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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1901)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, SEPTEMBER 27, 1901,
MINER - BROTHERS.
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA.
For "twenty-four years" we have pounded away to attain two objects,
was to secure and retain the confidence of our customers: the
other to live up to our motto:
"Good Honest Goods at Cheap Goods Prices ! "
In these days of cheap and trashy merchandising, when glittering promises seem
to take the place of real merit, we have good cause to congratulate our
selves on our forethought. Our customers as a rule do not want
shoddy goods and have learned that the greatest money
saving is affected by purchasing reliable mer
chandise in every case.
DURING THE FAIR
you will no doubt improve some of
your time looking over our
large stock of
Dress Goods Suitings.
We have arranged to make it as con
venient for you as possible and our
prices will be found the lowest.
Plnin Black Goeds, our prices 18o to $1 25 yd.
Henriettas and serges, nui price SOo to $1.10 yd.
Crepon effects, GOc to $2.00 jd.
4Mnch Flannels colon, red, tnn, bluo and pray,
All wool suitings 30c to 81.10 yd.
Plaids and Novelties, our price T-Jlc to $1.50 yd.
Our New Flannelaines.
We have a handsome layout of these
and our low price during this sale is 8c
yd. Other grades at 12A, 15, 20c.
Regular price on all Calicoes.
Turkey Red, 5c yd.
Black and white, 5c yd.
Silver Grays and Indigo Blues, 5c yd.
Percales, 1 vaid wide, 8c.
4,000 yantsStandaid calicoes, as many pat
terns as you want, 10 yards (or 82u.
Regular Price Muslin Sale.
Lower than others special sale prices.
Lonsdale or trultof tho Loomjonr prico OJc
Farmei's Choice bleached, 0c yd.
A cood bleached muslin at 4c j il.
Anderson's 1, L, unbleached at 5c yd.
Medium weight unbleached at 4c yd.
The Outing Flannel Season
is here.l I We want you to see our large
stock and offer you good inducements.
12i aud 15c outings our low Price, lOoyd.
10c outings, our low price 80 yd.
80 outing", our low pi ice 5u yd.
2,000 yards short lenth outings at 80 yd.
'Fancy "Waist Flannels.
21 and 3 yd short length 30o to OOo yd.
Apron Checks, our pi ico fie yd.
Dross Ginghams, regular 10c lino at Go yd.
Percale wrappers, 75o to $1.50.
Also a large assortment of Ladies' Heoced
- We have a new line of the latest
Belts and Girdles made from the soft
est silks and velvets.
Our prico 15u to $1.25.
Those soft, fleecy, medium weight
blankets will be very useful these cold
Size 10 1 our prico 40o pair.
Cotlou, heavier weight at 05c, 7Cc to 8150.
15 dozen legularOOo, 00c, 75o aud $1.00 Cor
sets, our prico 41u each.
Honest wear and honest money is
what every shoe buyer wants and ex
pects. That's what we always give
you. Every shoe in our stock is select
ed with a view to obtain the very best
service a shoe can give for the price
Ln,,io8nCa" 8k,.n "hoea, regular price 81.75 to
if V?.' w? wl" 0,oso out lno entire line at
Begular $1.50 Dongnla, to closo out $1.25.
Ladies' lino Vici Kid shoes at $2 00, $2.50 to
$1 00 pair.
Children's school shoos at OOo to $1.50
. Men's and boys' plow shoes $1 25 to $1 75.
Men's line tootwear $2 00 to $3 00.
When you come here for groceries
you have a wide range for selection.
1 he nice things which tempt the appe
tite and sustain the body.
Fresh fruits and vegetables.
Highest market prices paid for pro
duce. Sewing Machines.
We're headquarters for late, im
proved, medium priced sewing ma
chines. rhOarmiO20 00ml1 bonrinR' m,r prico' h,h
'''.uosoo1' bBlu'" ""'' p,ico a,op
There's a reason for most everything
and the reason for the remarkable suc
success in our furniture trade is found
in the word, "Dependable."
Bed room suit, 8 pieces, hard wood, $14 80.
Cano seat diners, set 84.80.
Cano seat rockers, $1 25.
Small sir.- bed spi ings, regular $1 50 at $1.25.
Small si..) bed springs, regular $2.00 at $1.50,
Mnquotte caipels, mndo, $1.00 per yaid.
Iogtain, nil wool, one pattern, 45o yd.
Another good rain and somo frost
Canning peaches Is 'ho order of the
day in tha house wlillo sowing wheat
in the Held.
Mr. and Mrs. Gibson took dinner
with Mr. Merrill and family last Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Shnnnon visited with
Mr. Breckbuhl and family last Sunday
and on Tuesday spent the day with
Mrs. Leadei brand gatling ponchos.
Mr. Nybeig and Mr. Hngslrom wore
gutting peaches at Mr. Molluo on
Miss Emma Melinu is now staying
with Mr. Nyberg's family and attend
ing school in the Beardsleo district.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis woro getting
peaches at Mr. Melines on Wednesday.
