The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, October 25, 1895, Image 1

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0 0,
NO. 85:
Are to be found in
and ,at all
The Boston Store
Our best grade garments are being sold at
,lowerj). rices than other dealers ask for in
ferior grades. An inspection of our gar
ments will convince you that this is true.
Of all
-C. 7 NEWTON'S, -
penci rgl
C, M. Newton's Book Store.
S E.
A General Banking
Otten's Shoe Store.
-In order to swap shoes for money we will offer our ladies'
fine Ludlow Shoes,
Regular price $4,00 ttf $4.75, at S3 .00.
Here is a chance to have a fine shoe for a little money.
V All ourMen's $3.50 Shoes at $2.25.
All diir"Boy'sfine;lace and button shoes, the best made,
: vcso cn QVirto of. ftl fifi SI fi5 Shoe SI.
sA large line of Ladies', Misses' and Children s blippers
L - will be sold at prices that will -Save
vou 1-3 to 1-2 of your money.
Children's Shoes, the best goods' that
Ybe slaughtered at the same rate.
' (Old "Can. Boran Stafolo.)
North west comer of Courthouse
all styles, all lengths,
prices-at .
kinds at
The. largest and best five-cent
toNorth Platte. The finest line of all grades of
vennvi th every 5 and iDcent Tablet.
- -.$50,000.00.
- $22;500.00
M. F. LEFLANG, Preset.,
Business Transacted.
money can buy, will
- Gfrood Teams, -
Comfortable Higs,
battel hmwMm fcr tbs Fannie fnlfc
-Brown's Brilliant Comedy to be Qivea
Lloyd's next Wednesday XveaiBg.
The Coloners Wives," which is
to be presented next Wednesday
evening; Oct. 30th, by Mr. JSedley
Brovvn's Tdeal5 Compawrr direction
of Mr. Gustave Ffohman, is con
ceded to be the most fetching com
eav contnourea to tne stasre in
years. As it is to be produced
under the personal direction of the
author. Mr. Sedley Brown, a fault
less production is assured Tlfe
"ColoneL's Wives" is said to possess
all the humor and brilliancyof "Too
Much Johnson," "Jane," and
"Charley's Aunt" combined, v
the plot is more feasible than- that
of either of the afore-mentio'ried
"care-dispellejrs." The whoiestory
is based on strictly original'and
reasonable lines, which cannot be
said of many, .of the comedy suc
cesses of to-day. The humor is of
the spontaneous sort and the situa
tions something to afford laughter
for weeks to come. The storv in
brief is as follows:
An old friend of Colonel Mc
Veigh's, on his death bed, request's
that the Colonel marry his daughter
Marjority, the Colonel's junior by
many years. Th&: young - lady
acquiesces with, the understanding
that they go abroad and remain a
year passing as father and daughr
ter and that their relations shall be
such. Tins the Colonel consents
to and his real trouble begin. Mar
jory, being both young and beauti
ful, is soon surrounded by suitors,
among the number being three coL
lege students. For a lark she en
courages their suit and promises to
marry each of them providing they
obtain her "father's" consent. The
interviews between the young men
and the supposed father supplies
the first net work ot many compli
cations wich follow. The Colonel,
surmising that his 3'oung wife is
endeavoring to have some fun at
his expense, gives her hand to each
of the young men, in fact, promis
ing her to the stuttering student
before-ttfelatte&can open his mouth
kno.wnfrthe,iobiect -; bh his
visit. StinMiexloesnot- apbroyefof?
Marjory's conduct and to make her
jealous gets up a violent flirtation
with Mrs. Honeybee, who is "fat,
fair and funny," and who is assidu
ously laboring to reduce he avoird
upois by the aid of dumb-bells and
out-door exercises. In' the mean
time, Ferrette, a female detective
has appeared upon the scene. in
search of a man and wife who are
confidence operators and who are
known to be passing themselves off
as father and daughter. She learns
of the Colonel's secret marriage and
prepares to catch her game. To
add to the complications which are
now arising fast and furiously, the
Colonel'sjirst wile, who is supposed
to have been lost at sea many years
ago, appears. She and Marjory
learn that there is a female detect
ive in tne liouse ana tuey eacn im
agine the other to be" Ferrette and
both set to work to obtain advice.
