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The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, November 15, 1895, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270504/1895-11-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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10 pieces, all colors, all-wool, 46-
inch wide, imported Serge, worth
$1.25,: for this" sate hfc G7 cents.
Ten pieces, all colors, 40-inch all
wpol, silk finish Henriettas, ,wor.th
1.25 per yardrfor this sale at:G7i-p-'
Ten pieces Ladies' Cloth, 40-inch
wide, worth 90 cents, for this sale
at 57i cents.
Xen pieces' York, made Novelty
goods, worth fifty cents, foh tliis
sale at 25 cents nervard.v
Ten. piecesSultana Smtings,'da'rk
or ngnc, ac ru cents, worm nireen.
Russian flepce at 9 per yard.
Canton Flannels from five cents
per yard and upward.
Ladies1 fast hlack seamless hose at
sighteen cents, regular price twenty-
nve: laaies nose at eigne cen in, reg
ular price 12i cehtsjladies'woolf li
hose at twenty-two cents, ..regular
thirty cent 'hose imported cash
mere hose at 35 cents, -worth fifty;
children's woolen bose'frbin 12cls.
and up: ladies' fleece-lined hose at
25 cents, worth 35 cents. Mittens
from 25 cents and up.
Ladies' all-wool combinatiohsuils
at 1.00, worth 2.2q;: Jadies1 ribbed
.fleeoe-llned combination .suits at
1.05, worth 1.50; fifty dozen-ladies'
ribbed ahirts and nants at-37 cents,
.reimlar pripe fifty-nts) .lajlies1 rjhr !
We offer our entire stoejc of
men's youth's, boy's and chil
dren's suits and overcoats, to
close out regardless of cost, as
we want to go out of this line.
We need the room for other
purposes. We offer 6o men's
blue anTHbTackTevermer
coats, sizes from "34 to -42, for
$5 . 5 6 regular pfice $ 10. We
offer fifty men's long ulsters,
allsizes, at 3. 50; regular price
6.00: we offer forty youth's
chinchilla overcoats, sizes from.1
twelve to eighteen years, at
for tbeonthbfNov.-, commencing the 12th.
We finoursdlfcwfth too many Winter GLoods, and
we must reduce it from now on until the 1st of December.
? . -
Out this ad. out and bring it to the store
so that you may see we sell as advertised.
The Boston Store,
Otten's Shoe Store.
In order to swap shoes forWoneyewill offer our ladies' 'A
' 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 money.
AUour.Merrs $3.50 Shoes at $2.25.
All our Bqy's-nelaqe and b,uttori
12,56 Shoe at liQ5 $1,65 Shoe Hi. . - :
r hUvki line of todies', Misses' and Children1 Slippers
will be sola at prices mat wui
Ss-yeiyou 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.
ChUdrenls hoes&e best goods that money can buy, will
' be slaughtered 'at the same rate.
35t:e2 w irv:E:R3r jistjd peed st-A-IBe
(OZd Van DoraTi JStsaTolo.)
i listen
Jt Yl
5. - -iFJ
a- m
STKorthwMt corner o Courthouse
bed fleece-lined shirts and pants at
25 cents, worth 85 cents; children's"
underwear from fifteen cents up.
we offer, toclose out, twenty- dozen
of-nil sized "shirts and drawers of
the very finest natural all-wool at
2.88 per suit, can't be duplicated at
less than 4.00 per suit.
We have sold mauy of them, but
we still have a large variety left.
You can buy a ladies1 jacket frdm
us for 3 50 worth $7. We still have
sixty childrens1 cloaks left, but we
want to close them all out. We
offer-any o these cloaks for 1.75
the linings and trimmings are worth
tlie money for which we offer t!fe
entire garment.
Shawls!-Shawls! Double and sin-
-j.gle; of the-very best quality made,
not one m the lot,, worth less than
0.50, up to$10 pick, your choice
for' 5.35. .
at a "rent reduction.
We are offering these goods at 25
per' cent less than their value.
Come and see cur ladies1 1.35 fine
shoe; cur children's Young Ameri
can school shoes, and our calf boots.
