Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XI. .
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 11, 1895.
GRAND CLOAK SALE
4 1-. -
AVill commence Thursday, October roth, and continue the balance of
of this month. "We invite the ladies of North Platte and vicinity to
come and examine our large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Cloaks7Capes and Jackets. The latest and newest styles. We have
them in Plush, Fur, Astrachan Beaver, Melton and Cheviot in the fol
lowing lengths: 30-inch, 34-inch; 40-inch, and 44-inch.
We can sell you a jacket like above cut, the' latest thing out. at
53.95, worth S7. We can seil you a genuine Beaver jacket or cape, black
or navy blue, at $5.60, worth $10. We will sell you a cape or jacket at
SB. 45, worth $12.50. We will sell you a cape or jacket at $10.50 worth
$15; ,we will sell you a cape or jacket at $12-50 worth $18; we will sell you
a cape or jacket at S15 worth $25. Misses' jackets, sizes 12 to 18 years,
all colors, from $3.50 up. We place on our counters 200 children's cloaks,
ages 4 to 12 years, worth from $4.50 to $8, your choice at this cloak sale
for $3.85. Don't miss these bargains if you are in need of the above men
tioned goods. We can assure saving you 50 to 75 cents on every dollar
by purchasing of'USi We have too many of these goods on hand and
need room to display them. Our dry goods, shoes, etc. are still being
sold at exceedingly low" prices. Yours for Great Bargains,
THE BOSTON STORE,
JULIUS PIZER, Prop.
Of all kinds at
O. m: NEMTON'S,
Tablet 5x8 inches for one cent.
Tablet sre-brought to North Platte.
'KFablctar- A ruler or lead pencil given
iC. M. Newton's Book Store
NOETH :PITTJH5 NEB.
1 E. M.
A General Banking
s . i s ni r- a r-
y'A- M I 1
tten's Shoe Store.
- r' PRICES CUT IN TJflO.
In'order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies' r- . 1
J jin'e 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.
AH oiir Boy's fine lace and button shoes, the best made,- ,
$2.50 Shoe at $1.65 $1.65 Shoe i $1 ;
A. large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Sliprjers
."f 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 slaughtereLat the same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store.
(Old "7"sixs. Pornn StaTrXo.)-. a
exiidei & look:.
' aTNorth west corner of Courthouse square. "
1- t ":
The largest and best five-cent
The finest line of all grades of
with' every 5 and -10 cent Tablet..
F. LEFLANG-, Pres't.,
Good Teams,. T
Eicflhal AccommodatiouS for lis Fannins- hblic,
ITotice to Jiremes.
The members of the fire department
ore requested to meet at the First ward
nose house on Saturday evening, Oct.
12th, at 7:30 olock. to make arrange
ments for the firemen's annual ball.
; R.it. GsAvas, Chief.
TO THE PUS LIC.
The Ladies of the G. A. R. is an in
dependent organization, answerable to
no other order; its membership, being
limited to mothers, wives, sisters-and
daughters of honorably 'discharged boI
diers, sailors and marines of the late
rebellion; an exclusive soldiers' organi
zation. & '
It is not true that the local Circle as
sumed the name of the local Post. They
voted to take the name of that patriot
statesman, Stephen A. Douglas, and
everyone with a modicum of brains, will
concede theirrigbt to do so." What a
spectaclel A church member, a class
leader, commander of a Grand Army
Post who slurs the 'nearest relatives'of
his comrades; worse, the widows and
orphans of dead coairades,whom he obli
gated himself to aid and assist.
Lastly, we want the public to under
stand that we are not auxiliary to the
G. A. K. aud do not desire to be, as Past
Dept. President Mrs Hunter says: "It
would inieedbea'sad'state bt affttira to
ba auxiliary to one's own."
Mrs. Kohakna Klein, President, S. A.
Douglas Circle No. 20, It. of G. A. R.
Mary H. Ciakk, Secretary.
Massachusetts republicans,, in state
convention, uttered a practical formula
tion of the Monroe doctrine in these
words: "We believe that this hemi
sphere is no longer a subject for Europ
ean colonization, or aggressive and
oppressive occupation; that the Monroe
doctrine is a true guide for American
statesmanship, and should be maintained
toward small nations without blustering
toward great nations without cringing,
but always deliberately, temperately,
resoiutely." Small nations without
blustering, great nations without cring
ing. A safe and gentlemanly principle
toward all the world.
Rev.Dr.Talmage has had a spectacu
lar career, a path lit with burning
churches, diversified with the experi
ences of the rostrum and worldwide
travel, and .finally watered with .tbe.tears.
of old parishioners who part from him
probably forever. Now he goes to Wash
ington to sustain a superannuate, and
gradually come to full sway in his pulpit.
