Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1899)
9 )HflL.'iddBHHflbnEv43ikfA r vvSj d"isKlv HIV3iihKm4b- JLuJHBl jr. 1 1 JL .vf t VivHBfcEj A K3jHI9VHHEBPLbB' Tyy-''BriBB"Bwi jf
aHHKjPEHHeEPE- nrrjii. - ylL fml iTBaBaaaaaaaaaaaMfr iirinditriaMM rjlVPRr7BSavmJMHPvn HBBHIHp'HRHiBCttSMHClJslKHHilCjBB
RED CLOUD, NISKRASKA. SEPT. 8, 18JM),
is now filled from cellar to top floor and new goods still arriving, arid will be arranged for sale as soon as possible. Another
carload of Furniture is now being loaded at the various factories and will be on the way to The Big Store in a few days. We
quote you the lowest prices on all lines. We invite all buyers of Fall Merchandise in any line to inspect our stock, and we
guarantee prices as low as any market in the west.
Black and Novelty
Our fall lino of Black and Novelty dress
goods is now nil in stock. We are show
ing tho latest effects in Black Grepons,
in skirt length patterns of 4J yards each,
at from fl.00 to 2.00 per yard. Wo
also havo a complete lino of pieco goods
in Blneks, Latest Sicilian, Lizzard and
Novelty Effects, ranging from 25c to
$1.50 per yard.
Do not fail to inspect cur new line of
patterns in dress lengths. No two pat
terns alike. They contain all the latest
combinations of colors. Prices the low
est 50c to fl.25 per yard.
We also have a good selection of plaids
in cotton and in wool and silk, prices
ranging from 10c to 00c per yard.
We cannot describe all our immense
stock, as it is necessary to see to believe.
Do not fail to see our line of Cotton
Dress Goods before buying, Our line
comprises the latest effects in Plaids and
Novelties. Prices from 10c to 25c.
Toil de Noid Ginghams in pretty designs
nt 10c per yard.
Picritines, full 30 in. wide, patterns in
red, blue, gray and black; Woolenettes
in Latest Wrapper Effects, prico 10c per
Pearl Buttons 5c
Princess Curling Irons 8c
Pins, Iron lea paper
Pins, Brass, Best 5c
Needles 1c to 5c "
Hnir Pins 8 bunches for 5c
Cartoon Hair Pins, 4 sizee 0c each
Fancy Bono Hair Pins 5c to 80c doz
Pompadour Combs 20o each
Velveteen Binding 8c yd
Elastic Web 5c to 10c
The school daya are here again aud the
boys and girls will all need now shoes.
We find that we have a few pair of
Bradley & Metcalf Shoes in Ladies'
Hand Turned and McKay Sewed, which
were formerly sold for $3.50, our price
Our $3.25 shoe for $ 2.25
Our 3.00 shoe for 2.00
Our f2.5 shoo for 1.75
Our 2.25 shoe for 1.50
Our f2.00 shoe for 1.20
Also a few pain of shoes in small sizes,
2, 2t, 3, 84, and 4, at slaughter price of
50c per pair.
Our line of Ladies' shoes, from $1.50 to
$3.50, are of the beet workmanship and
We are receiving new stock in winter
footwear for boys and children, ranging
in prico from 50c to $1.75 per pair.
Our lino of men's shoes is carefully
selected, and will give satisfaction in
every respect. Plow Shoes, tho best
grain leather, single or double sole.
Just received a full stock of now patterns
to add to our already largo stock.
Bleached Tablo Damask k from 18c to
$1.75 per yard.
Half Bleached Table Damask from 18c
to 75o por yard.
Buff Table Damask, 25c to 45c per yard.
Turkey Red Damask, 18o to 50c per yd.
Our stock of Winter Underwear haB
commenced to arrive, and will be one of
the Golden Opportunities of getting good
warm Underwear cheap. Man's,
Youths,' Ladies' and Children's in all
wool, cotton with wool fleece for men
and boys, Union suits for ladies and
children. Our lino ranges in price from
0c in infants to $1.00 a garment in
Wo havo just placed on sale 100 now
styles in Outing Flannels. Thcso goods
were purchased very early this spring.
Cash buying secured them so wo are
ablo to placo them on sale at same prico
wo did last season. Tho lino contains
Staples and High Colors, aud novelties
in darks and lights, at
5c, 7c, 8c, 10c, 12'u'c and Ifio.
Quality and prices guaranteed.
Muslins aro higher. Tho goods wo are
offering aro not "just as good," but aro
the best grades known in every house
hold. We aro offering at very low
prices, on account of very largo pur
chases, on such well known brands as
Fanners' Choice Lonsdale, Fruit of tho
Loom, Hope, etc., in Bleached, and
Beaver LL, Anderson LL, Indian
Head, Pepperil R, Honest Width, etc.,
in Unbleached. We guarantee all prices.
