The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, October 27, 1899, Image 5

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    Looking for . , .
Winter Underwear ?
We have an elegant , all-wool fleeced article seldom sold
for less than one dollar , which we are now of
fering for , per garment
A fine all-wool camel's hair of excellent ,
value for , per suit
The finest grade camel's hair for , per
suit -
Over shirts.
We have an all-wool overshirt , heavy
weight , in all colors and sizes , for $1.00
Extra heavy Jersey knit overshirt , good value ,
Finer grades of woolen overshirts , an
elegant assortment to select from , up to $3.50
All these goods are bought in case lots from factory , saving
jobbers' profits. All the latest things in percale laundered shirts.
The Leading Clothier
it - THE
wl * 1 k Y HORS
' V-
* In Our Window will be
i *
Theflammoth Egg will
4. i hold the Tickets until. . . .
Don't fail to visit Our
Store this coming week ;
there will be . . .
In Fancy China
rich colors and designs , something to please
the eye , and with prices to fit your pocketbook.
McCook , iNebraska.
s Hs saNvsxxB B K axa& aHxvs > v > Ba \ va
Corn is Worth a Quarter \
but you can crib it for a cent
a bushel by using goo
Sold by
e McCook , Nebraska.
"Best on the market for coughs and colds
and all bronchial troubles ; for croup it has no
equal , " writes Henry R. WhitforH , South Ca-
maan , Conn. , of One Minute Cough Cure.
White's Cream Vermifuge is a highly valu
able preparation , capable , from the prompti
tude of us action , "of clearing the system in a
few hours of every worm. Price 25 cts. at
McConnell & Berry's.
The most stubborn cases of bronchitis suc
cumb to Baliard's Horehound Syrup. Price
25 and 50 cts. at McConnell & Berry's.
E. E. Turner , Compton , Mo. was cured of
piles by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve after
suffering seventeen years and tryinp over
twenty remedies. Physicians and surgeons
endorse it. Beware of dangerous counterfeits.
D. W. Loar.
County Teachers' Meeting : .
The Red Willow county teachers' as
sociation met in the Bust ward school
building in McCook , Saturday morning.
The president of the association , who
lives in the east end of the .county , was
notable to be here at ten o'clock , and
the meeting was opened at eleven , with
over thirty teachers in attendance.
The exercises were opened by the
singing of "America. " The first paper ,
"Methods of Teaching Literature in the
Elementary Grades" by Miss KHa Leonard -
ard of McCook was an excellent one and
should have called forth a lively discus
sion as many of the ideas presented were
somewhat in advance of the methods
practiced in our district schools. The
paper on "Recess ; How to Make it Inter
esting and Profitable , " by Kathlyn
Duffy treated the subject from the standpoint -
point of the district school and contained
many valuable hints. Prof. Hendee of
Bartley , heading the discussion , main
tained that recess in grades above the
sixth tended to distract the minds of the
pupils and allowed them opportunities
to plan mischief , therefore was detri
mental. Prof. Caviness argued with
Prof. Hendee advocating shorter school
hours and no recess. Mr. Longnecker
argued that it might be made a valuable
aid in teaching amiability and a proper
regard for personal rights , if properly
overlooked by the teacher. Mrs. Cordeal
called the grade teacher's attention to
the fact that the graded school could be
no criterion for the district school ; that
it would be manifestly unjust to allow
an ungraded school with children of dif
ferent ages to go without recess ; that it
might be made a means of recreation for
the younger ones , and of sociability and
mutual aid for the teacher and older
"Literature for Teachers" this sub
ject was handled in a masterly way by
Prof. Hendee of Bartley. After showing
the necessity for particular literature for
all the profession , he advised teachers to
first fill their minds with our best standard -
ard literature of the past. Johnson , Addison -
dison , Dickens. Moore , Scott , Burns ,
"Morley's Men of Letters" , Macaulay ,
Thackeray , Shakespeare etc. , then to
provide themselves with the best educa
tional journals , as well as the standard
magazines. Prof. Caviness , leading the
discussion , advised keeping up with the
times by following our best living
authors , discriminating between the
good and that which was likely to be of
transient use such as "Robert Elsniere , "
"Trilby" etc. Mrs. Cordeal agreed with
Prof. Hendee that there was nothing
equal to the older standard literature as
a foundation upon which to build all
literary attainment , but while admitting
that much of our modern literature is
somewhat evanescent in character , that
there is very little we can afford to miss ,
as it has Us own use today , although it
may die tomorrow. "Quo Vadis" may
not live forever , but as an aid to the
student of Roman history it has its
value in its portrayal of Nero's character
and the staunch faith of the early Chris
tians. Our magazines , no doubt contain
much that is useless , but they also con
tain the best from living writers. The
Atlantic Monthly being especially valu
able to teachers on account of the arti
cles on modern education by our most
noted educators.
