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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1895)
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, TUM? EVENING, SEPTEMBER 3; 1895.
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Fall Opening for 1895.
"We 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:
Dry Goods Department.
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 60 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
ings, one yard wide, regular price 25
cents, at the Boston 12 cts. a yard,
50 pieces Outing Flannel, regular
15-cent goods, at the Boston for
only 9 cents.
8-cent Cotton Flannel at 5 cents;
10-cent Cotton Flannel at 7 cents;
12-cent quality at 10 cents; the
io-cent kind at Id cents.
The hest feather Ticking at 15
cents per yard.
Shaker Flannel 5 cents per yard
25 pieces Toweling at A 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 6 cts. per yard.
The best washable Ginghams at
5 cts. per yd. ioyds to a customer
Furnishing Goods Department.
100 dozen Shirts and Pants for
' bovs and girls, in gray and tan, sizes
from 16 to 34, for 15 cts. per gar
ment and up.
50 dozen childrens1 all-wool shirts
and pants, sizes from 16 to 34, from
55 cts. per garment and up.
75 dozen ladies' ribbed vests, ileece
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
atjthe Boston for only 1.05.
-25 dozen misses' combination
oiits, -sizes Jro in 2i o 6rafc5o -cents-pefsuit.
ioo 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
the 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 88 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 1.75 up.
Yarns in all colors at 68 cts, per
Cotton batts at 5 cents per roll
Ice wool in all colors at 12 cents
-:- 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 18 cts. per pair.
100 dozen ladies' hose in gray and
black at 8 cts. per pair.
50 dozen ladies' seamless fast black
hose, at 18 cts. per pair.
Our stock- of ladies', men's rand
children's hose in wool and cash
mere is complete.
25 dozen ladies' cashmere gaunt
let gloves at 25 cents per pair.
Foster's ladies' kid gloves ati.o5
Ladies' kid gauntlets at $1.25 per
Ladies' and children's mittens, in
silk, Saxony and wool at a. great
-:- CORSETS -:-
Our 75 ceut corsets at 49 cents;
Ball's coraline and Jackson's corset
waists at 90 cts.
Misses' corset waists, in. all sizes,
at 43 cents.
50 dozen belt buckles, not one less,
worth from 50 cents to 1, your
choice for 25 cents.
Handkerchiefs from 3 cts. up.
oes. Shoes. Shoesp&
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 goods, which are the best
known in the country: Padan Bros. &
Co., Wise & Cooper, Seth Edmunds &
Co., and Kirkendall, JoneB&Co. Every
pair of these shoes are guaranteed, and
if not satisfactory they will be replaced
by presentation of the faulty pair.
100 dozen ladies' dongola patent tips,
pointed or square toes, worth everywhere
$2, at the Boston only 81.45.
All our ladies Padan Bros. & Co., Wise
& Cooper's S3, $3.50 and $4 shoes in but
tonrcongress or lace at 2.85 per pair.
In men's shoes we can sell you a good
pair in congress or lace at $1.50 per pair.
We carry a full line of men's calf-skin
boots, high and low heels.
? Clothing ? Department f
Onr clothing department is located in
the rear end of the store. The very best
overalls at 65 cents; men's good cotton
ade pants at $1; all-wool Kerseys at $2;
-children's knee-pants suits from 4 to 13,
at $1.50 and up.
We carry men's suits, men's, boy's and
children's overcoats, gloves and mittenB,
hats and caps, trunks and valises. Ev
erything at the lowest prices.
This sale will last during the entire month of September. Gut
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 CASH ONLY.
THE BOSTON STORE,
,J. PIZER, Prop.
One Ladies' New'Hartford, 26-incli wheels, manufac
tured by Columbia Co., Fifty Dollars.
One Boy's or Girl's cushion iire, 20-inch wheels, for
One Boy's pneumatic tire, 24-inch tire, for Twenty
Boys' Yelocipedes for 2.25, 2.50 and 2.75.