They eventually establish their
identity and the fun begius in earn
est, to the discomfiture of the Col
onel. Mrs. Colonel Washington
McVeigh No. 1 is anxious to re
establish herself as the iron-willed
ruler of the McVeigh establishment
while wife No. 2, who has met a
former lover, Count De Rockford,
is equally anxious to relinquish
her claim on the unhappy Colonel,
but tactly conceals her desires. In
a spirit or tun Mariory makes
things lively for everybody and the
attentions she bestows on the
Colonel is "gall and wormwood" to
the unexpected visitor from "the
bottom of the sea." Ferrette reap
pears and arrests Colonel McVeigh,
believing him to be a noted confi:
dence operator, The Colonel sup
poses that he is being arrested tor
bigamy and cheerfully submits. He
admits that Mrs. McVeigh No. 1
and Rev. Savajre, the minister who
performed the ceremony, arc accom
plices and they too. are arrested.
Matters arcfinslly straightened out
and all ends happily, the Colonel
and his first wife being reunited
and Marjory marrying the Count.
This, the funniest of all up-to-
comedies, was written especially
for Miss Parker, who plays Marjory,
by Mr. Sedley Brownand it is prp
nounced the best of his many suc
cessful plars.
General Campos is "waiting-for
the north winds to drive off yellow
fever." "The north winds" may
bring something else, if the General
waits Ion ir enoujrh.
Studebaker Wagons and
Buggies at Hershey -&-Co-s,
The following- supplementarv
obituary notice of Geo. W. McDon
ald is contributed by a friend, and.
corrects one or two minor errors
occurring in the notice published
-ia-Tuesdays'issue:. --r-rw-,
George-W. McDonald -wasborn at .
Cottonwood Springs, Feb. 1. 1872
Three months. later his parents re
movedf wlth' him to North : Platte.
When about eighteen months old,
during a severeattackof spinal men;
ingitis, he was totally deprived of
his" hearing, together with the
power of speech. This sa4- affliction
has necessitated his absence from
home the greater portion of his life.
During the centennial year, 1876, .
he was taken by his parents to
several eminent specialists in the
east in the vain nope tuat one
misrht be found that would afford
him relief. :
At the ageof fseven, he was placed
in the Institute for the Deaf and
Dumb at Omaha, which: he attended
for eight Tears, visiting home only
during bis summer vacation.
In the fall of 1887 he entered the
Class ot '96 of Gallander College
the national school for the deaf, at
Washington,, where eight years
more of his. life -were, devoted to
hard work and close application to
George was passionately fond of
all outdoorsports. At school l:e
took an active interest in football
and all college athletics; at home
lie spent much or 111s vacation in
iroDaDiv it is to too mucn vio
lent exercise on the field followed by
hard study indoors that not a little
of his loss of health is due.
On leaving his school last April,
where his lovable disposition and
generous heart made him a favorite
his friends presented him with a
number of tokens expressive of
their esteem.
For a few weeks atter his arrival
home, tieorge seemed to be gaining
strength, but it proved to be but the
common flattery of the dread dis
ease from which he suffered.
An unexpected hemmorrhaire on
TTVnm flin' Brink rnntrHv
From battimejUb3v sank . rapidly
until the evening or the ivtu, Dy a
strange coincidence one year and a
daT following the death of a
brother, he passed away as the
shadows of nirht were falling-, tc
his long rest in a quiet and peace-
George had faith in the future, and
without a tremor he calmly waited
he comhiff of death over which
the victory.
Death of Mr. Smerscn.
The many friends of Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. Crane of Ogalalla will
regret to hear of the death of Mrs.
Crane s father, Mr. . Emerson, who
wnue tuey were living nere, was
with them a greater part of the
jl nomas jmerson was born in
Huron county; Ohio, December 19th,
1836. In 1887hei.moved his family
to Nebraska, where, he has resided
for the last eight years. In 1891
he suffered froma severe attack of
-la grippe, the effects of which
eventually caused his death.
Mr. Emerson was a member of
the M. E, church, having been con
verted in icyu in; iortu i-'iatte, an
upright, christian man, loved and
esteemed by all who kew him. He
leaves a wife and three daughters,
1 4
two sisters auo a brother to mourn
his loss. The- funeral services,
which were conducted by W. J.
