Newspaper Page Text
ANNIE 0. KRAMP11, City Editor.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1899 Fresh oysters at Marti's. II. M. Slack is very seriously ill. Diamond C Soap 0 bars for 25c tit Wilcox Dopt. Storo. The ladies' guild will hold its annual fair and supper about the middle of November. Corn Chop 70o n lmndroil at Wilcox Dopt. Storo. Mrs,. Shephard. who has been spending the past four months here, left this morning for Denver. Loiuons 25c a dozen at Wilcox Dept. Store. Engine No. 84G which has been in the shops for light repairs went out on its usual run this morning. Hive you read "In His Step3." John Flynn and daughters, who have been visiting here for the past tow weeks, left today for their home in St. Paul. Truit Jar3 at Wilcox Department Store. While wrestling with a friend down town last night 01iv6r Deats had the misfortune to fall and break his right arm just below the shoulder. Bran GOs a liuudrol at Wilcox Dopt Storo. Wanted A girl for general housework. Mrs. J. II. Hkrsiiey. Jud Austin, quartermaster sergeant of Co. E, and Will Mc Michael and Phil Dcats, the com pany cooks, went to Lincoln thib morning to have the company's camp ready upon its arrival at Lin coln Park. One of the officers' cars on a sec tion of train No. 1 yesterday was the old Pullman Special car Ik , Walton which has transported bo many fishing parties over the Union Pacifie during the past twenty years. II. A. Honaker, a foruicr resident of Logauxounty, is in town to-dny. Mr. Honaker is on his way to Gaudy to look after his Logan county property. His home is now near Waterloo. r . .a j. Y The populist primaries were held in the various wards last night and the delegates to the convention were elected. All is not peace and harmony in the populifit ranks and there promises to be some startling events in the convention. Chicago forecast for North Platte and vicinity: Fair and continued cool tonight Saturday and probably Sunday. The maximum tetnper turc yesterday was 63, the minimum 54. A year ago the maximum was 77 and the minimum 35 and the litter temperature caused the first severe frost of the season. No Basoball To-inorrow. A few hours ago the North Platte team received word from the Gra,ud Island team that it would be impossible for them to come up to morrow so the game which was set for to-mor row afternoon has been called off. This is quite a disap pointment to the North Platte nine as they had anticipated a very good game and were hopeful of sending the Grand Island nine back , de feated. Chango in Dispatcher:' Offico. It has been decided best to open a dispatchers' office at Sidney and handle the Fourth district from there while the traffic, is so heavy. II. J. Roth and Vic" Anderson will be in the Sidney office, Roth being in charge. They will work in twelve hour tricks and wilr handle all Fourth district trains. Will JefTers will probably be brought up from Grand Island and will take the third trick here. The force will then be composed of Clabaugh, Cox and Jeffers. If JefTers comes here G. M. Smith, who is an extra dis patcher at Grand Iblaud, will take jetfers' place. It is not at all liktly that the dispatchers office at Sidney wiU become a permanent thing but it wijl remain as long as business js sq brisk. Mafces tjho food more People and Events, f Sidney Dillon has returned from La ratine where he has been spend ing several weeks with his father. Miss Emily McNeel went to Lin coln yesterday morning to resume her studies at the State University. Mrs. W. M. lloltry and children left Wednesday morning for a visit with relatives in Dcs Moines, Iowa. Ray Hamilton, who had been visiting relatives here for two weeks, returned to liia home in Ord yesterday. Miss Elizabeth Bratt will leave next week for Fargo to assume her duticsas stcnographcrand librarian in the state university. Father Wolf returned to Grand Island yesterday .morning after spentliug a few days here as the guest of Father Haley. Mrs. John Weinberger and chil dren returned Wednesday morning from Omaha where they had been visiting for several weeks. Mrs. M. P. Rhodes arrircd from Hebron Wednesday night and will visit her daughter, Mrs. E. E. Northup for several weeks, Miss Sarah Ferguson left this morning for Lincoln to enter the State University. Miss Ferguson will lake the classical course. Mr. and Mrs. Vic Anderson re turned Wednesday afternoon from Seneca where they had been spend ing several weeks on their ranch. T. E. Ryan, who has been spend ing the past two months at the Pacific hotel here, returned Wed nesday night from a business trip to Chicago. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Lee arrived from Clinton, Mo. Wednesday night. Yesterday they went to Logan county to visit relatives for several weeks. Mrs. E. W. Keys arrived from Council Bluffs Wednesday after noon and will spend several weeks here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Patterson. Mrs. J. E. Evans and Everett will go to Lincoln next week to attend the reunion. Everett will remaiu there and take the classical course at the state university. Mrs. C. M. Dillardt Ifer daughter Kathryn and son Clarence, have gone to New York state to spend thirty days visiting relatives in various places. Their first stop will be at Gloversvillc. Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Ellis, of Evansville Wis., who had been spending several days here ad the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Brown, left yesterday morning for Denver. They will also visit in Colorado Springs and Cheyenne be fore returning home. Junius M. Hay, Lawyer. A Sad Death. Last night just as train No. 104 was pulling out of Paxton, W. J. Dible, one of the passengers? died. The remains were brought here and are being cared for at Warner's undertaking rooms until something is heard from the relatives. Dible's home is in Draddock, Pa., but he had been in Colorado for several weeks. He was sufforing with con sumption and as his sojourn in Colorado seemed to be of very little benefit to him he decided to return home and was en route when he died. Papers on his person indicate that Mr. Dible was a dealer in pianos, organs and bicycles at Draddock. His clothing indicates that he is a man in comfortable circumstances. He had several letters in his possession which were from relatives in Murrayville but as their full address was not given they cannot be reached, Telegrams were sent to his home and an answer is expected tins atternoon. Later. A telegram was received by undertaker pitiu from the Drad dock National Dank guaranteeing all of the expenses of the shipment of Mr. Dible's remains and instruct ing him to ship on first train. The remains will be sent east on train No. 4 to-night, defidotfs entS wholesome iti iti iti iff iti J iti iff iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iff i i$ iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iff iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iti iti ito iti iti iti iti Wilcox D HARDWARE DEPT. Stacker Ropes, Wood Pulleys, Iron Chains, Pitchforks i Dolts, , Draces, Drill Bits, H Babbitt Metal, Scythes, Pitcher Pumps, Granite Preserve Ktlle8, Flour Bins, Kitchen Sinks, One-Half Bushels. HARNESS DEPT. ' 1 ;-inch Hn Iters 85c lji-jnch Breast Straps 45c 14-inch Pole Straps , 45c Harness Leather, cut in strips, pr lb 45c Good Heavy Team Harness, yk inch Breast Straps.ll Pole Straps, 1-iuch 18-Foot Lines. Good Wool Faced Collars. Per Set $21.00 Riding Bridles, Team Bridles, Throw Ropes with Ilondu braided in. Goods marked in plain figures and WILCOX DEPARTMENT iti iti y - Doathof Chas. Slmpaoii. Chas. Simpson died Tuesday night at the home of his daughter Mrs. Frank Simpson, after a long and painful illness. Mr. Simpson had been an invalid for the last year and for several weeks been con fitted to the house. He suffered intensely during his last illness and death came as a great rclirrf. The funeral w.:t,s . held at the Presbyterian church yesterday afternoon under the auspices of the G. A. R. and W. R. C. It' was attended by a great many people who were anxious to pay a last tribute of respect to a man who was so we'I liked. Chas. Simpson was born in To ronto, Canada, July 2t. 1837. Later he removed to Illinois. On Feb'y 16, 1865, he enlisted in the 156lli Illinois and served until Sept. 20, 1865. Not long after he moved to Nebraska and settled in Gage county. From there he came to Lin doln county, about twelve years ago and until a few years ago lived near Ft. jMcPhcrson. Soon after the death of his wife he came to North Platte and made his home with his daughter, Mrs. Frank Simpson. Be is survived by two children, Mrs. Fiank Simpson, both of whom live here. Mr. Simpson was a man of ster ling worth, who had many strong traits of character. He was always