You wjll aflmit tie prge,and guali-
ty has no equal
4.50, regular price 8; we offer
men's all-wool suits, in all
sizes, at 5.75, regular price 10;
we offer men's suits at 3.85,
worthy; we. offer youth's all
wool suits, sizes fourteen to
nineteen years, at 5. 50, worth
10; hoy's three-pirce suits at
2.85, worth 5; children's knee
j suits trom four to twelve years
jat 1.05, worth 2.25. Mens
and boy s pants, caps, gloves,
mittens and furnishing goods
will be closed out .at roqkrbot
tom prices, "
shges, the bes,t mae, t .
s Shoe Store.
Iff. U i"C t -.Tfcf.-f ;
"Workmen yesterday put up.some
new smoke-stacks for the Pacific
Dell Bonner took the 1804 out this
morning on No. 7 for the first trip
upon passenger here.
A. W. McKeown had his caboose
"jacked up" in the Sidney yards
one night this week.
Gus Chamberlain and Charley
Seyferth, who left Torx the west
Sunday night, have both secured
positions in Cheyenne.
Foster Libby, a machinist form
erly employed here but who has re
cently been ranching up in Keith
couuty, again entered the shops
here this week.
Stuart or Douehower must have
been "stringing" the editor of the
Ogalalla News in great shape. The
last issue of that paper states that
the 1813 weighs 180 tons.
If the 1800 class of engines re
ceive the big driving wheels, as is
contemplated, they will have to be
pastured but in the yard or else the
round-house will have to be en
larged. A letter was received a few days
ago by a friend of fireman Hodges,
a former employee of the company
here. He is again married and the
past season has been farming over
near Shenandoah, Iowa. He is de
sirous of again railroading.
The engineers who will manipu
late the throttle and reverse lever
of the big'pigs" of the passenger
trains under the new time-card may
not have as much' comfort as some
ot their more fortunate brethren,
but at the end of the montli their
pay checks will"have a more sub
stantial air. J
A baggageman who r-uns down
in the eastern part o,f thg stat who
was on his. way o the "healer" in
Denver, Y3s interrogated by a
friend iu this city as to what ailed
him, "Not a darn thing! I am
just going to Denver in order to be
in the push,' " quoth the gentle
bag-age smasher:
Engine 888 was brought down
from Cheyenne by engineer Kingel
ty to be put in passenger service
here under the new time-card. She
is claimed to be the largest-passen
ger type of locomotive in the U. S.
She is so tall that she could not oe
taken into the round-house without
removing the upper portion of her
smoke-stack. Instead of haying
the whistle placed upon top of the
steam dome, as is ordinarily the
case, it is placed at the rear of the
same in order to reduce the height
of the uiacljine.
A trio of secoud district engi
neers one day this yeek leased three
bikes and visited the Grand Island
sugar factory. Of course this item
would not be of much interest were
it not tor accident which befell
one of them. He who is considered
an expert in handling the air upon
the machine on which he daity rides
had the misfortune to ride squarely
into the Palmer house 'b,us and
R? recked the steed with ribs ot
steel upon which he was mounted.
Thus is another iris.tncg afforded
p,f w-her.e the tftp; handling of air
has got a man into trouble,
It js said that Jack Nelling,
round-house foreman, was healed
by the "Mexican Messiah"
through the medium of a "blessed"
handkerchief on Wednesday night.
A.ny way it is certain that his dis
abled ankle was in some way cured
so that he was able to get around
as usual vesterday, althougrh it
took him nearly one-half hour to
walk home the night before. Still
there be skeptics who. think that
a "Diessea wopien sntrt wpuia
give a, inan more comfort these cool
Rights than a handkerchief, Cer
thinly it is larger and should be
able to hold a greater amount of
The ' accounts of respon
sible people who settle their
bills once a month are re
spectfully solicited. We want
your trade.
Advertised Letter.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the post office at North Platte, Neb,
for the week ending November 15, 1895."
Bohatn, Bazil ' Mackie, 51 ak
Fletcher, B S Smith, Luches
0ravell, Henry Sysimons, Thomas
Vancock, Allie.
Persons calling for above will please say
"advertised." M. W. Clair, Postmaster
CklldreB tritk pals, Wsisk oeiaplexiess, lseat-
tse a&resee of ue resKMered g)es is the
fetowJ "-hoBja Uie Dr. Savjw's Ulnuae. For sel
r, by XI- Lcwgle;.
There will be a dance iii the Mac
cabee hall at Hershey Friday even
The revivalists closed their meet
ings at Nichols Monday evening
and departed for other fieldsof la
boh .
J. G. Feeken and Martin English
are loading baled hay at Nichols.
Prayer meetings have been re
sumed at Nichols and are now held
at the new school house every
Wednesday evening.