One second-hand 1893 Columbia, gent's, 28-inch
wheels, in good condition, for Thirty-five dollars.
O. M. Newton.
The Deaver Press on "Jalka."
"Falka" is an ideal comic opera
The construction of the libretto, the
broad originality of the plot, the
fund of delicate.- humor, make the
book a notable one and the lyrics of
the dainty theme make the opera
one of the best comic operas of the
time. It is several years since the
opera was professionally given in
Denver. Last evening a large and
fashionable audience applauded the
Dunbar Opera Co. from the opening
chorus to the pleasing finale of the
last act. The opera savored not at
at all of a first night. The audi
ence demanded everythingf over
Miss Beatrice Goldie, in the title
role, as usual made a hit. Her
solos and concerted numbers were
beautifully rendered, and she
showed herself a prima donna of no
mean ability. Winfield Blake, the
basso of the comoanv was -revela-
tion as Bolestas, the brigand chiet.
Miss Anna Cameron made a dainty
and orettv ervosv irirl, and saner
with a srreat deal of feeling-. Miss
Helen McLellan, as the Lady Alex
ina, has a magnificent stage pres
ence, and was a great favorite with
the audience. Al Leech, the come
dian of the company, assumed the
role of Folbach. His conception of
the tart was drole and unctous.
The company in its entirety is un
doubtedly one of the best on the
road to-day. It abounds with
pretty and shapely females. The
orchestra and chorus under the
direction of Milton C. Smith render
the ensembles and finales very
Robert Dunbar has contributed
largely to the opera loving people
of Denver this summer through the
medium of his magnificent opera
company. During the warm sum
mer evenings it lias been a pleasure
to listen to the tuneful strains of
the popular .comic operas. The
company is a thoroughly competent
d large audiences are proof
of its popularity.
Cody at Cleveland.
Last Tuesday's Cleveland Leader
says.: "$uitalo .Bill's Wild "VYest
aggregation and congress of rough
riders lias come and gone, and
45,000 delighted Clevelanders went
lome happy yesterday thrilled with
an experience not olten met and
with a reuewed reverence for Amer
ican patriotism, skill and bravery.
The enormous seating capacity of
the amphitheater-like enclosure was
not sufficient to accommodate the
throngs clamoring for admission.
Thousands of people were turned
away by the management. As soon
as the seating capacity was sold
for each performance it was publicly
announced by the men at the ticket
office. Yet the people were not
satisfied with the repeated answers
to inquiries for tickets, and many
Hlchols Bepublican Primary.
A primary for Nichols precinct to
elect delegates to the republican
county convention, and also to nom
inate precinct officers, will lie held
in the Nichols schoolhouse (district
No. 11), on Thusday evening, Sept.
12th, 1895, at 7 o'clock, -western
time. All republicans in the pre
cinct are requested to attend.
F. M. Brooks, Ch'h.
W. C. Blackmore spent Sunday at
Grand Island Thev do sav that
the Sutherland boys are getting to
play ball from the word go N.
B. Whiteside and Miss Mabel Yates
returned from Denver and Ft. Col
lins Mondav "W. E. Allis has
purchased a lot just west of Reed's
blacksmith shop, and will erect a
harness and shoe shop thereon in
the near future. John Keith was
at home on Tuesday and seemed
considerably sunburned from his
recent hunting excursion. He is
getting quite a "rep" as a criminal
overtaker C. T. Beebe departed
on Tuesday night for his home in
Grand Island, and Sutherland is
doctorless once more. Here's a
chance for some one if hecomes
quickly J. M. D wyer, of Hershey,
marketed oats here on Monday. He
also had some fine crabapples
John Lucas and G. P. Coates, of
Paxton, spent Sunday in our village
W. H. Broach, of North Platte,
visited David Hunter and family
last week Elmer Coates received
several sacks of crabapples from his
father-in-law, at Wood River, and
they are said to be extra nice D.