Somo fellows lost their way and had
to leave their horses and wagon on tha
roadside and pushed north to Shannon
villa to llnd a melon patch. Come
again and let us tix tho road so wo can
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill look a load of
peaches to Bluo rtill. Mrs. M. visited
with Mr. Wm. Hilton's family whllo
Mr. M. was selling tho poaches.
Mr. Morrill and daughter took an
other load of peaches this week in tho
Mr. Charles Myers and Bonnie
Beardslce took oft a load of peaches
for Mr. Geo. Bcardsleo this weak.
Mrs. Goorgo Beardsleo is improving
very much of late.
Mr. Will Allison of Iowa has been
visiting with relatives in this locality
and last Monday ho took his departure
accompanied by his cousin Clarence
Miss Stoveus and brother spent Sun
day with Miss Minnie Beardsleo.
Itev. G. Harding of the U. B. church
held a ten nights mooting and formed a
class in our school houso. Mrs. Hilton
was chosen class leader and Mrs. Gib
son steward. Now we will have
preaching every Sunday.
Base ball and boxing seems to go
hand in hand by tho looks of tho boys'
faces over a pad.
Mrs. Christy was visiting with her
arents on Wednesday.
Mr. Bort Lewis and wife aro down at
Whito Hock with her prrents aiding in
tho peach business.
Mr. Beauchamp and Clias. Collins
wero away on Tuesday aftor a load of
Miss Maud Hutchinson is helping
Mrs. Oscar Provolt can peaches.
Frank Graham, Irvin Collins and
Oscar I'rovalt threshed this week,
Fruit Bros, doing the work.
Dora Mohler, daughter of Jool Mob-
lor our old neighbor, was maincuto a
Mr. Heaton on Wednesday evening.
Tho Womer ball players went to Ina
vale Saturday expecting to do Inavalo
up, but tho boys had to go homo again
and glvo Inavalo time to get on their
Nearly all tho Womoritos book in tho
reunion at Smith Conter this wook
Tho farmers aro very busy putting
Mr. Stackhouso will move on his
farm this week having sold his livery
Frank Henderson has moved to lied
Cloud. Womor people aro sorry lo
lose such families as the Hondorsous.
Thoy woro respected by all who know
Homer Bergard has moved on the
Tho familiar faco of Undo Dan will
soon bo wished as ho is going to llliuols
on a visit for a month or two.
Mr. Kimball has as tine peaches as
comes from California.
Itev. Armitstead proached a memor
ial sermon Sunday that would do credit
to a mud) larger place. Our Martyred
President has a wiuin place in tho
hearts of nil tlio Womer people.
The crramery liss shut down three
days for re pain.
Glass of Water.
Put a handful of glased
coffee in a glass of water,
wash off the coating,
look at it: smell Itl Is
It fit to drink? Give
the same test. It leaves the water
bright and clear, because ivsjust
Tho nonlrd rnrUnuo In.nrM uniform
iiuulltjr nnd tre.liu...
The young man that run Mr. ton's
cultivator off tho bluff and broko it,
must romomber that such doings leads
lo worso. Such work should bo be
neath an American. Wo hopo this will
bo tho last.
Lew Mooro and Byron Greggs wore
in Inavalo Saturday.
Thoro will bo an old settlors picnic
held in Jack Brown's grorc, October
third. A cordial invitation is extended
Tho show at tho Womer hall was one
of tho old back number concerts where
pooplo expect so much and rocolvo so
Five cars of hogs from Womor this
week. What town can beat Womor
for tho number of hogs. Tho people
oven aro getting liko shoats and so is
RsBsarkablr Assembles la e'er-
eat with Ihr Rlrda 4rrtmm
The author of "Sands of Sahara,"
when visiting tho Gorge of Chlffn,
rame upon a strange ceremonial
which, a native assured him, wan nn
unusual one. The gorge ItHelf in liko
a grand aanctuary, canopied by treen
and lighted delicately by tho sun
filtering through foliage. A remark
able assemblage was there that day
a congregation of monkeys ap
parently holding some kind of serv
ice, to which the birds of the forest
The monkeys sat In rows upon the
broad, oatroaehlng branches of tha
virgin trees. They were in partiea of
two, three or four, although one fel
low sat alone, like a decorous bach
elor. While most of them remained
stationary, certain partrlarchal fel
lows passed about the area of as
semblage, sitting down for n few
minutes on the branches beside dif
ferent familii'H of the parish, Boom
ing to give them counsel.
