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The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, September 17, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270504/1895-09-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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Hall Opening for
We opeii the Fall campaign with a large and well
assorted stock of new goods
that will be an eye-opener
the following goods: At the
stocked to such an extent that part of our stock was
stopped on the road. &In order to make more room we
oifer the following inducements:
Dry Goods
20 pieces all-wool 1-yard wide
Serge, in all colors, regular price 60
cents per yard, at the Boston for
37 cents per yard.
20 pieces of the finest all-wool la
dies cloth, not Tricot, 1-yard wide,
regular price 00 cents, at the Boston
for 37- ceuts.
20 pieces yard wide silk finish
Henriettas, regular price 50 cents,
at the Boston 28 cents only.
'20 pieces of plaid and striped suit
ings, one yard wide, regular price 25
cents, at the Boston 12-J- cts. a yard,
50 pieces Outing Flannel, regular
ocent goods, at the Boston for
only 9-i cents,
8-cent Cotton Flannel at 5 cents;
UO-ceut Cotton Flannel at 7 cents;
Furnishing Goods Department.
; -100 dozen Shirts and Pauts for
bpvs and girls, in gray and tan, sizes
from 16 to 34, for 15 cts. per gar
ment and up.
50 dozen childrens all-wool shirts
and pants, sizes from 10 to 34, from
25 cts. per garment and up.
' 75 dozen ladies' ribbed vests, ileece
- lined, worth 50 cents, at the Boston
j; for 28 cents per garment.
00 dozen ladies' all-wool shirts
and pants, worth 1.50 per garment
at the Boston 'for only 1.05.
25 dozen misses' combination
y ' ' snifcSj pSizas .rom 2 to 0, atr 50" cents
per suit.
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 $1.50, at
-tlie'Boston for $1.05 per garment.
50 dozen men's Jersey overshirts,
worth 50 cents, at 40 cts.
Men's white shirts from 50 cts. up
. Men's night-gowns at SS cts.
Men's unlaundried shirts at 45 cts
, -:- BLANKETS -:-
l" 100 pairs. 11-4 Blankets, worth
1.50, at the Boston for 1.05 per
All-wool Blankets, red, gray and
white, from 1.75 up.
Yarns in all colors at 08 cts. per
ndiyiUfShoeg, Shoes. ShoesJJfc-
Our children's school shoes are of ,100 dozen ladies' dongola patent tip-,
the best make in the country. We pointed or squaro toes, worth everywhere
guarantee every pair of them. We $2, at tbe Boston only $1 45.
have them in all sizes, heel and
spring heel, from 75 cts. up, All our ladies Padnq Bros. & Co., Wise
' , ' 77, & Cooper's S3, $3.50 and $4 shoes in but
In laches shoes we handle the Follow- , , . -.., o-
ing makeof goods, which are the best ton, congress or lace, at S2.8o per pair.
known in the country; Padan Bros. &
Co., Wise & Cooper, Seth Edmunds & In men's shoes we qan sell you a good
Co., and Kirkendall, Jones & Co. Every ir in congress or au0 at S1.50 por pair.
pair of these shoes are guaranteed, ana . .... . , , .
if not satisfactory they will bo replapo-i Wo rry a full lino of men s calf-skin
by presentation of the faulty pair. boots, high and low heels.
Clothing ! Department
' Our clothing department is located in 1 Vc carry men's suits, men's, boy's and
the'rear end of the store. The very best , , ...
overalls at Co cents: men's good cotton- children's overcoats, gloves and mittens,
ade pants at SI; ail-wool Kerseys at $2; bats an j capSj trunks and valises. Ev-
children's knee-pants suits from 4 to 13, tll .
atSl oOandup. erything at the lowest prices.
This sale will last during the entire month of Spptember. Cut
qhis.ad from the paper and bring it with you to the store so yoa may see
that we sell goods at the. prices we advertise. remember these goods are
sold for OASH QNIjY.
Of all
.&'lablet 5x8 inches for pne cent;
T Ui-?t s re brouglit to North, Platte. The finest line, pf all grades of
Tablets. A ruler or lead pencil given with every 5 and 10 cent Tablet.
