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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1895)
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NOBTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 13," 1:895:
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 37 cents.
20 pieces yard wide silk finish
Henriettas, regular price 50 cents,
at the Boston 28 cents only.
20 pieces of plaid and striped suifc
. iugs, one yard wide, regular price 25
. cents, at the Boston 2 cts. a yard,
50 pieces Outiug Flannel, regular
35-cent goods, at the Boston for
only 9i cents.
S-cenfc Cotton Flannel at 5 cents;
' 10-cent Cotton Flannel at 7 cents;
12-cent quality at 10 cents;
lo-cent kind at 12 cents.
The best feather
cents per yard.
Ticking at 15
Shaker Flannel 5 cents per yard
25 pieces Toweling at 4 cents a
10 dozen Linen Towels at 25 cts.
German Blue Priuts at 8 cts. per
Simpson's "blacky 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 tau, sizes
irom 36 to 3, for lo cts. per gar
ment and up.
50 dozen childrens' all-wool shirts
and pants, sizes from 16 to 34, from
25 cts. per garment and np.
75 dozen ladies' ribbed vests, fleece
Jined, worth 50 cents, at the Boston
for 28 cents p
50 dozen ladies' all-wool shirts
and pants, worth 1.50 per garment
at the Boston for only 1.05.
25 dozen misses' . combination
'suits, sizes from 2' to-6,at 3cT'cent'
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 overskirts,
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
$i50, 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
Tee wool in all colors at 12
-:- 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 pair.
100 dozen ladies' hose in grav and
black at 8 cts. per pair.
50 dozen .ladies' seamless fast black
hose at 38 cts. per pair.
Our stock of ladies', men's and
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 glbve3 at $1.05
Ladies' kid gauntlets at $1.25 per
Ladies' and children's mittens, in
silk. Saxony and wool, at a great
-:- CORSETS -:-
Our 75 cent corsets at 49 cents;
Ball's eoraline and Jackson's corset
waists at 90 cts.
Misses' corset waists, in all siz??,
at 43 cents.
50 dozen belt buckles, not one l's?,
worth from 50 cents to $1. your
choice for 25 cents.
Handkerchiefs from 3 cts. up.
Shoes. Shoes. Shoes
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 uf goods, which aro tho best
known ia the country; Padan Bros. &
Co., Wise & Gooper, Seth Edmunds &
Co., and Ivirkendull, Jones & Co. Every
pair of these shoes are guaranteed, and
if not satisfactory they will be replace !
jjy presentation of the faulty pair.
100 dozen ladies' dongola patent tips,
pointed or square toes, worth everywhere
$2, at tho Boston jnly $1.45.
All our ladies Padan Cros. & Co., Wise
fc Cooper's 83, 3.50 and ?4 shoes in but
ton, congress or laco at $2.85 per pair.
In men's sboe3 we can sell you a good
pair in congress or laco at 31.50 per pair.
We carry a full line of men's Calf-skin
boots, high and low heels.
Our clothing department is located ip
the rear end of the store. The very best
overalls at Go cents; men's good cotton
ado pants at 51; ail-wool Kerseys at $2;
children's knee-pants suits from 4 to 13,
t 1.50 and up.
We carry men's suits, men's, boy's and
children's overcoats, gloves and mittens,
hats and caps, trunks and valises. Ev
erything at tho lowest prices.
This sale will last during the entire month of September. Cut
qhis ad from the paper and bring it with you to the store so yoj may see
that we sell goods at the prices we advertise. Remember these goods are
sold for CASH ONLY.
THE BOSTON STORE,
i. PI2ER, Prop.
YOUNG MEITS BEETJEUCAir CLUB.
On Wednesday evening a number of
the young republicans of North Platte
met at J. S. BToagland's office for the
purpose of organizing-a Lincoln County
Younff Men's Republican Club. The
boys were enthusiastic in the discussion
of the question of orgauization. A tern
porary organization was effected by
tho selection of H. C. Nesbitt as chair
man and W. V. Hoagland secretary.
Committees on constitution and by-laws
and resolutions were appointed. It was
was resolved to ask the ward primaries
in the city to give tho club one delegate
to tho county convention from the First
ward, two from the Second ward and
one from tho Third ward.
The club adjourned to meet at the
court house next Monday at 7:30 o'clock.
