
tendent, that thehave'iro. timber in
theic- ranks with. which! to iknock
A horserace took?jip?:th'e.tiine of
lpcal sports -at Hershey last Sun
H. H. Cook has not sold his farm
is was stated some time ago.
BT. W. Brown anj. Will Brooks
left on No. 8 Wednesday evening
for the state fair.
Martin Magnessonjl)as. sold sev-
oes. Shoes. Shoesi-
Our children's school shoes are of
the best make in the country. We
guarantee every pair of them. We
have them in all sizes, heel and
spring heel, from 75 cts. up.
In ladies' shoes we handle the follow
ing make of poods, which are tbo best
known in the country: Padan Bros. &
Co., Wise & Cooper, Seth Edmunds &
Co., and Kirkendidl, Jones & Co. Every
tinir nf f.hntsn rIiopr nrn ennrnnf pprJ. null 1
if not cnticfjintnrv Miov will Ua ronlttKn.i ! Wo Carry H full line of
by presentation of the faulty pair.
100 dozen ladies' dongola patont tips
pointed or square toes, worth everywhere
82, at the Boston only $1.45.
All our ladies Padan Bros. & Co., Wiso
& Cooper's S3, $3.50 and 1 shoes in but
ton, congress or lace at 2.85 per pair.
In men's shoes wo can sell you a good
pair in congress or lace at 81.50 per pair.
boots, high and low heels.
Clothing f Department
Our clothing department is located in
the rear end of the store. The very best
overalls at Go cents; men's good cotton
ihdo pants at 81; all-wool Kerseys at 82;
children's knee-pants suits from A to 13,
at S150 and up.
We carry men's suits, men's, boy's and
children's overcoats, gloves and mittens,
hats and caps, trunks and valises Ev
erything at the lowest prices.
This sale will last during the entire month of September. Cut
tjhis ad from the paper and bring it with you to the store so yo.i may see
Hint we sell goods at the prices we advertise, llemember these goods are
sold for CASE ONLY.
THE BOSTON STORE,
,J. PIZER, Prop.
Of all kinds at
C. m.: NEWTON'S.
A. Tablet 5x8 inches for one cent. The largest and best five-cent
t4V-.. 1.. i.i- a "vr -di. tu r. 1 : r n 1 r
i. iv..v a ic uiuuui lu lnuuu 1 miic. x lie liiiusi 1111c in uu giauca ui
A ruler or lead pencil given with every 5 and 10 cent Tablet.
Matliewsou. witli the
trotter Maud M., and trainer Wm.
Balej', started for the eastern part
of the state Saturday to attend the
races. As Maud M. has shown
some fast work while in training
Brady will be well represented in
the races which she is entered.
The hot weather of the past week
has done much to ripen the late
corn in this vicinity.
Two bicyclists en route to "Clnca
Efo jjave a concert at the church
Tuesday evening, which was quite
. A "watermelon social" was given
by Rev. and Mrs. Ebersole at the
parsonage Monday evening. A.yery
pleasant time is reported by those
Wm. Ddlan, of Maxwell was visit
ing school marms in this vicinity
on Tuesday. Wiggins.
NICHOLS AND HEBSHEY NEWS.
Politics, as well as the weather,
are red hot in this vicinity.
The next thing on the docket for
the grangers in the valley will be
Several parties from this locality
are talking of taking a trip up in the
lake country next month upon a
Remember the quarterly meeting
services at the Platte Valley school
house to-morrow and next da3
R. V. Calhoun harvested a wagon
load of pumpkins and took them to
the Platte a couple of days ago.
Four strangers on bicycles, two
at a time, passed west Tuesday.
J. R. White and wife are enter
taining relatives from Illinois.
S. H. Phenicie has grown about
sixty-five bushels of grapes, besides
several bushels of various kinds of
berries, cherries, plums and apples
this season upon the Hostetter farm
which he purchased last spring.
Mrs. J. H. Hershey and children
have gone to Council Bluffs where
they will remain during the fall and
winter. The children will attend
kindergarten school in that city.
Lu Applegate returned to Thayer
county a few days ago after a-visit of
several days in the valley.
T.J. Winters will .thresh, the
grain 011 the "Scout'sRest" ranch
J. H. Hershey picked nine barrels
of fine fall apples from off ten trees
in his orchard recently, and he has
trees bearing winter apples that
will easily yield a barrel to thetree.