M. Hogsett Sundayed at North
Platte with his best girl. . . .George
Evans lost a good colt last week by
it getting tangled in the wire at the
:new schoolhouse in Hunter's pas
ture. . ..T. S. Clarksonis airequent
visitor in this locality,, of late, and
is usually accompanied by one of
more land-seekers.- J5et ihem come
... .Eli Etchison, WrJtf. Holtry and
Alex. Neilson are allj. shipping cat
tle this weefc. . ..The fain-Tuesday
night was the best of -the season,
and would have been worth, thour
sands of $$ three weeksia'go;
KICHOLS AKD HSXSSXT. HWi.
The Patterson & Alexander out
fit of the Platte is stacking oats
and cutting hay upontheic farm in
this locality. .
Chas. McAllister-Recently thresh
ed 4,000 bushels of .pats f rm of fifty
acres of land. -He is one of. the en
terprising canal farmers. V ;
Several young people .enjoyed a
social dance at the home ot Mr. and
Mrs. F. L. Terry on 'Friday even
ing last week.
Miss Nettie Cammac arrived
here from Salem, Iowa, last Satur
day morning and took charge of the
scnooi at tnis piace; yesieraay.
Geo. E. Sullivan delivered four
head of fine steersfat North Platte
last Saturday, which ie had sold to
Chas. Burke, of that city.
Archie AnderSQaarid Will Baly
were lookinc after plums in the
south side hills a few days ago.
Several North Platte people were
viewing the beautiful scenery in the
valley last Sunday.
Dr. McCabe, of -the county seat,
made a few professional calls in
this locality the past week.
W. J. Crusen, 6f North Platte,
accompanied by Rev. Mayne, of
Central City preached to the people
at this place last Sunday morning.
One of J. W. Liies' little daugh
ters has been on the sick list the
past few days.
Jonathan Welch and. wife Sun
dayed with friends at their old
home over southeast, of-the hub.
The new school house at this
place is nearing completion. The
material used in the erection of the
same is the finest all through that
we ever saw and . contractor mc
Michael is doing a first class job of
work upon it. -
John and LouissiCbillionwshipped
a car load of early pblbrft oes west
from this station he latter part of
the week, the first of the" season.
Mrs. M. C. Brown accidently put
her gold spectacles in the stove
with some wrapping- paper which
was laying upon the table at the
time and when discovered they
were badly scorched and entirely
ruined for future use.
Miss Edith Hutchins began
school in the Platte Valley school
house Monday morning for the en
Rev. Graves, of the hub preached
to the citizens of Hershey and vicin
ity last Sunday- evening. It was
an interesting discourse.
We have been told that the new
school building at this place will be
dedicated by a "social hop" next
For the faithful discharge of the
duties assigned him on the farm
the past season Albert Pierson was
presented with a new bicycle last
Saturday by his step-father Xavier
T. D. Cotton, of the hub, was up
here last Saturday looking after
business connected with the hay
which is being cut on his ranch and
shipped west from this station.
There will be very little haying
to be done in this locality after this
A number of neighbors and
friends spent last evenins: very
pleasantly with Mrs. A. M. Stod
dard in honor ot her birthday.
The "political pot" is beginning
to boil in this section of the coun-try.
We understand that the taber
nacle will not be moved from North
Platte to Hershey as was stated
The ordinance of baptism will be
administered to a number in the old.
canal north ot Hershey next Satur-
day at 2 p. m. Re'v. Hardaway, ot
North Platte wili offic&te. '
C. L. Patterson, of the county
capitol, accompanied by Mrs. C. B.
George, of Illinois, were looking
over the irrigated district between
the rivers a few days since. Mrs.
G. is interested in a large tract of
and over south under the south
I. B. Bpstwick was entertaining
old time friends from. McCook not
ong since. Pat.
