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 (March 7, 1902)
,JS rfp t( HWliiuMi pm,, iiiNMIilOMlW
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, MARCH 7, 1002.
Afew Goods and
New Prices !
But it's giving the right swing to the selling and we're naturally
anxious to see it start with a'will. Good values, the kind to encourage
buying, values that mean something to you, but only a little introduc
tion to the many inducements that should cause you to come here for
all your spring and summer needs.
Prices that please
and persuade !
March is the summer dress making month; people have time and
the fabrics are all ready. March is the month when the new, rare and
evclusive things are shown; when those who want such thinSs must
Silk Tissues, Novelty, Satin Striped and Mercerized Tissues,
Silk Swisses, Wash Silks, Silk G-inghams, Batises,
Lawns, printed Lawns, and G-inghams.
20 pieces ioc Ginghams at 6c yd.
25 pieces 12A Percales at Sc yd.
. '- Remnants of percales at 6c yd.
5,000 yards Garibaldi, Simpson's Blacks and Grays, Garners's Reds, American
Blues, Etc., at 10 yards for 40c.
Shirt Waists and Petticoat.
50 new styles in the new washable Shirt Waists are now ready.
5' Mendid variety and styles show a busy year's betterment over those
i, .1 ve known in the past.
White lawn waists begin with the plain but practical sort at 75c, and there are
many pretty styles trimmed with lace or embroidery, prices range up to $3.50.
The colored waists show more elaborate treatment and wide variety of effects; the
material too gives liberal opportunity for choice. Prices range 75c to $3 50.
Different styles of mercerized petticoats, all made with good strong material,
blacks, colors and large ruffles, price $1.50 to $3 00.
Beauty and daintyness in crisp and snowy muslins, cambrics and
Not the cheap poorly made kind, but finely finished, well made,
good fitting wrappers, the kind you have been wanting. Prices range
from $1.00 to $2.50 with corset attached.
ffl'f'Q We have rhem, the veJy latest kind, with fancy buckles and new
MJGMl&m fastenings, prices range from 25c to $1.00.
Vf-nVinc Belt Buckles, Hairpins, Hair Brushes, Purses, Fancn Back and
nil LM 171 JO. Pompadour Combs; Etc. '
REV. L. L. CARPENTER, Wabash, Ind., 1j President of tho
Bethany Assembly at Brooklyn, Ind. Ho is perhaps tho most prominent
clergyman in tho Christian Church to-day. Ho has dedicated about COO
churches and baptised "000 converts. 'Ho writes: "It alTords mo great
pleasure to give my testimony as to tho cflleicncy of Dr. Kay's remedies.
Dr. Kay's Lung Balm is tho very best cough, cold and throat remedy
that I over used.
I have also received great benefit from tho uso of Dr. Kay's Ronovator.
My son had for years been greatly aflllcted with tho, piles; ho commenced
the uso of Dr. Kay's remedies and experienced relief almost from tho
Wohavono words to express our thankfulness for tho benefit wo have
received as the result of usoing theso remedies. I take groat plcasuroln
commending them to tho suffering." L. L. Carpenter,
Missionary and S. S. Evangelist, Christian Church.
Dr. Kay's Renovator.
It is a Perfect renovator of tho whole svstem. It is tho verv best remod v
Ky'j0 HJT known for stomach troubles, indigestion, dyspepsia, catarrh of tho
stomach, constipation, aUolivcrand kidney troubles, and to overcome effects of La-Grippe and Spiuno lassi
tude, it is an excellent iervc ionic, ucnu tor tree sample and a ireo illustrates 110 pace book of receipts
n't navo ur. Kay's ltenovator
but send direct to us and wo
Also Dr. Kav's Lnncr Balm
10cts., and 25cU., postage prepaid. Dr. B. J. Kay Medical Co., Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Bii tude. It Is an excellent Nerve, Tonic. Send for frco sample and a frco illustrate
MT.ctc.. and send your symptoms and wo will give you frco advice. If druggists don't
Kj don't take any substitute they may say is ''jUBt as good," for It has no equal: bu
mjK will sond it by return mail prepaid, Price 25cts., and $1.00 or six for 85.00. All
- - -
Farmed Seventeen Years.