Xavier Toillion is nursing a sore
hand caused by erysipelas.
The "pops" are anxiouslv watch-
;G.r M. -Newton's Book Store
eral wagon loads of firte melons
the county seat lately.
Paxton & uersneyjiave a g
of men at work on tlie new head
gate to their canal.
Will Rue who left the valley for
Wyoming last spring- ;to make his
fortune returned recently, and is
now satisfied that Lincoln, county
is all right. "
Carl Brodbeck of the Platte was
looking after butcher.stock in this
locality one day thisveek. He did
"not tneebwith i very gocRl success.
Ye scribe purchased the old school
house at Xichols last Wednesday
for the consideration of S60.50.
The mosquito crop, like all other
crops on canal land this season, is
far above the average.
A couple of emigrant wagons ac
companied by about forty head of
fine looking cattle passed east on
S. H. Phenicie has' been deliver
ing wheat at the hub this week at
fifty cents per bushel." .-
Jim Tolly, vtho has been on the
sick list for a couple of weeks is re
ported on the mend, we are pleased
A few grangers are preparing to
sow talL grain upon irrigated land.
The Sisson district purchased the
most of the fixtures ;:in the old
school building at Nichols recently.
Work on the old canal both at the
head and along dolvri the same will
and lieadgate it ts to be enlarged
all the way down. Pat.
The Atkinson Graphic
that 760,955 acres of dand in Ne
braska are under irrigation canals.
The Hall count' fair will be
held at Grand Island, beginning on
next Tuesdav and will continue for
The town of Dodge had a fire on
Tuesday which almost wiped it out
of existence. The loss is placed at
Harlan county has four" complete
political tickets in the-field, namely,
republican, democratic prohibition
The Standard cattle company at
Ames have 1800 acres of corn, and
have hired men to cut arid shock the
The Methodists of Norfolk will
shortly begin the construction of
one of the largest church edifices in
the North Platte district.
Ernest C. Overmana young man
in charge of a dozen cars of sheep,
fell from the train near Central City
Tuesday and was instantly killed.
Peter Schuhmann, a section
hand at Grand Island was run over
by the cars in that place Saturday
and so badly injured that death re
sulted two hours later.
Wm. Worland, a farmer near
Chapman, claims the belt for. the
biggest yield of oats in Nebraska.
He threshed 3, 010 bushelsirom thir
one acres, an average of ninety
The hot sports of Hooper are in
mourning. A couple of alleged
wrestlers struck the jtown and of
fered to make a. match for $300.
They secured the money and left
the hot sports in the lurch.
On Sunday last. F Haightenam,
of Scribner, shot and killed his wife
and then hanged hjniself. The
crime was not discovered until
Tuesday. ?" tfomestifc 'infelicity is
the cause assigned. P'
A telegram- from Omaha to the
Iincoln Journal states that E. Rose
water will retire from the active
management of the Bee and will be
succeeded by Victor Rosewater, his
son. The latter has been a vital
force on that paper for the past two
The residence of Mrs. Caroline
Beste, about six miles from El wood,
was struck by lightning, and the
shock to Mrs. Beste "rendered her
unconscious for several hours. One
Retinie is Home from the Eastern Markets
and is busy assisting bis assisCants to unpack and sbelve the choicest
lot of "Dry Goods ever opened in TTrirfh' Plfi'ftr mair : 3 "
In Dry Goods, TiTCarpets', In Dress Goods, " "
In Silks, In Notions, In China Ware,
In Shoes, anHKpIillffiely , : -. -: ,
He will also give his customers smnTbeautifulChpice Pic
tures at a bargain from S10.00 to $25.00 each. How to procure these
beautiful pictures may be learned by calling at his establishment.
m Goods at the Lowest Prices ever known.
RENNIE'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Weekly weather-crop bulletin No.