Crusen of North.Platte, were held
in the Congregational church at
Ogalalla, the Methodist church
being repaired at the time, Tues
day afternoon at 3 o'clock. The
symathy of sC large number of
friends is extended to those in sor
Several emigrant wagons accom-
pauied by fine herds of cattle and
horses have passed both east and
west lately. ,
Thonja S,cott and several.. other
parties irom fye vicinity of May-
wood were up in the valley atter
potatoes the fore part ,of the week,
Politicians and wild, geese are
visiting the valley in large quanti-
ties at the present time. The
the present
former are harrassing the inhabi
tants, while the latter is feasting-
in the corn fields.
Good potatoes readily bring
twenty-five cents per bushel in this
country,' while an inferior quality
is being- sold at from fifteen to twen-
ty cents. per bushel.
The new school building at this
placCwas highly spoken of by the
-large crowd of outsiders who at-
An -agent oi one of theraettSitfe and cape factories hi the
United States will show his sanaplesat" Kenniejs on .hi-- "r ' '
Ladies can select what they want at wholesale prices, and have
the benefit of a large stock from which to select.
One day only RENNIE'S. Oct. 30.
tended church, in it last Sunday.
As election draws nighrepubli
can victory grows bngmer each
The prospects at present indicate
a hot procinct election at this place
next month.
Jacob Koch from the spmth- side
Is loading baled hay- at Hersheyr
Its destination is Chicajro.
Eugene Goodwin and sister ar
rived here from Kansas the latter
part of the week. They are stop
ping with their brother-in- law F.
Lt. Terrv, who is at present con-
fined to the -house by sickness.
A pleasant time is reported by
those who attended the sociable at
W. O. Thompson last Friday even
ing-. "
Mrs. Layton and family who are
moving from Keith county to Brady
Island stopped over night with her
daughter and husband Mr. and
Mrs. G. E. Sullivan last Suudav
Mrs. fcjuiiivan accom
panied them on their way Monday
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Patterson of
North Platte were guests of Mrs.
M. C. Brown and family yesterdaj-.
Mr. P. returned home in the even-
ing- but Mrs. f. remained
and will
8" to Sidney w
ith Mrs. Brown this
Pat. '
Win. Hendy, of North Platte,
spent the latter part of the week
visiting friends in town.
Beatty and Murphy shipped stock
to Omaha Moudav.
Messrs. Warner and Elder, of
North Platte, were shaking hands
with their many friends in town
Geo. Dillon, of Cozad, was on our
streets Mondav.
An interesting programme was
rendered at the Brady literary soci
ety meeting Saturday night. The
xt meeting will be held on No
vember 1st.
A bum wanted for shooting a
brakeman at Hershey was captured
in town Tuesday afternoon, he was
taken to Gothenburg and turned
over to officers.
J. H. GiflSn transacted business
at Hershey on Monday.
The pops held a meeting at the
school house Friday night. Quite
a crowd, composed of children, re
publicans and pops, had gathered
to hold a literary meeting and were
induced to remain and see the per
formance. Bill Beattv was chosen
chairman, after which Mrs. Frank
lin, Hardin and Ericsson were made
to perform for the benefit ot the
audience. Then one Beeler spoke
to a fast diminishing audience for
an hour and a half at the close of
which those who had not escaped
had gone to sleep. The most notice
able thing of the meeting was its
being utterly devoid ot enthusiasm.
The pops, by their gloomy looks,
seemed to read the "hand writing
on the wall." Wiggins.
W.H. Smart of Shelton lately re-
ceived thirty-one car loads of sheep,
which he will fatten for the eastern
A man named Stawn at Scotia
has a piece of continental currency
that has been the property of his
family for more than a hundred
A tame covote took up quarters
under the depot platform at Chad
ron and put in the
hen-roosts until a charge of buck
shot put an end to his merry-mak
Dr. Hanscom, living near Wood
River sat fire to the dead weeds
his potato field to fit the land for
plowing. He lost thirty tons of -
hay and his neighbor lost twenty
before the flames were subdued. !
Lew Moe of Fremont recently fell
heir to one-third the estate ot his .
Annottncement !
A Golden Opportunity!
Once again we are ready to do the rights
thingby you, and are pleased to announce
that we now have Open for inspection a sear
sonable new line of ,
Clothing, Gents5 Furnishing Goods,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
in fact everything to fit a man, boy or child.