popular among his associates and made friends wherever he went. Although he was born in Canada lie was always one of the most loyal defenders of the flag of the United States. Fremont ha- decided that it needs a new high school building and a petition is being circulated asking that the district issue $40,000 bonds, the proceeds from th5 sale of them. to be used in erecting a new high school build ing. This years grain is being mar keted at the elevator in fair quan tities. While the farmers all report a much smaller yield than last year the grain which they are bring ing in now is of much superior quality. Miss Laura Murray has returned from a very pleasant visit in Lin coln. Next Monday she will begin teaching at Hcrshey. Geo. A. McMichacl will leave Tuesday forEvaustoii .yvherehc will enter the Northwestern University. Mrs. L. E. Wood and her sou AbuI have returned from a weeks visit with relatives in Ogallala. Dovoo's Hixd Paints at Wilcox Do jiaxtinent Storo. Miss Inez Reeee is visiting rela tive in Omaha. Soe tlio Now Di'cbh Goods at Wilcox Dopt. Storo, GROCERY DEPT. Horse Shoe Tobacco, per lb 45c Standard Navy Tobacco, per lb. .V. ... 35c Salt per barrel ..SI. 55 Table Salt, 2 sacks for.1: 05c Kerosene Oil, per gallon 16c Pearl Barley per lb 05c Tapioca per lb One Sago per lb 05c Oil Sardines per can 04c 25 pounds Corn Meal 25c Powdered Borax per lb ,.... 15c Potted Hani per can .. . 05c Stoneware, per gallon 10c CROCKERY DEPT. Handled Cups and Saucers per set. . . . 45c 7-inch Plates per set 45c Vegetable Dishes 12c, 15c and ISc Sauce Dishes per set 20c 100 Piece Dinner Sets $7.50 to S2S.O0 Table Tumblers per set 20c Thin Tumblers per sut 30c No. 1 Common Lamp Chimneys 04c No. 2CommpnLnmp Clituuioys 0fc Tubular Lantern Globes 07c No. 2 Rochester Chimneys (Load glass) 10c NORTH PLKTTE, NEB, - '' - i - J - . is -js - - New Elevator. Henry Doebkc has decided to build an elevator and feed mill. At present he is negotiating for a site. Lie hopes to be able to build on the wye as that will give him the ncceshary switching facilities and also make an accessible place for the farmers. The necessary machinery has been ordered and is now enrotite. An cightecn-horfce-pdwer Olds gasoline engine will will furnish the needed power. Mr. Doebkc has been handling grain for several years and as his bui ness has greatly increased he feels the necessity of an elevator. The construction of the buildings will be commenced in a short time and they will be pushed to completion as rapidly as possible. Thirtioth Regiment. The Thirtieth volunteer regiment euro ute lroin Ft. Sheridan to Manila passed through here last evening. The regiment is up to the full standard of twelve companies of 106 men each. Col. Gardner, a reg ular army officer, is in charge of the regiment. The - majority of the captains and lieutenants in the reg iment arc recent appointees. The , regiment is composed of young men, the average age being only twenty-four, and they are a magnificent looking body of men. Old army officers who have viewed the regiment pronounce itoneof the finest regiments, from a physical standpoint, that they have ever seen. One striking feature about their uniforms was their red neck lies. These arc u fad of the Colonel's, the neckties being made of a tiiangular piece of cloth which, if necessary, can be used as a slmg for a wounded arm. Instead of remaining any length of time at the Pretidio as former regiments have done the Thirtieth will go aboard the transports immediately. The regiment has been ia camp at Ft. Sheridan for weverul mouths and whilulhere have been put tji rough a very severe course of drilling to harden the men. The advance agent of Darke's Uncle Tom's Cabin came in Wed nesday night. This show is under the management of C, E. Beyurle a former North 'Platte ybung man. The performance this year is being given in a tent. The how was here cvwl years ago and gave an excellent preform mice, and the one which will be given on Satur day, Sept. 16th will be fully up to the standanl. I have jufct received n car load of redwood ttock tnuka. These are the best and cheapest tanks made Call and get prices. C. I InniKcs. epartmetit Store, Ladles Velvet 'i yarns inuisning uraiu. vaseline per bottle Corset Laces, per dozen... Alarm Clocks White Bed Spreads sold at Ono Price for j us -JS --5 -JS 'J3 US S Yesterday's rain was highly ap preciated by the hot