II. C. Wolfe, who had been farmimr
on one place sight milts southeast of
town lor nuout 17 vcart), niovuu to nou
Cloud last week to spend his remain,
ing days and enjoy the sociabilities of
Married 45 Yean.
A very plonsant surpriso party was
given J. O. Idndlcy and wife Wednes
day night, the occasion being tho 4Rtli
anniversary of their wedding, Re
freshments wore Reived and a very
pleasant titno was had.
At tho Iliptlst church on Tuesday
evening a farewell supper was given in
honor of Thomas Fisher and wife and
tho former's mother, Mrs. Mary K.
Fishor, his sister, Miss Sarah L. Fisher,
and another sister, Mrs. Benson, and
children, who expect to depart next
Monday for their future homo in
Klmlra, Wash. Mr. LHsher and family
havo resided in and about Rod Cloud
for about SO years, and their many
friends regret to bco them leave. State
Superintendent of Missions Urinstcd
wa? present and gave n splocdid talk.
I PUBLIC ISA LB. I
Kay Pnlmor, tho 14-year old son of
C. E. Palmer, was out hunting on Sat
urday with his friend, George Van
Camp, and mot with n very serious
accident. His gun was accidentally
discharged nnd the contents wero
emptied into his left aim. Help whs
immediately summoned and Hun Fish
elman, who lives in tho vicinity of the
old mil), Whore the accident happened,
brought tho boy to tho depot. Upon
exmuiiiHlion it was found that ampu
tation was necessary, and tho arm was
taken oil four inches below the elbow,
Doctors Crolghton nnd Cook pei form
ing tho operation. Tho boy was re
moved to his homo on Sunday and at
last reports was doing nicely.
On last Satuulay afternoon, William
Roats nut w.th what was at first
thought to be a fatal accident. It
seems that he, with others helping,
had boon dehorning some cattlo nnd
oao on which they wero working broko
away. Will jumped onto a horse and
started to bring it back. Tho borso
became unmanageable, perhaps from
the smell of fresh blood, and whits
running attempted to Jump a fenco,
but was caught and thrown, the young
man striking on, his head and right
shoulder, dislocating tke latter, aad
being otherwise severely bruised.
Drs Beck and Damerell were sum
moned rnd reset his shoulder. At last
accounts he was well on the road to
On Wednesday tho preliminary hear
ing in tho case of The State vs. Frank
Keating was held before Squire West
in tho county court hour e. This is tho
case in which Frank Keating was ar
rested on charge of slugging and rob
bing John Rose of Rosemont on the
evening of December 4, 1001. It seems
from tho evidence that somo timo bo
tweon G and 7 o'clock that evening a
party called at tho homo of Rose and
stated that ha had two loads of wheat
at the elevator which he wished to sell.
Mr. Rose started with him to tho olo-
vator, but on tho way Roso was slugged
ard robbed, after which he was ill
rectod to walk toward u certain house
and warned not to look back on pen
alty of being shot. Koating was ar
rested at his homo near Dakota City
and brought to this place by Sheriff
MoArthur. He was bound over in the
sum of 11,500 to appear at the May
term of the district court.
The delegates to tho Republican con
lion of the city of Red Cloud are re
quested to meet at the court house on
Friday, March 21st, at 2 o'clock p. m ,
for the purposo of placing in nomina
tion one Mayor, one Clerk, one Treas
urer, one Councilman first ward, ono
Councilman lontr term, one Council
man short term second ward, ono
Police Judge, two Members of School
Board, and for the transaction of sueh
other business aa may coma before tke
coavaBtiOB. H.J. Clark, CatlnnM,
5,000 Bushels Corn 1
1,000 bushels of cane seed, a lot of German Millet seed
and 300 tons of cane hay.