Star Clothing House,
brother James, who died in Mon
tana, where he operated a bank.
The estate amounted to about $60,
000 and'was divided equally among
two brothers and a sister.
Eight hundred and seventy-seven
bags of sugar, says the Norfolk
News were turned out of the fac-
iui ikoiuuai in iv.ii uuuia.
Covert, W. B. Hight and D.
performed the feat of sewing, mark
ing, and weighing 100 bags of sugar
in fifty-eight minutes.
A horrible accident happened to
Mrs. J. Iv. Adair of Madison aged
sixty-two years. She had accom
panied her husband a few miles
mtheast of town to get a load of
straw. When crossing a slough
she slipped from the load head iore-
most, struck the hard ground
witn sucn torce tnat ner scalp was .
cut across right under the eyebrows i
irom one ear to me ouuer ana tne
r j. ii. . i ii
whole torn back from and over the
top of the skull several inches.
She is in a precarious condition.
and the doctor fears the scalp will
not unite.
Men may come and men may
nations may rise and fall, new
parties may, like mushroons.
spring up in the nighttime and as
quickly sink into obscurity and obli
vion, but kind reader the repub
lican party was legitimately born
ancl will go on forever andever, even
to the end of the world. You fel
lows who do not belong to that
party, the grandest on earth today,
can curse and hammer away at it
with all your might and main, but
it will servive, return you good for
evil and ever be the comforter of
our nation. Valentine Republican.
J. G. Hamilton, manager of the
Grand Island beet sugar factory, in
a recent interview said: "Every
one is much interested in beet cul
ture, and unquestionably new fac-
tories will go up all over the west-
era country if a protective policy is
adopted by the national govern
ment The beet crop is one unat
tended by speculative influences; it
insures the farmer a good living on
the product often, acres of well
cultivated beets, it furnishes work
for children, and wherever there is
a factorv the benefits are far reach
ing. It is estimated that a factory
the size of those at Grand Island or
Norfolk will, with the industries
tributary and necessary for its sus-
our Great Offering
tenance, furnish, a livelihood for
about 7,000 souls. This western
country is especially adapted to the
development of this industry, and,
it will not be long before Nebraska
will be known as a sugar state as
there are millions of dollars await
ing for just such an investment"
when capital caii feel positively
assured that'the product of foreign
pauper labor is not to be admitted
to this country free, and the sugar
trust monopoly is prevented from
attempting to destroy and close up
the beet sugar factories. The labor
mg classes are fast realizing that
prosperity always exists when there
is plenty of work, and this can only
be furnished by the operation of
factories, mills and other industrial
rjlaretta Averv. the 10-vear-old
neirrawho is converting so mnnv
1 -'
whites and blacks in the South by
her magnetic preaching, has pretty
eyes and a ready command of pure
and elevated language. She comes
from Washington, and her mother
who travels with her, says of her:
'Claretta has been preaching for
nearly two years now, and she is
just 10 years old. We taught her
to read, but beyond that she has
had no advantage. She is a per
fectly artless child at home, has a
lot of dolls, and is running in and
out of the house all the time, sing
ing, laughingand playing -with
other children."
Dr. Sawyer Dear Sir: Icon fay vrlUi pleaur9
that 1 have been using yoar medicine, and will rec
ommend it to all suffering ladles. Mrs. W. W.
Weathershee, Augnxta, Ga. Sold by F U Longley.
American fruit has this year been
received in large quantities in
Europe, and met with much favor.
Last year 9,000 barrels of Ameri
can apples were sold in London for
good prices.
Pale, thin, bloodless people should use Dr. Saw
yer's TJkatine. It is the greatest remedy in the
world tor making the weak strong. For sale by FJ
H. Longley.
The people are glad to learn that
"President Cleveland has returned
to Washirigton with robust health,
and never looked better." He has
work ahead that, will call for "ro
bust health."
Dr. A. P. Sawyer Sir: After suffering fonr
years with female weakness I woa persuaded by a
friend tlry your Pastille.", and after using them
for one year, I can say I nm entirely well. I can-,
not recommend them too highly. Mrs. M. S. Brooltv
Bronson, Bethel Branch Co., Mich, for alelyF.
11. Longley.
. 'i