A preacher who combines the instincts
of the actor with the gifts of the preacher
will become a criticised man. Happy he
if his versatility do. not make as many
critics as admirers. Dr. Talmage has
the good wishes of many friends as he
essays this new field in an eventful and
useful career. Inter Ocean.
Alarmed by the growing frequency
and boldnpss of train robberies, the
officials of the Chicago & Northwestern
railway have determined to take away
from temptation of the Jesse James
species of highwaymen one of the most
luring prizes carried out over the iron
rails through the west. They have
abandoned and banished the monthly
pay car. From this time henceforth
ibis old-time institution will be a thing
only of memory to" the thousands of
Northwestern employes who have await
ed its coming every thirty days all along
the lines beeween Chicago and Omaha,
Sioux City or St. Paul. Beginning with
the current month the Northwestern
company pays its rolls by checks od
Cnicago banks instead of in currency
and gold as heretofore. This change
marks the passing of the pay car, and is
a staggering blow to the profession ot
Two men went out to look for work,
one fine September day; one held a cor
ner down, in town, and talked the hours
away. He talked with sages like him
self about the country's woes, and with
a sort of pride he viewed his old and-
ragged clothes. He doubtless thought
that work would come, and beg on
bended knees, that he would go and take
a job at herding bumble bees. For days
and weeks he stood around, and talked
of woes and wrong, and squinted round
to look for work, which did not come
along. When wintery blizzards came
along and froze the beard of man, he
had no woodpile m the shed, no coal oil
in the can; he'd no tobacco in his box, or
money in the bank; the county had to
give him stuff to fill his aching tank.
The other man who hunted work went
hunting with a will; he said: I'll jump
at any job, and try and fill the bill; I'll
quarry rock or chop down trees, like
other toiling gents; if I can't make a V
a day, I'll work for fifty cents. When
winter came ho sat at ease before hia
blazing hearth; he owned a pleasant
home, although he didn't own the earth.
Dr. A. P. Sawyer Sir: After Buffering four
years with female weakness I was persaaded by a
frlead to try your Pastilles, sad after using tbem
for one year, I caa say I am entirely well . I caa
not .recommend taeai too highly. Mrs. M. 8. Brook
Bronson, Bethel Branch Con Mich. Tor sale by F.
IHCHOIS A2TD EESSEY HEWS. -R.
W. Calhoun is Joining - baled hy
at tbiff place for thejparties who put up
the hay on land belonging to the old
The east bound emigrants.travelseems"
to be daily on- the increase. iv. -We
have been informed ihafcwork on
the .Farmers & "Merchant ditch' will
soon be resumed, -.Levi
Wdlf nvas entertaining friends
from a section - southeast s of here this
It is said that Tyler Hollings worth,
a section hand at Nichols,? 'will move to
Missouri this fall with his family. ?
The new school house at Nichola, in-,
eluding outbuildings, fences, ground and
fixtures complete, and painting, will
cost about $2,000. -TheUumber, work
andin fact everything pertaining to the
building is first-class in every particular.
It is said to be the finest school honso
between Omaha and Cheyenne. It is
admired by everybody who sees it, and
is a fitting monument to.rtbe enterprise
and intelligence of the citizens of the
district Thjy may well feel proud of
their school building.
Dr. Eves, of the county seat, was up
in this section the early part of the
livery stable outfit from that place to
Al and Ed Davis and families, of
North Platte, accompanied ' by their
mother from Iowa, wereHaking in the
sights along the canals nhe early part of
"Dad" Wolfe is-erecting a dandy cave
in which to keep his potatoes and other
A. B. Goodwin and family are now
residents of the county capital.
Oscar Wright will soon be done manu
factoring sorghum for this season.
The Tift boys are still loading hay at
J. F. Hinman of. the land office at
North Platte was up in this -locality on
buainess a short time since.
Hershey is taking a big'boom at the,
present time. Several .Jiew buildings
are under construction-, with a prospect
for more to follow m theppar f uture
Several pops in ,this,locality. have
openly stated that they, wpuld support
Miss Hosford. for..countoksuperiote.ncle.nt
at the coming election. 1
The Ware boyB threshed fpr J. O. Cole
yesterday witk their staainer.
N. B. Spurrier is treatingjhis residence
to a coat of pew paint which adds much
to its appoarance. n
We understand that the old canal will
soon be repaired from head to foot.
A couple of emigrant wagons accom
panied by a herd of horses containing
about 100 head, passed east a few days
Several parties from Frontier county
were up in this locality1 alter potatoes
the first of the week.
E. B. Warner and W. C. Elder of the
county scat passed down the grade
An old time friend formerly of this
place but later from tbeiteest is visiting
M. M". Spicer of North Platte will
complete ihe painting of the new school
house this week or nearly so.
