The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, September 15, 1893, Image 1

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• * STORE.
—' - —
It is not the only Exclusive Grocery in
in the city, but my prices are as low as the
lowest. My Goods are All New and Fresh.
A full line of SPICES, strictly pure and un
adulterated. Also a complete line of good
CROCKERY which will be sold at remark
ably low prices. When in the city give me
a call. Respectfully,
• • MONTH.
To Reduce Our Stock
During the month of August we
_will make_
....ON ALL....
Sumifier Soods.
Cash Bargain House.
No. 2. through passenger. 6:40 A. M
No. 4. local passenger....11:40P. M.
No. 6, through passenger.4:10 P. M.
No. 80. freight.9:00 A.M.
No. 148, freight, made up here.5:00 A. M.
No. 1. through passenger.11:25 A. M.
No. 3, through passenger.11:35 P. M
No. 5, local passsenger. 8:45 P.M.
No. 63, freight. 5:00 P.M.
No. 149, freight, made up here.6:00 A. M.
«=# Note:—No. 63 carries passengers for
Stratton, Benkelman and Haigler.
All trains run daily excepting 148, 149 and
176. which run daily except Sunday.
No. 1 stops at Stratton, Benkelman & Wray.
No. 3 stops at Benkelman and Wray.
No. 2 stops Rt Indianola, Cambridge and Ar
No. 6 does not stop between McCook and
No. 80 will carry passengers for Indianola,
Cambridge and Arapahoe.
Nos. 4, 5.148,149 and 176 carry passengers for
all stations.
You can purchase at this office tickets to all
principal points in the United States and Can
ada and baggage checked through to destina
tion without extra charge of transfer. For
information regarding rates, etc. call on or
address C. E. MAGNER, Agent.
Special excursion to World’s fair, Chicago,
September ioth and Iith. We will sell round
trip tickets to Chicago, good for return until
September 17th, for $21.10.
Annual conference of the M. E. church at
Beatrice, Nebraska, September 13 to 18. For
above occasion we will sell tickets September
10 to 18, inclusive,to Beatrice atone and one
third fare for the round trip on certificate plan.
Special Ticket Rates.
We will until further notice sell tickets to
Spokane, Wash., Portland, Oregon, and inter
mediate points. 1st class continuous passage
$30.00. 2nd class continuous passage $25.00
State fair, Lincoln, Nebraska, September
8th to 15th. For above occasion we will sell
round trip tickets, September 8th to 15th in
clusive, good returning until September 18th,
for $7.46. These tickets include transporta
tion to and from the fair grounds and one ad
mission to the same.
C. E. Magner, Agent.
Felix Kennedy was in Omaha,Sunday.
The Union Pacific has cut wages from
io to 20 per cent. *
George Purdum moved his family up
from Indianola, last Saturday’.
Conductor Burns has a fine St. Bernard
pup of which he is properly very proud.
Dispatcher Robinson arrived home,
first of the week; from his visit to Curtis.
A. G. Coplen and family have returned
to Holdrege, where he will engage in the
coal trade.
Cal. LeHew went down to Oxford, Sat
urday evening, on a short visit to his
wife and baby.
Mrs. J. V. O’Connell and family came
home from spending the summer in Phil
adelphia, last Friday night.
Conductor and Mrs. F. P. Brainard
left on Thursday to do the world’s fair and
other points of interest east.
Mrs. Sam. Moore and Mrs. Alex. Wea
ver were passengers for Lincoln, Monday
evening, to take in Nebraska’s Colum
bian fair.
Roadmaster Sam Rogers has quit the
company’s employ, and will leave for his
gold mine out in Colorado, the middle
of next week.
The pay checks were received Saturday
night, and commercial circles were duly
stirred up on Monday, as the sheckels
passed into circulation.
William Brown, formerly roadmaster
here, but now in charge of the coal sheds
at Holdrege, was at headquarters a few
hours, Monday afternoon.
Conductor and Mrs. Frank S. Granger
went in to Omaha, Friday night last on
6. We understand that he is no longer
in the train service of this division.
Jacob Burnett left for Colorado, Tues
day night, on business connected with
his and other gold mine claims recently
located on the western slope northwest
of Denver.
A special of nine coaches palled in from
the east ahead of No. i, Monday, contain
ing the celebrated Mormon tabernacle
choir of Salt Lake City, which took third
prize in the recent great choral contest in
John Gordon, formerly agent at the
Denver stock yard, has been transferred
to this division as agent at this point.
Mrs. Gordon and baby are visiting at
Arapahoe and will join him later.—Alli
ance Grip.
H. G. Borneman and family arrived
from Denver, Tuesday morning, and he
has taken the position of clerk of claims,
bills and vouchers in Superintendent
Campbell’s office. He was formerly gen
eral ticket agent for a small Hlinois road.