Alonzo Decker, living on Brady
island, south ot Maxwell, transact
ed business in town Saturday and
called at this office. He informed
us that he was getting ready to cut
a -second crop of hay from land that
wasmb5ved'ab6ut-Augnst:lst.H . ",.
Elegant new Dress Goods at Rennie's. Handsome1 noveltfes
in Fine Dress G-oods cheaper than ever before offered. ..
In onr Shoe department "we offer special inducements.?' ; Sa
dies' and Gent's Fine Shoes at Rennie's this week at 25 off.
HENNIE? B. RENNIE9 S., :
The Columbus Journal arises to
prophesy an early "winter and heavy
falls of deep, cold snow.
It took 600,000 shingles to repair
the roofs of houses in Schuyler that
were damaged by hail.
Thirtv-nine years as:o the 26th
day of August surveyors began
' 'staking" out" a town row known
as the city of Fremont.
The pastor of the Presbyterian
church at Kearney declines to take
a -vacation while "the harvest is
waiting and laborers are few."
D. B. Howard, of Dodge county
made a "nying leap to get into a
buggy and landed short, with1.
broken collar bone to the credit of
his unreasonable haste.
Frank Grass of Indianola crossed
the track between two freight cars
While standing on the bumpers the
train moved and his left foot was
Friends of the. administration
came to the rescue of the editor of
the Seward Democrat and saved the
paper from falling into the large
unwashed hands of the free silver
Peter Smith, who -has irrigated
his farm on Shell creek, expects to
srather 100 bushels ot corn to the
acre. Before plowing" the land in
the spring" he turned on the water
and has flooded the land but once
Columbus has quite a society of
Latter Day Saints, who started for
Salt Lake nearly forty years ago,
but stopped short of the promised
land because of an inherent pre
judice against too large a collection
J. C. Robinson, who is one of
Waterloo's seed growers, has 2,500
acres devoted to the purpose, sublet
to 210 persons. During the season
the cultivation of this immense
patch" requires the services of
from 400 to 500 hands.
If the corn of this country, says
the Weeping Water Republican,
doesn't stop growing pretty soon,
and go into the business of ripen
ing, some frost, out on an early
lark, will nip it. The corn goes
right on as if it had both the growth
ot this year and last year to make
A band of about seven thousand
horses was bought on a ranch in
Umatilla county, Washington, last
week by the Portland Horse-Meat
Canning Company at S3 a head.
This was the price on the range.
The horses will be taken to Port
land as required. Three hundred
were sent on as soon as the sale
was concluded. The agent of the
company, who is traveling through
the range country, says that the
hide, mane, and tail alone of each
horse will bring $2.50, leaving the
entire carcass almost a clear profit.
There is a singular reticence about
the actual purposes for which the
carcasses . are to be used, and
various people claiming to be con
nected with the concern talk
variously about fertilizers, grease,
canned steaks, and many other pro
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
J.F. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation made
by their firm.
West & Truas, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Price
r75c.perbottle.. Sold by all Druggists,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
in Fact Everything
Gents' Wearing Apparel
-IS GOING AT-
Greatly Reduced Rates
STAR CLOTHING HOUSE
WEBER & VOLMEBi
jSTOHTH: ZiTTJS, JNTEIB:
E. M. F. LEFLANGr, Pres't.,
AKTHUE McFAMAR A-
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Otten's Shoe Store.
PRICES CUT IN TWO.
In order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies'
fine Iftidlow 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.
All our Boy's fine lace and button shoes, the best made, :
$2.50 Shoe at $1.65 $1.65 Shoe $1.
A large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Slippers
will be sold at prices that svill " ,
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.
Children's Shoes, the best goods that money can buy, will
be slaughtered, at the same rate. . .
Otten's Shoe Store.
InTEW ULilTIEIRY" JL2STJD PEED STABLE
(Old. "XTaan. Poran JStaTolo.)
MM Accommodations for lb Fannin? Fnbhc,
S3rNdrtnweat corner of Courthouse square. '
& LOCE-. -
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