The ceremonies were conducted
with the greatest propriety. The
monkeys seemed to be taking part
in a service in which they were deep
ly Interested. When it woh over, and
they were about to go out into tho
world, the ruling elders cculd be
seen running about, passing from
tree to tree on the interlacing
branches; nor did the assembly
break I'p until those evidently re
spected ofllcials had visited and
saluted the entire convocation. -Even
their departure was made most
Then, after that serious council
had adjourned, the monkeys fell to
enjoying themselvee. They scamp
ered from tree to tree. They awung
from branch to branch. Some bung
by their tails, and others, in liUlet
coteries, hand In hand enjoy-'d their
mld-alr frolic. Hut the old bachelor
did not clasp hnnds with anybody.
1 WUkti Ha Hal Knows It.
"Jack" Wilson, whose tomb la In the
Little Cloisters at Westminster Abbey,
was Shakespeare's tenor. He died at
the age of 78 in 1C73. The inscription
on his tomb at the abbey was much ob
literated, and under the direction of
an antiquary a man was employed to
recut the letters. Th antiquary stood
looking over him, so that he should
make no mistake, and to make the time
go pleasantly he dwelt at.great length
to the workman upon the grandeur
anil mrita of the deceased. Tha man
I M.ntn.11 .innn.il hla wntlr atlfl lrwiV
VVCUtWMf.J .wjjv ...w ,,waa, wu, bwwm-
drain pipe through hlml'
A regular dust storm from the south
and rnln at night.
Mrs, Ames of Kingfisher, O. T.,
mothor of S. C. Shuck, was in Lino on
business last weok.
Tho prayer meotlng at Labon An
busbon's was woll attended last Wedn
C. R. Pottor and Mrs. Valloy Hutchi
son nnd children of Wiloox, Nob., woro
tho guests of T. D. Hutchinson, last
Miss Viola Ward olosod her school in
dlst. 39 on account of grippo in tho
Frank and Harvey Graham wero do
Ing business in Lino Ihls weok.
Young Mr. Grain from H. C Scott's
ranch, was working for S. O. Shuck
Sowing wheat and rvo is the order of ng up mi the antiquary, said: "I wish,
the day. atr, that we had known that he waa
Mr. Chapman from 7 mlloi north of such a awell afore we run tnat were
Inavalo has leased lno oast ou 01 u, a.
Hasklns and was plowing this woek
and will sow it to wheat in tho near
future. He also leased tho Haakins
ranch on tho river and will move on it
as soon as Krnest Haskius moves to
Kov. fonts Campbell of North Branch
will preach at Ponnoy creek, Hist. 8 at
11 a.m., Sept. 20.
Tho union Sundav school wm reor
ganized by electing Mrs. L, Aubushon
superintendent; Miss Van Dyko assist
ant; Mis Maud Hutchinson sccrotnry
and Mr, L. Hutchison treasurer. Sun
day school meets at 10 a.m.
A California opportunity. Septeai
bbr 10th to 27th, both dates inclusive,
aay Burlington Route ticket agent will
soil you a round trip ticket to San
Francisco at less than the regular one
way rate. Tho occasion is the General
convention of the Episcopal church,
and the rate is open to the general
public as woll as to delegates to the
convention. No more delightful out
ing can bo imagined. The trip Is mado
at a time of year when traveling is u
pleasure and the climate of California
at its bost. The return limit Novem
ber 15, 1001, is an unusually long one
for tiokets sold at so low a rate. Stop
overs arm allowed at pleasure, both go
ing and returning, at and west of
the first Colorado, Wyoming or Mon
tana point anrouto. All in nil, tho op.
portunity Is one which no man or
woman who contemplates 11 visit to
California can allot d to overlook.
Folder giving details mailed on request.
Burlington ticket agents are in a posi
tion to give any further Information
that may be deslrod. J. Francis, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Are a lenefit to healthy women. But to.
women who are suffering from diseases.,
peculiar to their sex they are an injury.
When there is weak back or bearing
down pains, sidcache or other indications
01 woman ly weak
ness, exercise can
only aggravate the
womanly health matt,
be first restored be
fore strength can be
developed by exer
cise. Dr. Plcrce'a Fa
makes weak women
strong and sick
women well, it does
this by healing the
which undermine the
general health. It
stops the drains that
weaken women, heals
irxttinmation and ul
ceration and cures
When X first com
menced using Doctor
writes Mrs. George' A.
Strongs of Csntevoort.
Saratoga Co., N. Y,, "I
was Buffering from fe
male weakness, a dis
agreeable drsiu, bearing-
do Mr 11 nslns. weak nnd
tired feeling si) f h time. I dragged around la
that way for two years, nnd I began taking your
medicine. Alter taking first bottle I began to
feel better. I took four bottles of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, two of 'Golden Medical
rson. I cau't thank.
I I ALaf 1
Discovery,' one vial of Pleasant Pellets,' also
used oue bottle of Dr, Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
.tow 1 ieei iikc
you euouch for your kind advice and the good
yuui incuiwiuc iiua uuac mc.
I have a sister who is taking your medicine
and It is helping her."
Dr. Tierce's Pleasant Pellets promote,
regularity of the bowels, and assist the'
action of "Favorite Prescription." No
other laxative should be used with Dr.
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