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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1894)
FI* IM'Mk frif>nv*.
By F. M. K1MMELL.
*1.60 A YEAR IN ADVANCE.
T. J. Majors, of Nemaha.
For Lieutenant Governor,
K. K. Moore., of Lancaster
For Secretary of State,
J. A. Pll’F.R, of Harlan.
For Auditor of Public Accounts,
Eugene: Moore:, of Madison.
J. S. Bartle:y, of Holt.
H. C. Russell, of Colfax.
For Attorney General,
* A. S. Churchill, of Douglas.
F'or Superintendent of Public Instruction,
H. R. Corbett, of York.
For Congressman—F ifth District,
W. E. Andrews, of Adams County.
F or Senator, 29th District,
F'. M. RA’lllBUN of Frontier county.
JOHN J. Lamborn, of Indianola.
Henry H. Berry, of McCook.
Harlow \V. Keyes, of Indianola.
Dr. A. \V. Hoyt, of Bartley.
Edgar S. Hill, of Indianola.
It will be Congressman An
drews after November 6th.
The democrats are not without
pride of ancestry or hope of pos
terity, in this district, it would
seem, and the nomination of a con
gressional candidate may now be
The women, God bless ’em,
digged AVillie Breckenridge’s
grave for him in the Ashland
district, Kentucky. And it’s deep
enough and broad enough to pro
vide a compreliensiue and ever
lasting oblivion for the senile
According to a very interesting
paper read at the social science
gathering at Saratoga, by F. B.
Sanborn, there are about 4,000
millionaires in this country. In
New York he estimates there are
1,000 and in Chicago between 200
and 300. He thinks the million
aires of the country are not aware
of the responsibility to the public
that their wealth implies. He does
not like Pullman and he handled
him “without gloves.”
Tbe democratic caucus held in the A.
O. U. W. building, yesterday, for Willow
Grove precinct, resulted in an easy vic
tory for the Bryan fellows, the free sil
verites, and the following delegates were
selected, 48 votes being cast: A.J. Rit
tenhouse, Harry Barbazette, A.F. Moore,
L. H. Rooney, George Hennings, W. M.
Lewis, C. J. Ryan, J. H. Bennett, Charles
Hine, Patrick Walsh, Jacob Steinmetz,
Arthur Shaffer, A. J. Clute, James Mc
Adams, Daniel Kraft, George Elbert, H.
Kapke, J. H. O’Neil, J. S. McBrayer,
Martin Yager, Darius Kendall, Fred Dey,
Joseph Menard, Michael Houlihan and
Charles Lehn. The significance of this
primary is that no county ticket will be
placed in nomination, Saturday, and
that nothing but a state delegation will
Congressman McKeighan delivered
two campaign speeches in our city, yes
terday. The afternoon speech was list
ened to by about 200 people of the three
parties. He spoke on the tariff, money
and pension questions. There was*a
conspicuous lack of oldtime enthusiasm,
although the speech was all right from
a populist point of view.
In the evening Richard was more him
self, and spoke at length on the money
question to a larger audience of some
All in all, however, the meeting was a
painful contrast to other rallies McKei
ghan has addressed here.
Mrs. Peter Groves and Miss Rose Baer
were both injured in a runaway .Wednes
day. They were coming to town from
Coleman precinct in a cart drawn by a
pony. At Mr. Volbrecht’s the pony
stopped, commenced kicking and ran
away, throwing both ladies to the ground
with great violence and rendering them
insensible. The injured ladies were re
moved to C. S. Squire’s and Dr. Gage
summoned. He reports Mrs. Groves as
suffering with two or three fractured ribs
and Miss Baer as having injuries about
the face not of a severe nature.
Our next state senator, F. M. Rathbun,
was around yesterday, looking his cam
paign interests hereabouts.
Beaf steak 7c. per pound.
F. S. Wilcox.
Boiling meat 3c. per pound at the B.
& M. meat market.
A nice variety of ink and pencil tab
lets at this office.
See Cochran & Co. if you want a re
Toilet soap, tooth brushes and sponges
Joe Cass’ baby is very ill at this
The plasterers are at work on
the church, this week.
J. T. DeLong and family have
returned from their eastern visit.
Mrs. C. P. Underwood is visit
ing with relatives and friends in
Dr. McGuire of Cedar Bluffs,
was a Danbury visitor, Monday of
The corn shellers expect to get
through with the corn at this place,
Rev. Myers preached his fare
well sermon, last Sabbath, his
subject being, “What is Man.”
I. Pugh shipped three car loads
of sheep to the South Omaha
market, this week, Clinton Pugh
Enoch Matson and N. Brooks,
with their families, expect to start
for Greeley, Colorado, this week,
Mr. Matson intends to remain, but
Mr. Brooks will return the coming
Fancy silk waists will continue
their unexampled popularity, and
be worn with silk skirts for dressy
occasions, and with tailor gowns
when it is desirable to remove the
coats. They are made of every
sort of silk; but the bright plaids
and checks have the greatest vogue
at the present moment, and are
likely to continue in use through
out the winter. Indeed, plaid silk
has the first place for many uses
just now, being seen in almost all
capes, in many coats, and even in
petticoats and dress linings.-From
“Review of Fashions,” Demorest's
Magazine for October.