Hope Bleached Oc
LL Unbleached 4c
Above two of many values.
10 cases now prints placed on sale. Tho
advanco on these goods has been very
strong. Wo bought heavily in order to get
tho prico. We handle only standard
Standard Dress Prints at 4c
Fancy Dress Prints at ." 5o
Fancy Prints at 0o
Gorman Blues at 8 to 10c
Wide Blacks, special at 8c
Plcretino Percales at 12J
Wo guarantee tho beet values.
As soon as tho present stock is sold
prices will have to advance.
Newport and Eustlako Fancies, Ranch
men's BIuch and Blacks, Amoskeng,
Southern Silks. New Pattorns and Col
oilugthatarosuroto mako friends and
Our Remnant Counter contains many
special values in all Hues of Dry Goods
at remnants of former prices.
A few patterns of new Carpet stock have
arrived. We are better prepared than
ever to show you the best line of Carpets
in tho country.
All Wools 47c to 70c
Unions 85c to 00c
Cottons 25c to 40o
Hemps 15c to 25c
Chinese Mattings 10c to 00c
Wo havo several pieces of Union and
All Wool that wo aro making special
prices on. They are values.
r nnr lic .if tnr-
to advance very
5; In about 10 days we expect the largest shipment of Furniture ever received in the valley. The goods are being
j: tories and will be shipped to Chicago for final loading. Advance in prices of raw material have caused prices
?z materially. We guarantee our prices lower than anybody's.
We have completely Remodeled the inside of our large store building in order to handle our immense fall stock and put us in position to handle our rapidly increasing
business. We invite all parties visiting the city during the coming season to visit the BIG STORE and let us show you the money saving values we are offering.
Red Cloud, Neb,
SINGLING DAY NEAR.
"The Visit of the World's Greatest Shows
Klngling day is almost hero. Tho
coming of Rlngling Brothers' famous
big circus next Friday, Sopt. lGtb, is
tho one subject of conversation. Ex
pectation has been aroused as nover be
fore. Tho public conlldontly looks for
ward to seeing a groatshow, and it will
notbodisappolnted. Tho parade which
inaugurates circus day would be suffic
ient to stamp tho show as the monarch
f nil tent amusements. This stnpen
deus display engages the services of
over a thousand men, women and chil
dren, and fully five hundred thorough
bred horsos. There are over a hun
dred magnificently carved and gold Il
luminated cages, dons and tableau
tfo&U. Each of the thirty great soc-
tions in which the parade is divided
would be a lavish display for any other
circus. The procession will leave the
show grounds at ten o'clock, and the
route will be the usual one over the
downtown streets. Do not miss it. It
will bo the spectacle of a lifetime. The
magnitude of the parade will preparo
tho public in some moaaure for the
wonders of tho exhibitien. Imagine
a vast hippodrome pavilion, with seats
for 18,000 persons . Fill this great am
phitheatre with rings and stages, and a
hftwilderlnir maiio of aerial apparatus.
Surround the rings with a great fourth
mile racing track, and fill rings and
stages, track and naid-air with an end
pen unit f MrMtats and tcretwta,
riders and racers, nil attired in tho
most beautiful silks und cloth of gold,
and each vicing with tho others in graco
dexterity and daring imagino nil this,
and you will still fall far short of tho
reality. Tho performance opens with
tho beautiful patriotic spectacle, "The
Last Days of the Century," a noblo In
troduction to a noblo show. Tho amn
io surprises that follow includo
O'Brien's famous sixty-one horso act.
threo troupes of remarkably trained ele
phants, embracing Lookhart's elephant
comedians, Souder's sensational elo-
pbant brass band and Marcband's pug
ilistic proboscidians; an inter-national
horse exhibit, introducing beautifully
effeotiva high-clais menage aiding by
time. AdaCastslloand Miss Allie Jack
son; a complete company of aerial ar
tists headed by tho great Fishers; tho
world's greatest possible acrobats, tho
incomparable Da Comas; a score of
famous barebick riders, including
Michoal and John llooney, Edward
Sbipp, Julia Lowande, Elena Ryland,
Olga Reed, and Albert Crandall, whose
sensational act of equestrainism isp r
formed upon the back of a mule; and
scares of others equally famous. Tho
menagerie is the finest collection of
raro wild animals to be found within
Uie boundaries at civilization, and tho
show in its entiietyls a revelation of
what menageriul ability, progressive
originality and unlimited capital can do
in creating a great public amusement.
Reserved numbered seats aud admis
sions shew day without any advance j n
pi.UV fiV WV.wp w ... R mwv v.
Daisy Knight is on tho sick list this
Mr. and Mrs. Kddy drove to Frank
Mrs. Knight and Miss Maud drovo to
Red Cloud Tuesday.
Don't forget to attend tho Inter-state
fair at Rod Cloud next weak.