24, for Nebraska, for the week end
ing Sept. 16th is as follows: "The
week was not only relatively, but
actually the hottest of the season,
averaging about 5 degrees warmer'
than' thjr middle; oP-Ju ly" this -"yearf
and about 1 degree above the aver
age temperature for the last week
in July 1894, which will be remem
bered as the hottest week of the
season. 1 lie rainrall lias been very
deficient, being entirely wanting
over a considerable orea in the east
ern part of the state and less than a
quarter of an inch over the greater
part of the state. As a result of
the high temperature and lack of
moisture the late corn has every
where matured very rapidly and in
most cases rather too rapidly for
the good of the crop, and in por
tions of the state where the ground
was already quite dry, as in most of
the southwestern section, and in
the crop has suffered considerable
injury. In the northeastern section
the injurjr has not been so seyere.
The crop has now either matured or
dried out so far that with the excep
tion of some speciailyiate fields it
tcoiilcLnot be materially injured by
fodder and there will generally be
plenty of feed althoug-li in some
cases the corn has dried so " fast as
to interfere with securing it in good
condition. Pastures also have
dried out badly during the week."
The crops having matured so far
this bulletin will be the last for the
The new commander-in-chief of
the G. A. R., Walker, announces
his intentions of bringing a. test
case in the federal courts to ascer
tain the legal status of a pensioner.
He is of the opinion that the courts
will decide that a pension is a vest
ed right, after it has been granted
under the law, and consequently
cannot be withheld on the whim of
either thecommissionerof pensions,
or of his superior, the secretary of
the interior. In other words, that
an old soldier's pension cannot be
cut down by any process less formal
and open than the process by which
it was secured. If a decision of
that sort is secured from the courts
all the arbitrary suspensions and
reductions ot pensions that have
been ordered, without notice to the
pensioners, since the advent of the
Cleveland administration will be
invalid and the defrauded veteran
will get the money eventually that
has been illegally withheld from
him during the past two years and
a half. Journal.
Dr. Sawyer; Dear Sir: Ilavlag used your Pas
Ulles, I can recommend them to the public. 1
have been attended by four different doctors, but
one and a half boxes of yonr medicine has done
me more good than nil of them. Yours respect
fully, Mrs. Maggie Johnson, Bronson, .Branch
County, Mich. Sold by F. H. Lonsley.
ing the movements of the republi-Abf her shoes was torn to pieces and
cans in respect -to the nominees for jbbtfi feet badly blistered by the
ut !easl4hreeof Hie couutv- o$ccs;-eIcctnc fluid. "She. is recovering-.
The exports of gold from the Uni
ted States since the close of 1893
aggregate nearly $170000,000 in
coin and bullion, and the excess of
exports over imports in that time
was nearly $420,500,000. The differ
ence is much mre than the total
output from our gold mines in that
time, so that the stock of our pub
lic and private holdings of gold has
diminished since the close of the
World's fair, in spite of the, three
issues of bonds and of what the
svndicate has done
the reserve, since its legal
tion to do so ended some three
months ago. The situation is a pit
iable outcome of democratic 'suc
cess," and suggests a repetition of
an oldrtime remark, with a slight
variation to make it read: "Anoth
er such a victory and the country
would be rui.ned."-Chicago Tribune
Pale, thin, bloodless people should use Dr. Saw
yer's "Dkntine. Jt js the greatest remedy la the
orid for making the weak strong. Tor sals by T.
Inspect our Great Off erin;
Onf.fi ap'fl.in w are TPfifTv to rlo tlift rip-hT.
thing by you, and. are pleased to announces
that we now have. open for inspection a sea vV ji
sonable new line of'
Clothing, Gents9 Fufrnihitfg Goods
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes1
in fact every thing to fit a man, boy or child.
Stat- ' Glotlim
WEBER & YOLLMER, Prgpsv
first afifeal Bdn
U Et M..lL.LEELAKG.jEi:es!t.1
A General Banking BusinessuTmsacMiM
Otten's Shoe Store.
PRICES CUT IN TWO.
In order to swap shoes ,for: money we wjll 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 monevs,
All ourMen's $3.50 Shoesat',2:25r-
All our Boy's fine lace-and button shoes, the best madep J
S2.50 Shoe ai $1.65-$1.65 Shbe'sV
A large line of Ladies'. Misses' and ChUdrens f Slippen. :'
will be sold at prices that will
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your moneys ;
Children's Shoes, the. best goods that money can buy, will
be slaughtered at the same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store.
(Old. 7"ab22. 3DoraiL StaTolo.)
IsTZEWnT LIYEBY PEED STABLEe
C"Xorthwest corner of CourihouED square. ' -