Orville Burnett severely sprained an
ankle at Fort Morgan, Colorado, first of
the week, in a base ball game, and now
perambulates around on crutches instead
of going down to see or to engage in “the
run” into the Cherokee strip, Saturday
€ '•
Mrs. Cal. LeHew returned from Oxford
on Wednesday noon.
Conductors H. M. Miller and J. W.
Line are away enjoying the World’s fair.
J. F. Forbes and family came home,
Monday, from their trip to the World’s
Agent McFaul was down from Tren
ton, Tuesday night, to some Masonic
Mrs. Jacob Burnett went down to Has
tings, Tuesday night, on a visit to her
George Williams, formerly dispatcher
at this place, greeted his friends here on
Saturday last.
The B. & M. railroad are storing 5,000
tons of coal here for extra emergency.—
Akron Pioneer Press.
Mrs. L. I. Meserve went up to Akron,
Tuesday, to visit her husband, who is
hostling there.
Mrs. J. E. Robinson left on 2, Wednes
day morning, for Lincoln. From there
she will go the World’s fair before re
turning home.
Engineer Frank Hawksworth left on
Wednesday evening to mingle with the
merry throng on the shore of lake Mich
igan for a few weeks.
The Mormon choir sang a fine selection
during their brief stop at this station,
Monday noon, which was highly enjoyed
by those assembled to see the special go
Republican City.
E. M. Cox is laying off, and with his
wife is visiting at Hot Springs, S. D.
Levi Harding, helper at Orleans is out
of a job, account of reduction of force.
Conductor A. D. Green anticipates
moving to Red Cloud, in the near future.
Whistler, the erstwhile agent at Traer,
is contemplating going into business at
Railroad boys are not so numerous at
the “Dormitory” hotel as they have been
in days past.
Mrs. J. E. Wenker of Blue Hill was a
passenger on 171,Thursday, for Lebanon,
where she contemplates spending a few
days visiting relatives and friends.
Agent Davis of Cedar Bluffs has a very
sick child. She has enlargement of the
heart and is bloated so badly that she
cannot lie down with any comfort.
Messenger Durfee, the only and invin
cible “Durf,” is once more on the “Sun
flower” in place of Elmer Drummond.
“Durf’ has been holding down a run on
the “high line.”
Jack Curran and wife started on their
trip east. They will take in the world’s
fair and continue their trip to York state
where they will visit relatives and friends.
Art Lyman takes charge of Jack’s crew.
Eighteen cars of stock off the St. Fran
cis line, Tuesday, and yet people say it
can’t last. They have been saying that
ever since the stock train was put on,
and still it continues to be one of the
best paying trains the company has.
Conductor White and Brakeman Wil
son have gone to the White city for the
purpose of seeing the exhibit, and other
purposes not mentioned. Conductor
Beale takes Frank’s place and Wright
returns to his first love, taking Wilson’s
General Superintendent Calvert and
Trainmaster Kenyon were up the “Sun
flower” line, Monday, and the Oberlin
main line, Tuesday, and in consequence
speculation is rife as to the significance
of their visit. But as the said officials
preserved their reputation for keeping
their business to themselves, no one was
any wiser on account of their said visit.
Joslyn, general manager of the “Sun
flower,” was also in the party.
One of our most modest and popular
young mail clerks was making his usual
and regular trip, recently with no sign
** thought in his mind of any accident
occurrmg to one of Uncle Sam’s most
trusted servants. But in some unguarded
moment the gentle zephyrs of Kansas
had whisked his shirt from its place of
suspension and carried it out across the
boundless prairie to deck the form of
some unkempt farmer lad. But the look
of unalloyed agony that flitted across
that genial mail clerk’s face, when, after
performing his ablutions, just before his
arrival at St. Francis, and when in pleas
ant anticipation of his supper, so soon to
be partaken of, and the sense of work
well and faithfully done, he reached for
his shirt—which, by the way, he was in
the habit of taking off, while at work, so
that it might be fresh and neat when he
came out in public—would have brought
tears to the eyes of the most hardened
wretch living. "But of all sad words of
tongue or pen” were these, he didn’t
have another shirt to wear upon his ar
rival at St. Francis and had to make a
handkerchief do duty, as he had consci
entious scruples against wearing decolette
costumes. But its all right, Dave, “Ve
vont give it avay.”
To Make Room
....We Will....
For The Next 15 Days
At Much Less Than Cost.
See Our Four and One-half Cent Challies.
Come to Ds for Great Bargains.
L. Lowman & Son.
/ Extra.
Until September 1st
We offer our entire stock of Summer Goods
at Actual Cost. The following are the lines
on which we are willing to
In order to close them out.
Gasoline Stoves,
Ice Cream Freezers,
Screen Doors,
Screen Wire,
I -
All at
Your Own
W. C. LaTourette, Propr.