This meeting is intended to be a big or
ganization rallr. Short speeches will
be made by Messrs. Grimes', Hoagland,
French andliVilcox on the "Young Man
in Politics." There will also be speeches
by the young men. A report will be
read from tho committees, und a perma
nent organization effected. . Every
young republican in the city and county
should be out to this meeting and there
can be formed here" a Young Men's Re
publican Club that will be second to
none in the state. The public i3 also
invited to attend.
Tho young republicans should ba
given great encouragement in their ef
forts to thus organize the young men.
Tho timo has been when this element
was looked upon as infants, so to speak,
to vote and blindly follow in the foot
steps of their fathers. A man must be
ton to fifteen years in politics before he
is considered a competent person to be
recognized . Thus" has arisen the ex
pression that a young man is a republi
can because his father is. This should
not be. The" young mnn should bo
taught to think for himself and to do
this he must be organized. This recog
nition can only come under tho present
condition of things from an organized j
and united effort of the young men
themselves. Wonders are being accom
plished in the oast in thi3 manner. In
.Lancaster county this fall Sam E. Low,
a young man about twenty-one years
old, was nominated by the republicans
for clerlrof the district court," the best
ffice In tho county. As a result the
young men-are out iaLswarms helping to
eloct the county ticket. Let us have
seme of this enthusiasm here. Let us
get the young men interested and the
party need have, no fear of being de
feated. Come out Monday ovoning and
see tho boys organize. '
The North Platta and Wyoming' Eailway.
Ed Sear of tho Golden Jlule store and
Mr Gering, toth of, Gering,- returned
last week from North Platte where they
-have-beon negotiating" mhoEBcefff o
the Burlington road. They aro trying.
to get the new road to he built through.
Gering and came back nopef ul. -
Messrs. Martin Gering and Ed W.' Sayre
went through, here on their way to North
Platte last week. They conferred with
the people or. .worm iiatie ana are in
hopes of getting a railroad from 2orth
Platte to Gering. The Gering Courier
says: "They found the people there en
thusiastic, by reason of encouragemen
which, had been extonaea. a company
will be organized at once,, after further
conference with the Union Pacific re
ceivers, and there is good reason to be
lieve that a road from North Platte to
Gering will be the result and not in. the
remotely distant future, either. Banner.
The railroad question has occasioned
considerable discussion Jhere; this week?
There is little difference of opinion as to
the extent to wnicn it woum oe proper
to encourage the scheme, by voting
bonds if necessary, as it will no doubt be.
There would be twenty-two miles of
the county line up to Gering if the road
went no farther at present. The valua
tion of that amount would be fully eight
or ten thousand dollars per mile, and
would double our assessment at onco, to
say nothing of the influx of population
and property which would follow the
building of a road. It would evidently
be a good business proposition, therefore,
to vote bonds, if nothing was to be se
cured except the assessable property, for
the road would more than pay it itself
However, the publio is agreed as to the
necessity for a road on every other
count, and the need was never better
realized than now, when wheat, for in
stance, is only worth 30 cents at the rail
road and it costs that to take it there
As a county we need a railroad to put
us into communication with outside
markets,where we can sell what we raise
under canals that we already havo,worse
"than we need more canals. If a matter
of ten or fifteen thousand dollars, in
county bonds will assist ln.brmging in a
railroad 'believe tKenxranty would
say the word on demand. Gering Courier.
Qi all kinds at
' O. m; NEWTON'S, r
A Tablet 5x8 inches for one cent. The largest and best five-cent
-Tablets ever brought to North Platte. The finest line of all grades of
Tablets. A ruler or lead pencil given with every 5 and 10 cent Tablet.
lG, M. Newton's Book Store
COUNTY COxOHSSIONEBS' PROCEEDINGS
Sopt. 5th. Board met in pursuance of
call of. countv clerk. Present full board
and county clerk.
On petition G. W. Roberts was ap
pointed director for district No. 2, of
Maxwell and Brady Island irrigation
district to fill vacancy caused by resig
nation of T. Roberts.
Resignation of Geo. Stroup, overseer
of highways district No. 21 was accepted,
anu JUdwara Jiives appointed to nil va
Official bond of Henry Hanfeldt, over
seer of highways for district No. 47, was
By orders of the board districts Nos.
5 and 6 are consolidated under the name
of road district No, 5".