Levi P. Morton will be the next
governor of New York.
Nebraska democracy is sadly
short on harmony, just now. Sadly.
We have seed wheat, seed rye,
and corn for sale at the elevator.
H. H. Easterday & Co.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
GOING EAST—CENTRAL TIME—LEAVES.
No. 2, through passenger- 5:40 A. M. i
No. 4. local passenger. 9:10 P. M. .
No. 76. freight.6:45 A. M.
No. 64. freight.4:30 A.M.
No. HO, freight .10:00 A.M.
No. 14H, freight, made up here. 5:00 A. M.
GOING WEST—MOUNTAIN TIME—LEAVES.
No. 3. through passenger.. ..11:35 P.M.
No. 5, local passstnger.9:25 P. M.
No. 63. freight. 5:00 P. M.
No. 77. freight.....4:2« P.M.
No. 149, freight, made up here.6:00 A. M.
IMPERIAL LINK.—MOUNTAIN TIME.
No. 175, leaves at...8:00 A. M.
No. 176, arrives at.5:40 P. M.
£$r“NoTE:—No. 63 carries passengers for
Stratton, Henkelman and Haigler.
All trains run daily excepting 148, 149 and
176. which run daily except Sunday.
No. 3 stops at Henkelman and Wray.
No. 2 stops at Indianoia, Cambridge and Ar
No. HO will carry passengers for Indianoia,
Cambridge and Arapahoe.
Nos. 4, 5,148,149 and 176 carry passengers for
You can purchase at this office tickets to ail
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. MAGNEK, Agent.
WHERE HEALING WATERS FLOW.
Hot Springs, South Dakota, is a place that
everyone should visit.
It’s a health resort; the best in the west.
It’s a charmimg place where pure air and
healing waters put sickness to flight and
make anything but perfect health weil-nigh
Invalids, no matter what their ailment,
should give Hot Springs a trial. It’s sure to
benefit them, more than likely to cure.
How to get there ? Why, by the Hurlington
Route, of course. It’s the line. Ask the local
agent for full information or write to the un
dersigned for a beautifully illustrated pam
phlet. J. FRANCIS,
G. P & T. A., Omaha, Neb.
September 11th, 25th and October 9th the
Hurlington Route will sell round trip tickets
good for 20 days, at one first class fare, plus
$2. to all points in Tennessee, Mississippi,
Alabama. Georgia. Florida, North and South
Carolina and Louisana, except Memphis and
New Orleans, and to all points on the K. C., F.
8. &M., in Missouri, east of Springfield, and
to ail points in Arkansas. Indian Territory,
Oklahoma Territory and Texas.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to me
from the distr'ct court ot Bed Willow county,
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained before
Hon. L). T. Welty, judge of the district jourt
of Bed Willow county, Nebraska, on the 18th
day of September, 1893, in favor of J. Coolidge
Hills as plaintiff, and against Alonzo Jay et
al. as defendants, for the sum of six hundred
fifty nine ($659) dollars and forty-six (46)cents
and costs taxed at $&(i8, and accruing costs,
and co-defendants Burton & Harvey on their
cross petition obtained a decree for the sum
of $22.80,1 have levied upon the following
real estate taken ns the property of said de
fendants to satisfy said judgments, to-wit.:
the ea6t half of the south-east quarter of sec
tion six. and the north west quarter of the
south-west quarter of section 5, in township
4. north, range 28, west of the 6th P. M.. fn
Bed Willow county, Nebraska. And will offer
the same for sale to the highest bidder, for
cash in hand, on the 20th day of August, A. I).
1^94, in front of the south door of the court
house, in ludianola, Nebraska, that being the
building wherein the last term court was
held, at the hour of one o'clock d. m., of said
day, when and where due attendance will be
given by the undersigned.
Dated July 16th, 1894. E. K. Banks,
W. S. Moklan, Sneriff of said county.
EffThe above sale wTas continued thirty
days for want of bidders. E. B. Banks, i
f^jjPBuv youi' writing paper at
The Tribune office. All kinds in
stock and prices very reasonable
Hats and ^aps
At Popular Prices.
To Suit These Times.
McCook, Nebraska. JONAS ENGEL,
Mrs. e. e. utter,
Piano, Organ, Guitar and Banjo.
VOICE TRAINING A SPECIALTY.
STUDIO 204 MONROE ST.
McCook, - - - Nebraska.
Real Estate, Collections,
McCook, - Nebraska.
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS.
ENTIRE STOCK, of $12,000, consisting of Men’s, Ladies’, Misses and Child
™ Ten’s Boots, Shoes and Slippers will be sold at and Below Cost. Sale commenced
ft Saturday, September Sth, and continues until everything is sold. Come and buy
honest made footwear for less money than you are paying for cheap, shoddy goods
elsewhere. This is your opportunity to buy footwear at a great reduction. My school
shoes are as usual the very best make. I mean business. Come and see goods and
prices, which will convince you that money can be saved. $1 saved means $2 earned.
Do not ask for credit. This will be strictly a cash sale.
J. F. GANSCHOW,
In the Union Block, McCook, Nebraska.
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