Robert Kenyon is moving his family
into the houso vacated by A. B. Ward.
O. B. Harvey and family took dinner
with J. M. Broomfield and family Sun
day. Mr. Drake and family havo moved
into the home vacated by R. It. Ken-
It is rumored that N. K. Ward is to
leavo Inavale soon but then we ex
Tho new church bell has arrived and
tho apputtrnncu of tho church greatly
Tholocal hoard of tho state orphan
association met with Mrs. Irons Tues
Alva Garner has gone to Wyniore
where he expects to become a great
Lewis Eddy wont to Franklin Mon
day where ho will attend the acadomy
during tho ensuing year.
John Knight and his sister Mrs. Bell
Simons, together with her little girl
Freda left Sunday night for a visit with
friends iu Kansas.
Mrs. 0. W. Knight amd etauWr
Maud will move to Red Cloud this
week. Their many friends will regret
their doparluro from our midst.
School commonced Monday with
Mies Lucy Garbor as teacher. Thirty
soven pupils woro enrolled, Wo hopq
that this band of young peoplo will
provoaciedit to themselves und their
parents during tho year of 1800-1000
and wo wish Miss Garbor success.
Weather hot and dry.
Threshing is tho order of the day.
William B. Parsons of Guide Rock
made a business trip to Line one day
Ensign W.A. VauDyko of Cleveland,
Ohio, will bo home on a short visit in
the near fmwre.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris Noolo of Wal
nut Creek, were the guests of Frank
VanDyko Sunday, and reports tho corn
Wet. Starr of Salem, Kansas, has
been iu Line for the last week thresh
ing grain for Charles Collins on the
Charley Kaley ranch.
Rev. Campbell of North Branoh,
Kansas, preached at Penny creek Dist
No. 8 last Sunday. He has dropped his
appointment at that place.
Tho Mackoy brothers from Terre
Haute, Indiana, were in Lino looking
after some real estate near tho Dan
Norris farm but found they had no
title to any land tbore.
Another of oar old neighbors hM
passed away, Grandpa Turner, who
died last Friday. Ho was laid to rest
in tho Red Cloud cemetery on Sunday
tho funeral sorvices boiug conducted
by tho Masonic order.
Sunday school noxt Sunday at Penny
creikDist. No. .11 at R p. in. William
VanDyko superintendent. A cordial
Invitation Is extended to nil to attend
as there will bo some move mado in re
gard to a Sunday school picnic in tho
near fuUiru atthat placo.
J. II. Wisocarver, A. 11. Hutlmau,
Geo. Kant., F. E. Payne,
W. B. Cramer, D. F. Carson,
W. II. Rosoncrans, S. L. White,
J. S, Largent,
G. E. Montford,
W. P. Kennedy,
C. C. Stout,
S. E. Green,
A. B. Pierce,
A. N. Godwin,
Wo desiro to extend our heartfelt
thanks to our many friends who so
kindly assisted us in our Into boreauo-
R. Turner and Family-
Tho pain of a burn or scald Is almost
instantly relieved by applying Cham
berlain's Pain Balm, It also heals the
injured parts more quickly than any
other treatment, and without tho burn
is very severe does not leave a scar.
Vomit by H. K.Grke.
William J. Turner an old and re
spected citizen and pioneer of this.
county passed away at his homo sontk
of tho river on Friday, Soptembor lit..
Tho deceased was born in Shelby
county, Kentucky, March 10th, 1815,.
and was at tho time of his death 8&
years, 5 months and 10 days old.
He was united in marriage in Aug
ust, 1842, with Martha Kamobrick ef
tho same county. He then moved to
Scotland county, Missouri, where Rich
ard Turner, his first and only son was
born. He then removod to Hancoek
county, Illinois, whero a second child,
a daughter was horn. He lator re
moved to Andrew county, Missouri,
whero another daughter was born. Ho
lived there until 1878, when ho emi
grated to Rod Clond, Nebraska, whero
lie has resided with his son Richard
Turner up te the timo of bis demise.
Ho was a soldier in the late rebellion
and a member of the Cth Missouri cav
alry and during his servico was badly,
wounded. He was a aiember of the,
Masonic order for sixty years.
The funeral services were held; at
tho Methodist church in this city on,
Sunday morning at 10:80 a.m. under,
tho auspices of tho Masonic ordor,.,
Tbosermon was preached by Rev. J.
M. Darby of the Methodist church and
tho remains woro laid to, r.ost in, the.
Red Cloud cemetery.
!'( Tabacte tf It an Baiokt tour Mfc. Awift
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be ma,
cello, (ull oc Me, nerve ana visor, take No-To-.
Oat , too wonder-worker, that makes weak nun
atroog. All druffUu,l0oortt. CureguarsB-.
teed. Book! aad aaapla free. Address
tttUtf , ,.( Tartt.
Powered by Open ONI