Claim of J. T. Murphy for S9. 75 for
bridge work allowed on bridge fund.
Final action was taken upon the vaca
tion of portions of roads numbered 11
and.20 and petitions granted.
Sept. Gth. Commissioners Hill and
Thomson inspect bridges on roads No.
171 and 183. Contract for grading on
road No. 183 to Jas. Teel at 6 34 cents
per cubic yard for sand grading, and 15
cents per cubic yard for hauling top
dressing, work to be commenoed at once.
Sept. 7tb. Board met; present Hill
Thomson and county clerk,
Solomon Funk appointed overseer of
highways for district No. 44.
Resignation of E. H. Sherman, over
seer of highways for district No. 31 ac
cepted and L. Purdy appointed to fill
Application of!3. F. Myers for admis
sion to Soldiers' home at Grand Island
Claim of O. A. Hostetter for $1.50 was.
alloweS on fridge fund. Qlaim oiS. W
Clark fqr $100 on account of bridge work
pnrodsNa. 171 and 183 allowed on
Final aotion taken upon the vacation
of a portion of road No. 98, and petition
Claim of N. Enright for freight for
$1.40 allowed on bridge fund. Claim of
Wm. Johnson for $30 for bridge work al
lowed on bridge fund.
R. D. Thomson moved that W. H.
"Welty be appointed to finish the delin
quent personal tax list at $2 per day.
-Smojie WrightVRoyal Sports
nd Havana Kose 5-cent cigars..
The Union Pacific outfit working road
taxe3 struck our village on. Thursday.
John Hawley attended lodge at tho
county seat on Wednesday evening.
Jean Bobbitt is helping- Ed Richards
on tho beef round-up this week.
F. A. Carpenter has a pet coon at the
depot that attracts considerable atten
John Hostetter, of Rock Springs, Wy
oming, has been visiting with relatives
in this vicinity-tho past two weeks.
Henry Fogel, of Hershoy, was market
ing oats at our elevator on Wednesday.
School opened on Monday with Wm .
Porter as teacher. 3Ir. Porter now
occupies tho Streitz houeo east of Elmer
Coates1, having moved his family from
Hershey on Thursday last.
W. M. Holtry was called to Indiana
last weok by sickness in his .family.
Hogsett & Thurbor have completed
the Hunter schoolhouse snd Mr. Hogsett
returned to 'North Platte Wednesday
morning. .The building is said to be
well built and very neatly finished.
Chas. Richards and E. A. Crosby re
turned from their Hastings visit on
Thursday. They report crop3 as very
light in that locality.
F. A. Carpenter's f ather.f rom St. Paul,
Neb., is spending thi3 week in our vil
lage. Sutherland has contributed a nice dis
play to tho State fair. Most of it was
from the farms of David. Hunter and
Geo. Emerson, but the gardens around
town are well represented, .
Banker Harper, of Wallace, was in our
village Monday looking up some parties
that had left the dry land farms in that
J. J. Reed has the framework up for
his dwelling house.
Wm. Foyer, who has been living at
Neilson's ranch for some' years, died on
Tuesday last after a very short illness,
the interment took place at 2 o'clock on
Wednesday at the Sutherland cemetery.
Photographer Broach, of, the hub, was
in this locality on Tuesday taking pic
tures of the various points of interest on
the irrigating canals.
G. W. Applegate is building an addi
tion to his dwelling house on Front
W. M.. Holtry returned yesterday
from his eastern trip.
C. W, Burklund and N. W. White-
sides spent Monday at the county seat.
Walker Roach finished workjit Keith's
ranch on Monday and started at once
for his home south of Paxton.
The principal amusement the past
week has been fishing in the Platte river
and some of the fishermen have been so
successful that our meat, market people
Elegant: new Dress Goods at Rennie's. Handsome novelties
in .Fine Dress G-oods cheaper than ever before offered. ;
In our Shoe department we offer special inducements. jDa
dies' and Gent's Fine Shoes at Rennie's this week at 25 off.
claim moat spoils on their hands for
want of consumers.
Elmer Coates lost a pocket-book on
Monday which he is very anxious to re
cover, and has posted notices offoring a
reward for return of sarao.
C. F. ladings was on our strePts'Tues
day looking up business affairs.
NICHOLS AND HERSEEY NEWS.