Everything goes Bt public sale at my place two miles west of Guide
Rock, Webster county, Nebraska, on
Monday, March 17, '02,
commencing promptly at 10 o'clock a.m., nnd in nddition to the above
will also bo sold horses, eattlt, farm machinery and
household goods as follows
20 Head Work Horses 1
10 HEAD CATTLE, Cows and Steers.
7 sets work harness, i i6disc cutaway, 2 walking culti
vators, 2 riding listers, 2 binders, 2 four horse drags,
one corn planter, one mower, one hay .rake, one top
buggy, four fa,rm. wagons, four cultivators, one geared
feed grinder and one twelve horse power to run if,'
twenty bushels potatoes, two extension tables one nine
foot and one six foot, two cook stoves and all necessary
household goods and other articles too numerous to
LUNCH ON THE GROUNDS.
I Harry McCormal.
J JOHN BRENNAN
Bussed the Mortgage.
A delightful time was Had at the
Congregational church on iuesuay
evening. The occasion scrvoo a two
fold purpose, tho one a seaon of re
joicing, the other mingled with tears.
For abaut four years Hev. rrann w.
Dean has ministered to the members of
this congregation, and the people gave
him a royal reception on the occasion
of his departure for McCook. Ho and
his good wife have been in the hearts
of the people and the life of the city,
and not onlv tho church but the clti-
zns gensrally are reluctant to bid
It will, bo remembered that quite a
debt rested tin tho parsonage, and it is
pleasant to stain that tho indebtedness
is now paid in full. Rev. Dcau held a
plntter containing tlit 1300 mortgage
and Rov. J. (r. Aiknian of Blue Rapids,
Kun., who was pastor of the Red Cloud
church 16 years ago, touched a match
to tho paper, which forever fiees them
of this burden. Dui ing the burning of
the mortgage the large audience sang
thoso soul-inspiring gospel songs:
"Praiso God from Whom All Blessings
Flow" and "Blest He the Tie That
Binds." Preceding the burning, Rov.
Dean nnd Aiknian made short talks.
Light refreshments were served and n
eenaral good time was had. The fol
lowing resolutions were adopted:
Wiikkkas, Our pastor, tho Rev. K.
W. Dunn, has received n call to tin
Congregational church a McCook
Neb., and has resigned his clcirge hew,
therefore bo ltv
Resolved, That we, the nuiiitiM' 1 1
the Congregational :huich of Jl t
Cloud, with sorrow and regret, consent
t thu nflvoranco of the tie which for
nlmoat four years has '.baund. us to
gether ns pastor and people. Wo with
w icstiry to his oarsest, lncwe,
Chiistian character, to express our
appreciation of the sound gospel iter-
uuus we nave heard imai Sabbath to,
babbath and tha self-denying spirit he
has shown in helping us to pay our
debt of 1505 of long standing by asking
.1 comparatively small snlary. He has
been ;speciall; helpful in the Sabbath
hchool, tho Aid society and all pHstoial
work. His excellent young wife is an
alliuiuut helpmeet and her sorvicos will
bo missed by the S -S. class she has
taught, by the choir and congrega
tion, who have enjoyed her sweet
voice, nnd in all places where duty or
respansibility calls a pastor' wife.
They lenvo the church in tho best spir
itual and financial condition It has
enjyed for innny years. We wish
then the choicest of (iod's blessiugs in
the years to come.
Mis. C. J. Poi'B,
O. L. COTTINO,
Miw S.c. Dickson,
Will Try It Again.
J. II. Walsh, for a number of years,
editor of the Red Cloud Nation, left ou
Tuesday for Lawlston, Montana, where
no will again embark in the newspaper
onsiness. He wj conduct an inde
pendent paper. Mr. Walsh is a news
uuper man of ability ad we know
'hat with his energy, his new venture
,il succeed. The Cmier wishes hi
Powered by Open ONI