and dusty town people, but it caused the haymakers to sent up a wail of woe It helped corn in some localities but most of it is made and it didn't make any difference. A new manager is bain g checked in at the Pacific hotel today. VV. S. Luttou the old manager will leave for Omaha in a few days The new manager is Edward Gilles, who is quite well known here as he was formerly traveling superintendent of the company and visited here quite frequently. During Mr. Lutton's brief stay here he has made many friends as he is obliging and accomodating. The new grocery firm of W. F. McGlone Si Co. will be ready for business by the middle of next week. They will open in the build ing in the Hinmau block fonuerl) occupied by the Hu.b. W. F. Nc Glone and 13. B. McGuiness are the members of the new firm. The former is a well known groceryman, having clerked for Harrington & Tobin for quite a number of years. The latter is a former railroad man. Both are energetic business men and as they are very pleasant to deal with they will undoubtedly make a success of their new venture and the linn of W. F. McGlone & Co. will rank high among the rep resentative linns in western Ne braska, Uucklon'o Arnica Salvo. THE I1KST SALVE In the world for Cutp, Bi uiBCB, Soros, Uleors,Salt Rheum Fovor Soros, Tottor, Chapped Iliindp, ChilblnlnB, Corns, and all Skin Erup Hons, and poaltivoly oiiiob PIIob, or no nnv rnnniroil. Tl. In miiirnti.il tn irvi. MttiHrnotioti or monov rofuuded. l'rlc. iooontepor box. FOR SALE BY A 1.1 CM ...I... I Strultz. Champion Sweeps Stackers. For Sale by Horshoy, Locust St. and Jos. LLOYD'S OPERA HOUSE, Evening, Sept. 8 One Unending Laugh. Brown's in Town Bubbling with Bright Music, Catchy Songs, Pretty Dances. A tornado of merriment that nothing can stop the fun but time to go home, ....USUAL PJUCI38..., iff iff iff iff iff iti iff i iff iff iff iff iff iff iff iff iti iti iff iff iti iff it iff iff iti iti iff iff iti iff iff iti iff iti iti iti iti iti DRY GOODS DEPT. Kearney Home Muslin per yd 04c Good Apron Ginghams, per yard 05c Canton Flannels per yard, . . . 05c Lining Cambric per yard 04c Fine White Goods per yard, 10c to. . . . 25c Straw Ticking per yard 08c Table Oilcloth per yard 15c Lawns, per yard 03c Dress Prints per yd ,5c, 6c and 7c NOTION DEPT. Thread 3 spools for 10c 50-yd Cortlcelli Sewing Silk . . . . 04c Curling Irons 04c Hair Pins 4 bunches for 01c Brass Thimbles 01c Sterling Silver Thimbles 25c Velveteen Skirt Binding, per yd 03c Two-quart Fountain Syringes 55c Silk Mitts 25c to 50c Grin Hose Supporters. 20c 05c 05c 05c 85c 70c Baby Ribbon per yard ' 01c Bone Buttons, for Underwear, per doz 02c Cash Only. STORE. I iff iti iff '. Company 10 will leave iu a spe cial car on No. 0 tomorrow morning for Valley, There they will be joined by companies from Kearney, Norfolk, Albion and Schuyler and then they will be transported to the camp at Lincoln by Bpuclal train. While en route to Lincoln Co. U will be in command of Lieut. Hcndy an it will be impossible for Capt. Grau to leave until Saturday night. Wc must sell all Spring and Summer Goods this month. and in order to do so have made the following prices: All SI. 25 Dress Goods ,...75c pr yd All 1.00 dress goods ....C5cpryd All 75 ami 85c drcBs goods 50c pr yd All 50c dress goods 35c pr yd All S5c dresB goods 25c pr vd All 25c dress goods . , , . 15c pr yd All 15c dresB goods 10c pr yd 35c French Ginghams . . . ,20c pr yd 25c French Ginghams .. ..15c pr yd ioc I'Tcucu utngiiams .. ..lUc pr yd 12ic Fiench Ginghams ..8c pryd 10c French Gini'haniB 6cnr vd 25c Orirandie 15c nr vd 20c Oigandie 12cpr vd lac Organdie 10c pr yd 12 He Orcandie 7!cnr vd 10c Oigandie 6c pr yd $1.75 Table Linen $1.00 pr yd i.ou iaoie iviuen VUcpr yd 1.25 Table Linen 75c pr yd 1.00 Table Linen (i5cnriri 75c Table Linen SOenr vri 50 and 65c Table Linen ... ,35c pryd 35c Table Linen 25c pryd 25c Table Linen I5c pryd at 25c each Millinerv at cost -(UVifV? UUIIIIlUt wist dv bo All $12.00 and $15.00 pattern hata at 6.50 All 10.00 pattern hats at 5.00 AH 8.00 pattern-hats at 4.00 Alt 7 00 pattern hatB at 3.50 All 6.00 pattern hats at;.... 3.00 All 5.00 pattern hats at 2.50 All 3.00 and 4.00 pattern hats t , 1,75 All 2.00 and 2 50 pattern hats nt 1,25 Alt 1.00 and 2.00 sailors at 50c to dnm Special cut prices in Carpets, Vurtanis, Linoleum, Shoes, Parasols, Underwear, Waists, Skirts, etc. RENNIE'S. HEME'S SALE.