M. Spicer, of North Platte,
painted the roof of the new school
buildingHhis week.
Mrs. R. W. Calhoun has received
word that an aunt who recently
died in Minnesota had lett her con
siderable personal property. The
goods will be shipped to her soon.
Vecy few, if any, conu 'fields in
the valleys but that have more or
less sottcorn in them.
Xaviej Toillio has aXhis corn
husked and in the crib.1 He had
one of the finest crops in the valley.
People in this section were some
what surprised upon arising from
their beds last Wednesday morn
ing to find the grouud covered with
snow, wiiicn delayed corn -nusKing
several days.
F. L. Terry -is reported as worse
at this writing with butiaint hopes
of his recovery.
A box social will be held in the
the new school buildingat Nichols
on Friday evening of next week.
Net proceeds will be. devoted to
purchasing new singing books for
the Sunday school.. Everybody is
Many minor improvements Iiave
been made by the termers of the
valley in tlje wa.y of outbuildings
this fall.
Several North Platte sports have
been looking for game in this coun
try lately, but with verypoor suc
Word has been received-by the
Toillions from a sister in Illinois
to the effect that her family had all
been down with typhoid'-5, fever and
that one girl hacT died" with ' IV
The others are convalescing.
If the weather will permit Rev.
Coslet will meet his appointment at
the Platte valley school house next
Sunday afternoon at the usual
hour, and at Hershey in the even
ing. S. I. Funkhouser is having
hauled to his farm near Hershey
the hay he purchased qf the ditch
company at this plSS.
J. M. Qwyqr is harvesting a fine
crop of pop corn from a field con
taining several acres.
J, B. McKee will do the "court
ing" for this precinct as a juror at
the coming" term of court. Pat.
Dr. Sowyor Dear-Sin I can pay with pleasuro
that I have been using your medicine, nud will rec
ommend it to nil suffering ladles. Mrs. -W. W.
Weathorshee, Augusta, 6a. Sold by F II Longley.
It doesn't pay to slander." The
women of Middleport, Ohio, set the
tongue of gossip waging concern
ing the bachelor. p,rqp,rietor- of the
iron rn,ill at thf plce. Gossip
turned into rumor a.nd rumor was
jransforn.ed nto slander and the
consequence is that the proprietor
secured a site at Columbus and
moved his mill awaj Now the
husbands of the gossips are out of
work and the town is dead. This
is a severe lesson but a just one.
Pale, thin, bloodless piople should use Dr. Saw
yer's Ukntlne. It is the greatest remedy u tho
world for making the weak.strong. Fbr sale by F.
H. Longley. '
A negro clergyman who was coin
pelled to leave his compartment in
the -Pullman car when it reached
the Texas line, and take a seat" in
n ordinary coach set apart for col
ored pepple, hs won a ten thous
and dollar suit for damages against
the company for puttiug this indig
nity upon him. He purchased a
first-class ticket in St. Louis fori
Galveston, with Pullman accommo
dations. No obiection was raised
to him occupying a seat in the
Pullman car until he reached the
Texas border. The court held
that having been sold a first-class
passage to Galveston it was his
right to right to ride through un
der the same conditions. The
jury was so charged and a judge
ment in his favor quickly xpfef&:
The law in th Iv.cuie Star state
setting apart oe-half of each com
tnon coach for the use of colored
pppe did not contemplate the
possibilities of the color line in the
Pullman cars and the railway com
panies will have to avoid lawsuits
of this sort by some other means.
Council Bluffs Nonpariel.
Dr. A. P. Sawyer: Dear Sir: I have been suffer
ing witlt rick headache for a loog Use. I issed
your TaaUy Care and now aa eatirely relieved
1 aot do witkoat yoar ed!eiGf. Mrs. Ci.
X.Xttter. SoW by F. K. Imgley.
Will;, coiithme during the :mouth n of Kovembei
Bo to
v . Township organization carried
in Burt county. It isn't very ex
pensive under the new law.
Several sick people of Kearney
claim to have received benefit at
the hands ot the Denver healer.
The populists of Custer county
celebrated their local victory in the
old-fasioned w5y. An ox was
roasted and all the people invited
to eat their fill.
Proceedings by the Northwestern
Mutual Life Insurance' Cor to ob
taiirthe foreclosure of its mortgage
upon the Kearney opera house have
been instituted in the United States
district court.
