The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, April 03, 1891, Image 1
I ; H' , ! \ ' , . , " ' " * ? r-f"/trt * " . r-s- - / > C5 " > * * * * * * * # * * * ! ! JKjMtini n t . * - T > tf , * tt . - < i VOLUME IX. MeCOOK/RED WILLOW COUNTY , NEBRASKA , FRIDAY EVENING , APRIL 3,1891. NUMBER 43. I BY PRICES AT C AT - : - ACTUAL - : - COST ! The following are some of the prices : 10 dozen of MISSES' TOBOGGANS at 25c. Worth 75c. 10 dozen of MISSES TOBOGGANS at50c. Worth $1.25. 10 doz. suits MEN'S UNDERWEAR at $2.50. Cheap at $5. 10 doz. suits MEN'S UNDERWEAR at $1. Cheap at $2. LADIES' UNDERWEAR at ONE-HALF regular price. Ladies' , Misses' , Children's and Men's Shoes ATT BEDROCK ! Notwithstanding that shoes have advanced 20 per cent. We will make this absolutely in McCook and vicinity. We have a full stock of B T JTJL.J , to select from AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. Give us a trial and be convinced that We are THE CHEAPEST DEALER in the City. YOTJES ANXIOUS TO PLEASE , DEALERS INE LUMBE ! J SASH , DOORS , BLINDS , CEMENT , LIME , Also Hard and Soft Coal. H. KAPKE , The Leader , PRI0ES AND 112 STYLISH WORK , Calls attention to the fact that he has just received an other shipment of the latest and most stylish fall goods , and that he is prepared to make them up in the most stylish mode and at the lowest figures. Call and see for yourself. EEDS for your Garden. PLANTS for your Lawn. 1 WHERE to get the best Seeds and fresh ones ? WHERE to get the new Plants and good ones ? This must be decided. Which of the new and famous are worthy , and which of the old are better , you should know. We print an Illustrated Catalogue with Photo-Engravings , Colored Plates , and REASONABLE descriptions. As to its completeness , we say IT TBIiIiS THE WHOLE STOBY , for the GARDEN , LAWtf and FARM. Free. We offer three collections of TiLUE. In SEEDS , S3 kinds for $1-00 ; PLAITS , 9 prat Specialties , $1.00 ; FLOWER SEEDS , 20 best for 60 cts. ; the three for 82.25. iHAN'S SEED STORE. 88 State St. . Box 688. CHICAGO. WM. M , ANDERSON PROPRIETOR TRANSFER , WCook , ' Neb OOINQ EAST CENTHAL TIME LKAVE8. No.2 , through passenger , 5:50 : , A. M. No. 4. local passenger , 5:40. P.M. No. 78. way freight 10:25. : A.M. B # Way freight No.KJO arrives from west at 4:15. P.M. . mountain time. GOING WEST MOUNTAIN TIME LEAVES. No. 1 , through passenger , 10:40 , A.M. No. 5. local passenger. 0:30 , P. M. EB Way freight No. 73 arrives from the east at tii'M , P. M. , central time. Departs nt 4:45 , P. M. Stops at Stratton , Uenkloman , Halgler. E3f No. 137 , Oeverly accommodation , leaves at 5:15. A.M. Hoturned. arrives at 9:15.4. M. Huns only on Mondays , Wednesdays and Fri days. A. CAMPBELL , Supt. J. HULANIBIU. Agent. WE "PASS" NOBODY. Jimmy Kendlen came up from Arapaho , Tuesday. Conductor Horace G. Terrill is visiting a brother in Iowa. Engine 1S is out of the shop and can pull a mile of cars now. Tom Wilkinson was in at headquarters , Monday , on railroad business. Ex-Conductor Chapin is over from Good- land , Kans. , on a visit to Ins family. Engine 221 came out of the shop , Wednes day , looking very bright with a new paint. ESfBuy a house from S. H. Colvin on the monthly instalment plan and save money. Engineer Groesbeck has been sick for the past month , but has got around to work this week. < Several conductors from the Cheyenne line came up to McCook during the past week on a visit , William and Robert Pinkerton , the great detectives , went through on No. 2 , Thursday morning. R. L. Tinker , an old employ in the water service , succeeds Dave Bryan as chief of that department Jitmnie Munsou , late of the office clerical force , left for the Deadvvood country , Hun- day morning. Will Craig , fireman , has returned to work after a months' lay-oiF , caused by having a linger smashed. Engine 159 has been laid in several days , account of defective cylinders and Heber is thereby restless. John E. Kidd , late foreman of the water service department on the Cheyenne line , was in McCook , Tuesday. Fireman Ed. Farrell moved his family to Orleans , this week. He will run on the Sunflower line in the future. Conductor H. H. Miller returned from Kansas , Sunday , where he has been during the week past bucking snow. Jas. Kidd , formerly employed on the Cheyenne line at Holyoke , has gone to work in the supply department at McCook. Peter Newcomb , ex-conductor on the lines out of McCook , calls to see old land marks and the sights generally in a lively town. Mr. and Mrs. Archibald , parents of Jl. B. , left for Chicago , Saturday. Little Dollie , daughter of the master mechanic , accompan ied them. The Burlington's passenger office will soon be the finest in Denver. Extensive chances in size and attractiveness are now being made. Conductor Birdsell is about again , having discarded the harness his broken arm requir ed. He goes east in a few days on a visit to relatives and friends. Norman Harvey , who for the past six months has been clerking In the supply de partment at Holyoke.has gone into the train service on the Cheyenne line. Among No. one's passengersSundaywere five genuine Arabs in national costumes , be ing on the boards for a two week's engage ment in Denver's Eden Musee. Jeffries Wyman , late Master Mechanic at Alliance , has resigned his position at that point and John Reardoa takes charge of the locomotive and car department in his place. Kock Island