Parties from Logan county were pur
chasing caltle m this country tho firstof
Jim Tolly is reported as critically ill.
Xnvier Toillipn sold C. F. Iddings, of
tho Platte, about 700 bushels of wheat
at fifty cents per buhol end delivered
the same this week.
Supt. Seebergor shipped a car load of
oats to Colorado from this station last
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Sullivan's little
baby about two and a half months of
age died last Tuesday morning. The
funeral was held from the rosidence
Wednesday at 10 o'clock, Rey. Hard
away, of North Platte, officiating. The
interment took place at the North Platte
ceraeterv. Many a heart beats in sym
pathy with tho bereaved parents in this
their sad hour of affliction.
The present warm weather is matur
ing corn iu fine shape.
The pops in this precinct are not very
enthusiastic over their political pros
pects at tho present time.
Elder & Locke, of the county seat are
baling and loading hay at "Spudville."
J. W. Liles and family returned re
turned recently from a visit in Gothen
Road overseer Funkhouser is working
on the highwaj-s with- a gang of men
Tho Patterson & Alexander outfit
from tho Platte have completed their
baying in this locality and returned
Grandpa Toillion was recently kicked
on the knee by a broncho, inflicting a
painful though not serious wound.
The parties from. Perkins county who
have been farming the plow land on ca
nal section twenty-five, near Nichols,
are also putting up hay on the same
section north of tho railroad track.
It is said that the proceeds of tho
dance recently given in tho new school
building will bo devoted to the purchase
of a bell for the building.
Ten emigrant wagons and quite a
a herd of horses passed east this morn
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Thompson were
gathering wild fruits along the Bird-
wood the latter part of last week.
Oecar Wright has his sorghum mill
ready for business, and as there is quite
crop of cane in tho valley, he
will undoubtedly have a good run.
J. G. Feeken is hauling to the county
seat the wheat ho recently sold to C
A married sister of Mrs. Gr E. Sulli
van accompanied by her two children,
of Oberhn, Ohio, are visiting her at
The republican primary for this pre
cinct, held at Hershey last evening, was
largely attended and a deep interest
manifested by all present. The follow
ing delegates were elected to the county
convention: S. L. Funkhouser, J. L.
Strickler and W. A. Loker, after which
thefollowing precinct ticket was nomi
nated: Assessor, D. H. Eyerly; for jus
tices of the peace, J. W, Prickott and
S. L. Funkhouser; constables, W. A.
Loker and Wm. Funkhouser; road ovor-
seer, to be filled by petition; judges of
election, H. W. Brown, J. W.Pnckett
and W. H. Sullivan; clerks of election, A.
O. "Randall and S. H. Phenicie.
New and Decided Attractions !'"
Every department filled to overflowing.
Your attention is now invited to our
MAGNIFICENT NEW STOCK OE
Mens' Furnishing Goods, Hats,
CAPS, AND A -FULL LINE OF
Men's Boots and Shoesv
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION".
Land Office at North Platte, Neb.. J
September 10th, 1S93. ("
named settler has tiled notice of his intention
to mate linal proof in support of his claim,
and that said proof will he made before the
Register and Receiver at North Platte. Neb,,
on October 19th, 1S55, viz:
GEORGE R. JOHNSON.
who made homestead entry No. 1-1,918. fcr
the south half of the northeast quarter and
the north Half of the southeast quarter sec
tion 28, township 12 north, range 31 -west. He
names the following: witnesses to nrove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz: Axnandes Kunkel, Milton
"W. Baker. Joseph H. Baker and Alexander
CraiKie, all of North Platte. Neb.
Tirt) j oln jr. uiNiiAN, setter.
WEBER & VOLLMER, Props.
m E. M. F. LEFLANG-, Pres't.,
M ARTHUR McNAMARA,
A General Banking Business Transacted., j
Otten's Shoe Store
PRICES CUT IN TWO.
In order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies'
nne juuaiow bnoes,
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 Slipperef -
will be sold at prices that will r ?rr
Save you 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.'- . - V; '
Children's Shoes, the best goods that money can buy, will -
De siaugnterea at tne same rate.
Otten's Shoe Store.
USTZEW -LirVIEIRY" JL3STJD PEED STABLE
(Old "7"a,2x rJoran Stalolb.)
ions for lb Fannin? hh :v
corner of Courthouse square. '
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