Efforts are being made- by the
Commercial Club ot Omaha to se
cure the stopping over in that city
for a few davs of Schlatter, the-
Denver healer, on his way east.
Kvery man on the democratic
ticket in Thomas county was elect
ed, and those who were lately rejoic
ing at the overthrow of democracy
view with alarm the signal victory
it has 'achieved in Thomas county.
Boot-leggers distributed red lie
nor to tne voters at (iandy wiio
wanted it, and candidates for office
footeh the expense. The local
paper freely denounces the outrage,
and demands the prosecutisn of all
parties concerned.
A number of toivnsvln Nebraska
are agitating the question of the
establishment of beet sugar facto
ries. With the low percentage of
sugar obtained from the beets this
year, it is thought that some dif
ficulty will be experienced in en
listing the necessary capital , in
these enterprises.
Mr. T. D. Thatcher of Sharon
township, who has been quite ill for
more than a year, and on several
occasions his life despaired of, says
the Gibbon Beacon, visjte.d the so
called "healer" t Denver about
the middle at last .month and feels
greatly-benefited in health. He is
able to work and says he has not
telt so well for years.
Thomas Gass, who was recently
stricken with paralysis, left Sun
day evening for Denver to tryj
Schlatter. He returned this after
noon and in conversation with him
it was learned that he had not x
ceived any benefit trom him. He
stated that three thousand people
were in line yesterday and that he
paid three dollars for a. place near
the frout of the line yesterday after
noon and consequently only waited
about fifteen minutes until he was
treated by him. He also states
that it appeared to him that in or
der to be cured of any disease by
him a person must have a great
amount of faith or else be very su
perstitious. Kearney Hub.
Dr. Sawyer; Dear Sir: Having used yonr Pas
tilles, I can recommeud them to tho pablic. I
haTO been attended by four different doctorv, bat
one and n half boxes of your medicine has done
mo moro good than all of them. Yours respect
fully, Mr?. Maggie Johnson, Bronson, Branch
Connty. Mich. Sold by F. II. Longley.
Charles Lease, druggist and
husband of Mary E. Lease, the
noted Kansas lawyer and politician,
j 1
is constructively; a prisoner in
Wicuita., hnvni"1 been arrested on-
complaint of the president of the
State Board of Pharmacy for vio
lating the state pharmacy law in
that he refused to pay the annual
50 cent fee prescribei by the stat
utes for the support of the board.
Mrs. Lease advised her husband
that the law was unconstitutional
and she will defend him in court.
Dr. A. P. Sawyer Sir: A.ter Buffering four
years with female weakness X wt iermsded by it
friend to try y,onr "PusiiUes, a-ai after asing- tkem
for one yeart.! a my I am eatirely well. I can
not rgcafftaeml tbera too Mgkly. Mrs. H. 8. Brook
SraasoB, Sctbel Brach Co., Micfa. for al br I.
1 iL LoIey.
. Dress Goods
ReniiieJsaud-Save Money;
over our Great
Clothing, Gents' Finishing Goods, Boots, ShoesrHats, Gaps,
Gloves and
Surmised, First at the Large Assortment"-' r
,l Second at theJSiiperior, Qualify; f!
' ? ' v;7's. -.
We have been some time in .getting1 these Sur
prises here and ready for you, 'but at lastkre
able to announce . . , m ,
Bargains all Through the House. ! : f
We solicit a comparison of Goods. and Erices, ;
knowing that you will find
C P.
Order by telephone from
Of all
C. m: NEMTOM'S; ; jH
A Tablet 5x8 inches for one cent. The 'largest and best 'five;cent
Tablet sre brought to North Platte Thefinest'linef of 1L grades' 'dP.
Tablets. A ruler or lead pencil given with evefy'5 an'cl ib cent:Tablet.f
1 ' iff' b"f .if
W. JL1JL . kUli
A General Bankmsr.
Stock of-
' i '
jVIittens, "V
rt !?
Third at the Ira mense Variety .
Fourth at the Low Prices. 1
our stock the Best and irthef,;
Newtons'Bo'o'k Store.
- ; v: --t:. :
x, T '
kind si atr
O JS ? J V Xi. LUl.W
" ' f : "
'-it .
Capital, - - $50,000.00.-
vSurplusi '.7'x. Lrib7'ffiM'
M: J?. .LTSFEKJCf, K j
1 ts.'fl
I ..
Business 'TransacM

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