"fG, M. Newfoja's. Book' Store
which we "will sell at prices
for people who are in need of
present time we are over
12-cent quality at 10 cents; the
lo-cent kind at 12 cents.
The best feather Ticking at 15
ceuts per yard.
Shaker Flannel 5 cents,. per yard
and up.
25 pieces Toweling at 4 cents a
10 dozen Linen Towels at 25 cts.
per pair.
German Blue" Priuts at 8 cts. per
Simpson's black, gray or Turkey
red prints at C cts. per yard.
The best washable Ginghams at
5 cts. per yd. io'yds to a customer
Cotton batts at 5 cents per roll
and up. T
Tee wool in all colors at 12 cents
per box.
-;- HOSIERY -:-
50 dozen children's hose, all sizes,
in gray and black, at 8 cts. per pair.
Boy's seamless fast black bicycle
hose at IS cts per pnir.
ico dozen ladies' hose in jrrav and
bhiek at 8 cts. per pair.
50 dozen ladies1 seamless fast black
hose at 18 cts; por pah.
Our stock of ladies', men's and
children's hose in wool and cash
mere is complete.
25 dozen ladies' cashmere gaunt
let glevps at 25 cents per pair.
Foster's ladies' kid gloves at 1.05
per pair.
Ladies' kid gauntlets at 81.25 per
Ladies' and children's mittens, in
silk. Saxony and wool, at a great
-;- CORSETS -:-Our
75 cent corsets at 49 ceuts;
Ball's eoraline and Jackson's corset,
waists at 90 cts.
Misses' corset waists, in all s:z'?,
at 43 cents.
50 dozen belt buckles, not one less,
worth from 50 cents to 81 ; your
choice for 25 ceuts.
Handkerchiefs from 3 cts. lip.
J. PIZER, Prop.
kinds at
- -
Thp largest and best five-cent
Mike Connelly, ot Chicago, an old
settler in this; county is this week
circnlating among his f riends about
town. . f - - "
Geo. C. WliiterandliJos. A. Smith
took in the sights at the county seat
on Friday.
Jos. Morton and wife, of eastern
Keith were on ourstreets'Saturday;
Frank Carpenter's father and
mother who have been visiting in
town the past few weeks, returned
tc their home at Malcom, Neb., on
Saturday morning. Mrs. Carpen
ter accompanied them and will
spend a few weeks visiting among
relatives in the eastern part' of the
G. C: White is planning to spend
the next couple of weeks at his old
home in Pennsylvania. A friend
from Wallace will" take charge of
the store during his absence.
The Woodmen's picnic at Haw
ley's grove on Friday the 20th,
bids fair to be a very enjoyable occa
sion if the weather is fine. A good
program is being prepared, and sev
eral families are expected from Pax
ton and'North Platte.
Wm. Harris, of Paxton, was in
our village Saturday.
C. B. McKinstry left for the state
fair on No. 8 Saturday night. Quite
a delegation are preparing to take
advantage of the cheap rates on
Dame Rumor has it that Mat Mc
Grath, ex-section at this place now
has a section in Wyoming near Lar
amie. Miss Jennie Crisswell came in on
No. 7 Thursday morning.
A party named Ruhe who farmed
on the old ditch last year and went
to Ft. Bridger, Wyo., this spring,
passed through town the first of the
week on the back trail. He reports
the Big Horn country as cracked
up considerably above its resources'
and conveniences."
The hot weather the past few
days has hurried uptbe late corn
and melons, and Jack Frost will
have to move fast to do very much
damage in this vicinity.
Richards. and Mower finished up
heir haying job south of 'town on
C. H. Criswell has arrangements
about completed to start for Mis
souri on Wednesday.
At the republican primary on Sat
urday evening Wm. M. Holtry and
C. B. McKinstry were elected dele
gates to the county convention on
the 21st inst.
Mrs. Henry Cokcr has been enter
taining her sister from Curtis the
past few days.
P. C. Myers, of Paxton, was on
our streets Saturday afternoon.