E. F. Seeberger of the' hub and an
other gentleman passed up the line
Wednesday evening. 1
As the seats Tor the now school build
ing at this place will not arrive in time
to be put in this week, W. J. Crusen will
not preach hero next Sunday, Pat.
Callawey has a now paper, called the
Custer County Independent.
Ravenna people propose to ubo a por
tion of the Loup river for. irrigating pur
poses. The crop in Cedar couKly was great
and the town of Laurel finds it necessary
to build another elevator.
Governor Holcomb, Senator Allen and
W. A. McKeighan are billed to make- the
welkin ring at Kearney oh the 19th.
The state convention .of the Young
Men's Christian association of Nebraska
will be heldin Omaha November 8 to 11.
The Valentine Republican received a
head of cabbage thetber day that
weighed twenty-two pounds. It was
grown in Nebraska.
J. G. Schaupt of Valley county raised
seventy-eight bushels.-o.f tomatoes from
two rows about four rodsJong. No won
der people are glad to: stay in Nebraska.
George Poef us of Desbler was hit in
the face with a beer glass, and then fined
812.50 for trying to whip , the one who
threw it at him. This world is nothing
if not unkind.
The Nance county fair, was "enlivened"'
by the presence of a petrified man from
South Dakota. The quarry he was
carved from is one of magnesia limestone
that cuts easy when fresh, but hardens
The swine plague, . says the Genoa
Populist, has again opened up business
in Nance county. Several" hundred head
of hogs have already died in the central
and western part of the county and, the
scourge is evidently moving eastward.
Miss Kate Wood having been east for three weeks and selected a
very, choice line of Millinery at bottom prices, she is now in charge
and ready to show
invited. We also have an elegant line of Capes
$ second Jobr.
Sold in sets or in single pieces. The KATHRYN is the latest and most
popular pattern: very fine quality; enameled; beautiful decorations; gold
trimmings on handles and edges.
YOU NEED A SET AT THESE PRICES:
Tea Set, 56 pieces,
Dinner Set, 85 pieces,
Dinner Set, 100 pieces,
C H AS. M
Two thousand tons of beets have al
ready been delivered at the Norfolk fac
tory. The Sidney Telegraph has passed the
twenty-second milo stone of a very prof
Second growth cane has killed more
cattle in Nebraska this fall than war,
pestilence and famine combined.
There is room for from fivo hundred
to one thousand small herds of cattle on
, ., , , 0.,
the divides north and south of Sidney.
The free silver democrats of Merrick
county nominated candidates for sheriff
, , . . ,
and coroner and now are waiting to hear
from the pops.
m, . . , , , .
The beet fields in Wayne county are
yielding from fourteen to twenty tons
per acre, the lowest netting the farmers
about 836 per acre.
The ladies of Hartington were taken
in by the soap fakirs and are now pa
tiently waiting for the chinaware that
was to have been delivered the next day.
F. J. Hale, of Battle Creek,started into
the bee business last spring with fifteen
stands of bees. He now has forty-five
stands, an increase of thirty, stands, and
has taken over 1,500 pounds of very fine
honey from them, which he values, with
the increasp of bees, at $400. Mr. Hale
feels very proud over the success he has
had with his bees this season.
Charles Minney, of Ohiowa, is much
worried about the whereabouts of his
son,. Arthur, who recently left home.
The old gentleman says he has no desire
to compel the boy to stay with him, but
is only anxious to know if he has pro
cured employment that would furnish
him with food and clothing and supp'y"
his ever3'-day needs during the winter
The three-year-old son of William
Aldrice of Gothenburg tried to climb t
tree, but lost his grip and in the fa'
suffered a broken arm and dislocated
The head man of the Belden News,
who blew his money all for booze and
bought his groceries on trust has quit
the country in disgust, and his paper is
The people of Blair had some syra
pa'hy for the misfortunes of a mau about
town, named Boon Demorn, until he sold
a customer a keg of home-mada pickks
which were found to. contain seed cu
cumbers, melon rinds, gourd seed and
other things not calculated to improve
the quality, but put in to increase the
quantity. Such dishonest actions soon
dry the-tearsof sympathy!- -
our friends through the stock.
EEMIEJS DEPARTMENT ST0EE.
DRY GOODS, QHINAWABE. MILLINERY.
When Semi on- a
c DO N ALD, G ROGER.
INSURGENTS LED INTO A THAT.