train No. 41 was snowbound in eastern Kansas from Tuesday to Sunday , while Burlington parallel lines were moving right alone. They ought to get a few point ers from Train Master Kenyon. FiremanBradyan employe on this division previous to the late strike , was run over , Sunday , on the South Park division of the U. P. , having his leg cut off and receiving other injuries which caused his death. His remains were taken to Burlington , Iowa , for burial. It is thought by a great many passengers from Chicago and points were the la grippe prevails so extensively that were Denver the sunny clime of previous years at this season , railroad passenger equipment on trunk lines would be overtaxed owing to the desire to escape the dreaded disease. Several large healthy railroad rumors have been afloat the past week and have caused not a little speculation among our people. One is to the effect that three more passenger crews are to establish headquarters at this place ; one that the repair shops and some other improvements at Red Cloud are to be moved here , and a third , that the company have decided to build the Oxford-Beaver City cut-off at an early day. Just bow much truth there are in the reports time alone can tell. Oxford Standard. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.1 PEOPLE YOU KNOW. Citizens and Visitors Briefly Mentioned. We Have Had Our Eye on You. "I Know Not What the Truth May Be , I Tell it as 'Twos Told to Me. " Rev. Taylor of Indianola was up on church matters , Wednesday. Treasurer Ilenton was up from ochre head quarters , Monday on business. Mr. Louis Lowman was at IndianolaMon- day , on business before the district court. Messrs. Wildman and Solomon of Culbert- son chatted irrigation with us , yesterday. President Shaw of the Bank of McCook went into Lincoln'uesday niglit.on business. Mr. Robinson , the irrigation man from San Diego , Gal. , was a city visitor , Monday. Judge Ashmore was up from the yellow ochre city , Monday morning , on business matters. M. E. Knipple and family moved into the Arbuckle residence on Madison Avenue , Tuesday. Miss Til lie Barnes was up from Indianula , Saturday , guest of her brother Charles of the Times-Democrat. Mrs. W. C. Bullard came in from Omaha , Monday night , and is the guest of Mr. J. T. Bullard and family. C. M. Smith took his departure , Tuesday , on the flyer , for the land of the betting sun , perhaps the state of Washington. MissAbbie LaBeau of Omaha , sister of Mrs. W. C. Bullard , is here on a visit to Mr. J. T. Billiard and family , arriving Monday. G. E. Wallin , who has been here for a few days on business , left for Oskaloosa , Iowa , where he is employed at the printing trade , on Tuesday. Miss Josie Stevens retires from the head of J. Albeit Wells' dressmaking department , to-morrow , and will return to Hastings. Miss Mamie Mullen succeeds her. Messrs. Berry and McConnell enjoyed a short visit from Mr. L. A. Petefish of Vir ginia , 111. , the early days of the week. Mr. Petefish started homeward.Tuesday morning. Now that spring has come one sees the boys loading up with guns and ammunition and going on a duck hunt , from which they return tired , disgusted and about two ducks amongst them. Frank Allen was down on his farm , early in the week. He reports the loss of an old cow or two , and is fearful that the last heavy snow fall will do further destruction among the stock off his section generally. T. J. Ruggles , who has been spending the winter in Iowa , but who has been here the past two weeks closing up his affair in Red Willow county , leaves for Seattle , Washing ton , soon to look up a location. His family is still in Iowa. Messrs. Smythe and Britton , formerly edi tor and manager respectively of the Kearney Enterprise , passed through for Denver , yes terday on the noon flyer. These gentlemen will shortly issue from that city a newspaper specially designed to push forward the irri gation interests of the west. C. T. Brewer is back from Chicago , where he accompanied a shipment of stock to mar ket. He was unfortunate in striking stormy weather and deep snows , and his stock were pretty badly used up in transit bucking snow. He had to repeat the unloading and loading process eighteen different times. CLOSIHG EXERCISES. A six-months' term of school closed , last Friday , March 27th , in District No. 8 , with a Whittier programme well carried out A sketch of the "QuaKer Poet's" life was given by the teacher , Miss Haddie Critser , and his face was made familiar by a crayon portrait on the board. Such exercises lead to a better choice of reading , and if there were several during a term of six months it would be time well spent. To know and admire eminent Americans is to make an important step toward finer living. * * * The snowflakes at Trenton , Tuesday , as No. 5 pulled through , were something extra ordinary in size , passengers thinking some one was shoveling snow from the roof of station until convinced by the same phenom ena after leaving the station. One passenger went back in the car and told his family , con sisting of wife and ten children , that the snowflakes were larger than stones , which they of course believed , as they are expected to believe anything could and did occur in the wooly west SCHOOL BOOKS -AT The Tribune Office , At Publishers' Prices. LANK BOOK * . WAAL BLANKS McCOOK , NEBRASKA. Dry wl&mfiPf ! ymMhi& $ Wefts. attention given mail orders.