W. F,. Gartrell was a North Platte
visitor last week,
A slight frost in this locality did
a little damage recently. .
John McConncll transacted busi
ness in North' Platte last week.
Miss Bessie McDonald is visiting
friends at Champion, Chase county.
J. F. Brittain was a North Platte
visitor recently.
A. Green is planting seed on the
tree claim of E. C. Fletcher, in
Dickens precinct.
Surveyor Meyer and party were
in this locality Friday.
John McConnel took a trip down
the line last week.
D. E. Jolliff called on friends at
Wellflect Monday.
A United States postoifice in
spector was in this locality'- last
Mr. Chittick and family of Hayes
Center, spent a few days in this
locality last week.
J. H. ICnowles transacted busi
ness in North Platte Thursdav and
Friday. O. I. C.
Sand-hjll cranes are on the wing
in the valley.
Corn fields are suffering from the
numerous emigrants passing thro'
the county these days.
J. H. Hershey shipped a barrel of
fine apples to the state iair the lat
ter part of the week that were
grown upon his farm in this pre
cinct. Rev. H. P. Pel ton, of May wood,
was greeted by a large audience at
this place Sunday.
We understand that Brunk and
Gibbens have completed their hay
contract on the Cotton ranch.
Since the ue' school buihjjng at
this place lias, een completed it
n.iakes the . other buildings in the vi
cinity look somewhat shabby.
Mrs. Maggie Winters, of Brady
Island visited her sister, Mrs. G. E.
Sullivan and family last week.
W. E-Parks, ot. the "liub-ivas
recently the guest of J. B. McKee
for several days. ,
The old school building at Nich-r
ols will be sold to ..the highest bid
der to-morrow afternx?6nir
Several parties in the. valley are
enjoyiug a visit from friehds in the
east who have taken advantage of
the late harvest excursions to visit
this country.
We understand that Hubert
Knight who has been assisting his'-
cousin, N. B. Spurrier, in his farm
work this season will soon return to
his home in Kansas.
We are informed that Mrs. Con
way is expecting her father, Mr.
Blue, of Kansas, in a short time.
Richard Spurrier, of Iowa, visit
ed his brother, N. B., at this place
A stranger passed east early yes
terday morning upon a bicycle.
Judging from appearances we would
sav that he had already traveled'
some distance.
If all is well Oscar Wright ex
pects to steam up his sorghum mill
this week.
A young man by the name of
Westy, from south of the county
seat, was -the- giuesLofx-A. O.JRan.-.
dall Sunday. We understand he is
fitting himself for the ministry.
Mrs. Frank Toillion is expecting
her mother and sister from Mis
souri to-day for an extended visit.
N. B. Spurrier and wife, with
others from this locality, departed
last evening for the state fair.
Old Mr. Davis is erecting- the out
buildings upon the new school site
at this place.
x Parties who attended the dance
at Hershe on Friday evening re
port a social time.
A. B. Goodwin and wife who left
this place for Colorado last spring
returned the latter part of the week
where they will remain for a time
at least. Mrs. Goodwin is visiting
her parents at Belvidere.
R. W. Calhoun delivered hay in
North Platte Saturday to Jas. Mc
Michael. He received at the rate of
$4 per ton.
Mr. Sellers, who has been making,
hay while the sum slumeM'ri" this lo
aality, returned to his home over
south Saturday.
A few democrats and pops attend
ed the republican primary in this
precinct. They are beginning to
get their eyes openedr
R, W. Calhoun will feoon move the
main part of his old residence about
sixty rods northeast near the road,
and erect an addition to the same.
He will then have a neat and cosy
home, nicely located.
There will be quarterly meeting
services at the Platte Yalley school
house next Saturdry and Sunday, j
Presiding Elder Leonard will have
The pops' caucus was held last
evening as per call and nominated
the following ticket: Justice, N.
J. Snow; constable, David Thush;
assessor, Jerry M. Dewyer; road
overseer, Chas. McAllister; judges
of election, Chas. Ware and Wm.
Ware; clerks of election, Wm. Haist ,
and C. C. Wetzel. The delegates
to the county convention were Chas.