Surprised by Spaniards While Barytas
Havana, Oct. 7. Official advices re
ceived here from Santiago de Cuba say
that Major Tejeda of the guerilla force?,
has had an engagement at Palma Sori
nano -with a band of insurgents com
manded by Castiifc. The latter are re
ported to have left three killed on the
field. After the skirmish Major Tejeda
laid an ambuscade for the insurgents,
who were expected to return for thepur-
P050 f btirying tlieir dead. They did
so and were surprised by the troops.'wno
MUcd moro Qf thcm Qnd Cftphired
one prisoner. The prisoner admitted that
. the insurgents retired with 12 mounded
! A column of troops, commanded by
General Valdcs, while scouting in the
' neighborhood of Palmar, Raquila and
Minos, province of Santa Clara, has had
fihirm4geg fte infiurgents
t0 command 0f Zayas, Suarcz and
Nunez. The insurgents are said to have
i left five killed behind them and to have
i renrca witn many wounoea. a no
troops lost two killed,
The insurgents have burned the rail
road bridge at Chiva, Santiago de Cuba.
PASTOR GIBSON TUB NEXT WITNES8.
Sensational I'lisae of the Dnrrant Trial la
San Fbancisco, Oct. 3. Ifc is expect
ed that the defense in the Dnrrant case
will take up the matter of handwriting
on the wrapper in which Blanche La
mont's rings were sent to Mrs. Noble as
soon as the witnesses from Cooper Med-
ical college aro disposed of. The exam
ination or line remaining it stuaenis
will probably consume this morning's
session of court, and then the evidence
calculated to cast suspicion upon Dr.
Gibson will most likely bo introduced
by the defense. A subpoena was is
sued yesterday for Dr. Gibson's appear
ance in court today, bat up to a late
hour last night; he had not been served.
He was expected to be on hand when
he is wanted this afternoon. A most
sensational phase of the trial is looked
for when Dr. Gibson faces Durrant's
lawyers in court., .
Six Children Horned to Death.
Tweed, Ont., Oct. 10. An accident
attended with terrible results occurred
at Snieer, a station on the Canadian Pa
cific, 30 miles north of this town. A
house occupied by Thomas Lindsay, his
wife and 11 children, was destroyed and
six of the cluldren burned to death.
Lindsay himself was badly burned and
was almost suffocated by. smoke in at
temDrine to save the children.
Unknown Man Murdered by Tramp.
Pittsburg, Oct. 10. An unknown
man was murdered and robbed at Bower
Hill, near here. Tho murder occurred
where a gang of tramps had been camp
Yale Wlia at Football.
New Haven Oct. 10. The. Yale
Amherst football game played here re
sulted in a score of 38 to 0 in favor of
Detective CTeker Dead.
; Chicago, OtJ).- Saniuol M. Fleker,
ihe -pireU known detective, is dead.
All the ladies are
and Jackets on the
WILL MAKE YOU HAFFY.
112 pieces, .'. .$20 50
126 pieces, 21 .50
137 pieces, 21.'50
THROUGH CAB SERVICE.
Minneapolis and St. Paul. Minn., to Los An
Arrangements have just been com
pleted whereby the Union Pacific
and connecting- lines will run a
Pullman Tourist Sleeper from Min
neapolis and St. Paul, Min
nesota, to Los Angeles, California,
via Sioux City and Columbus, Neb.,
without change; car to leaye Min
neapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota,
Paul every Thursday at 7:30 p.m.,
and returning leaves Los Angeles
at 2:00 p.m. every Thursday.
For comtort there is nothing that
excels the tourist car operated by the
Union Pacific and it is an establish
ed fact that this makes faster time
than any other line in the west.
This already gives promise of be
ing the popular line for California
travel, and applications for space in
the sleeper should be made early.
For imformation in regard to this
through car line, apply to your near
est Union Pacific agent or
E. L. LOMAX.
Gen'i, Pass, aso Ticket Agent,
State of Ohio, Citt of Toledo,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm ot F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business 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
case of Catarrn that cannot be cured by
the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and eubcribed in
my presence this Gth day of December,
A. W. GLEASON,
Hall's Catarrh Curo is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo O.
CiFSold by Druggists, 75 c.
NOTICE FOR BE)3.
Notice is hereby given that the
Maxwell and Brady Island Irriga
tion District will receive bids at
the directors' office in Brady Island,
Nebraska, until 12 o'clock noon,
October 18th, 1895, for the material
and construction of one headgate
at the head of the Maxwell canal
48 feet longv 44 feet clear water
way, 38 feet wings, 8 feet sheet
piling in front. 6 feet sheet piling
behind, 7 feet sides, 16 12-foot an
chor piles; in all 14,613 feet board
measure, as per plans and specifi
cations on file in Directors' office.
The board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
By order of Board of Directors.
E. A. Johnson, Sec'y.
Dr. A. P. Savryer I have had IthonmnUsm einco
I was 20 yeare old, but elnce nsing yjor Family -Care
have been free from it. It also cured my
husband of the samo disease. Mrs. Bobt. Con
nelly; Brooklyn, Iowa. Sold byF. H. Longley.
... : .