Ware, J. M. Dewyer and Henry
We were informed a few day sago
that as soon as the old canal com
pany gave the M. E. society at Her
shey a deed for the site work on the
new church would begin. Pat.
In comparing the speed made on
the New York Central with that of
Union Pacific, and noting the many
advantages possessed by the former
road, the Bee of a recent- date says:
4,In spite of these many and time
killing disadvantages the Union Pa
cific has made some records of its
own, and its daily operation of the
road gives evidences of speed that
almost equal that of the Central's
record made under the most favora
ble auspices, with all appliances
and means to boot. Two years ago
the Union Pacific had occasion to
hustle a passenger train over the
road from Cheyenne to Council
Bluffs. The distance is 520 miles,
and the run was made - with a full
passenger train of eight coaches, in
580 minutes, including the stops for
water, coal, three division changes
of engines and crews, and the busi
ness that had to be cared for at the
big stations. Union Pacific train
JNo. i trequently makes tne run
from Grand Island tp Council Bluffs
a distance pf 156 miles in 160
minutes, including five stops for
crossings, and business at junction
points. The California Knijrhts
Templar were brought from Ogden
to Council Bluffs, a distance of 1,030
miles, m twenty-nine hours, and-
fruit trains of thirty loaded freight
cars nave been pulled over that dis-
'Elegant new Dress Goods a Bonnie's.; Handsome ngveltiea
in Fine Dress Goods cheaper than ever "before offered.
1 r 1 i V
. -; - f f . ,
In our Shoe department me offer "special inducements. Lip
dips' nnd G-fint's Firm Shnp.s nt T?.finnip's this wp,p1c at 25 off.
tance in thirty-two hours so many
times that the railroad men have
stopped looking upon the achieve
ment as anything unusual. The
run of 745 miles from Kansas City
to Cheyenne is made in twenty-one
hours, .with fifty-stops-todo'th&bus-
iness of the company. From Chey
enne to Sidney is a strip of track
that affords an excellent chance for
for speeding, and the Union Pacific
enginers take advantage of it daily.
The distance is 103 miles, and it is
covered every day nearly at a mile a
minute clip. Onty last Friday night
the distance was covered in 120 min
utes by a passengertrain of eleven
cars, and five stops were made on
the trip."
Quite an accidental coincidence
occurred in this vicinity yesterday
afternoon. John Bartemas, living
southwest, came to town after Dr.
Lawrence to come and set his little
girl's left arm, which was broken
just above the wrist, by her being
thrown from a pony. As the Dr.
was on his road, he was overtaken
by Jimmy Shinkle who had also bro
ken his arm in nearly the same
place as the little girl, by falling
from Pete Williams' pony. The Dr.
took Jimmy into his buggy and pro
ceeded to Mr. Bartemas place where
he set both arms. Both ot the ua-
fortunates are getting along nicely.
Wallace Herald.
S100 Howard $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that tberois at least one dread
ed disease science has be n able tocure
in all its stages, and that is Catarrh.
Hall's Catarrh Curo is the only positive"
cure known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease,re
quires a constitutional treatment. Hall'.
Catarrh Cure is tiken internally, acting
directly upon thp blood and mucous surf
aces of the system, thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in do
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers, that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for anv
case that it fails to cure. Send for lists of
testiuion ies.
Address, F. J. Chenny & Co.. Toledo, O.
S3FSold by Druggists, 75c
The republicans ot Lincoln count? will meet in
convention at the court Louse, in Sorth Platte,
on Saturday, September 21st, 1893, jit ten o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of electing eleven delegates
to the state convention at Lincoln oa October 2d,
1895, eleven delegates to the judicial convention
to Ueneld m Sidney soptembor s;!n, ioUj, and to
nominate a candidate ,7or each of the following of
fices: County trea- fe county clerk, county
snerlfr, county guperr.tandent ot public instruc
tion, county judgv. county sntfeyor, county cor
oner, clerk of ihe district court, and county com
missioner Second dhtrict, and for the transaction
of such other business as may properly come be
fore the convention.
The representation to said convention is fixed
at one delegate for every twenty republican votes
and major fraction tnereof cast at tne general
elecUon held in 1831 for Joseph S. Bartleyfcr
slate treasurer, and one delegate at large from
each precinct. The following is the representa
tion lor the various precincts:
Antelope 2 Medicine 3
Ash Grove 2 Miller 1
ll.itnr 1 Vvlftnflpr '
Birdwood 1
Myrtle 2
Nichol3 3
Blaine 1
Brady Island 2
Buchanan 2
No. Plolto No. 1 t
No. Platte No. 2 11
No. Plntto No. 3 6
Nowell 2
O'Fallons 2
Osgood 1
Peckham 1
Plant 2
Potter , 1
Bitner .1
Seller 1
Somerset 2
Sunshine 2
Yroman 1
Walker..... 2
Wallace 3
Well 2
Wbiltier. 1
Willow 2
Circle Hill .l
Cottonwood '..2
Cox 1
Crockett 1
Deer Creek 2
Pickens 2
Pairview 1
Fox Creek 2
Garfield 1
Gaslin ,.2
Harrison 1
Hlnmas z
Hooker 1
Eem 1
Kilmer 1
Tjtmnn ?
Maxwell 1
Total VI
It is recommended that tbe primaries for the
elecUon of delegates to said convention be held in
the various precincts outside of the City of North
Platte, on Saturday, September 14th, 1895, between
the hours of 4 p. m. and 7 p. m., at the usual voting
nlace. and that the primaries for the city of North
Platte be held on the same day at an hour .to be
designated by the committeemen from the city
It is further recommended that tbe different pre
cincts nominate precinct officers at the primaries.
C. F. Schabmanjt, W. C. Elder,
Secretary. Chairman.
Bepubllcan Judicial Convention.
Tbe republican electors of the counties comprise
Ing the 13th Judicial District lXebraka) are rer
qnested to send delegates ta neet In convcalioa a
Sidner on Saturday, September 2Sth, 1895, at 3
o'clock p. m"., for thp purpose of, placing in nnml
nation a, candidate for District Judge and to trans
act snch. other business aa may proiieriy oome be
fore the convention.
The ratio of representation will be the same as
that of the state convention, except in the cae of
Cheyenne and Deuel these two counties making
a showing that they were not correctly apportioned
by the state committee. The different counties
will be entitled to representation as follows:
Banner 3 Lincoln 11
Cheyenne 0 iocnn ...2
Denel McPherson 1
Keith 3 Perkins 8
Kimball 2 Seotts Bluffs 8
Total 39
-H. 21. QaniiaChainiiau.
I. P. 'MoitUJi, Secretary. '
Inspect our Great Offering
Once again we are ready to do the right
thing by yourand are pleased to announce
that we' now have open for inspection a sea-.
sonable new line, of
ClotHingt Geiits' Fttrnifaiiig Goods
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
in fact everything to fit a man, boy or child.
Star 'Clothing
INTO. 3496.
mf, Surplus, .:- r.?:r
A. General Banking
Otten's "Shoe Stores
In order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies'
fine Ludlow Shoes, ' ' t '. '
" .- ' i k
Regular price $4,00 to $4.75, at $3 .00.
Here is a chance to have a fine shoe for a lit'tle mbneyf
All our Men's $3.50 Shoes at $2.25t "
All our Boy's fine lace and button shoes, the best made,
$2.5,0 SEpe at$l.'65 $1 .65 Shoe $1."
A large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's, Slippers
J will.be soia'at prices that will - - - ".
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.
Children's Shoestha- best goods thatononey can buy, will
be slaughtered at the same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store. .
(Old Van IDorau. Stalolo.) .
rjv- -"
SNrthwest corner 6Coat(hou6B
Capital, - - - , 50,000,00' a ,
M. LEFLANG,, Preset.,
, - CashieLV
Business Transacted.
--' , ' lift
Grood'Teams,- -
Goiniortable IRigfef-1"
LmmMlm fo? Us hmin Mk
square. H-. 1 ...
i : 1
I 1

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