Miss Ray of Danbury not having ar
rived yet , an adjournment to dinner was
announced. The teachers of McCook
and the twelfth grade of the High
school served dinner to the visiting
teachers in the basement of the school
house. About forty teachers were enter
tained. Chicken pie , cranberry sauce ,
vegetables , coffee , cake 'and fruit con
stituted the menu. The twelfth grade
deserves great credit for the satisfactory
manner in which it was served.
The afternoon session was called to
order by the president and Miss Brinton
appointed secretary pro teui. , in the ab
sence of the regular secretary.
Miss Ray's paper on "Methods in
Geography" contained many excellent
thoughts , but called forth no discussion.
The paper on "Self Improvement" by
Miss Bertha Lincoln ot McCook was
spicy and to the point , containing much
that would be useful to teachers. All
seeming to agree with Miss Lincoln , no
discussion of any moment resulted.
Miss Ora Smith of Indianola not being
present , her subject of "Scientific Tem
perance in Elementary Schools" was
taken up for discussion. Prof. Hendee
was in favor of teaching temperance by
showing the injurious results of narcotics
and alcohol by scientific experiments ,
arguing that pupils witnessing the re
sults would be warned against their use.
Prof. Caviness , on the contrary , advised
having the discussion of these subjects
out of the schools as pupils were prone
to draw their conclusions from the ex
amples around them , and to doubt the
veracity of text books whose conclusions
seem to be refuted in every day life.
Miss Berry thought that reproofs and
lectures on these subjects did more harm
than good , and that we must reach the
pupils by other means , such as higher
ideas , the good and the beautiful ; that
we should point out and lead up to a
life of cleanliness , decency and purity ,
not by lectures and faultfinding but by a
gradual cultivation of the higher ideals.
As this subject proved verv interesting
and likely to take too much time , the
president called for the next paper.
"Ethics ; How Taught , " by Miss Eliz
abeth Thomson of McCook. This was a
very excellent paper , and after a short
speech by Rev. Turner on the same sub
ject , who emphasized Miss Thomson's
views , it was discussed by several of
the teachers present , great stress being
placed on the idea that outward form
must be combined with motive or intent.
Children should be taught politeness
and kindness as well.
Mr. Stilgebouer not being present , the
subject of his paper , "Civil Govern
ment , " was deferred till another time.
Unfortunately , Miss Welborn , our
county superintendent , was able to be
present only a short time , because of an
examination of teachers which she was
conducting in the court house. When
called upon for a few remarks she ex
cused herself by pleading the lateness of
the hour and the long distance to be
traversed by many of the teachers pres
ent. A little business came before the
meeting which then adjourned to meet
in Indianola some time in January.
helps the team. Saves -wear and
expense. Sold every where.
Guy Curlee came up from Cambridge ami
spent Sunday at home.
Sheriff Ncel and brother were registered at
the Hartley 1 louse , Ihuisdny.
Bert Hush , extra agent , is here during Agent
Hanson's absence , this week.
G. W. Jones is putting corrugated iron sid
ing on his store building , this week.
A. E. Crosby is enjoying a visit from Ms
son Frank of Franklin , this week.
Ernest Eller is down from the county seat
assisting in the Harnett lumberyard here.
Jas. Sipe lias purchased I op head of choice
swine of Frank Unteidt , paying 3.70 per cwt.
A. Harnett and little son Frank ot the west-
end city were Hartley Mouse guests , Thurs
. F. G. Stilgcbouer of Dan bury was shaking
hands with old-time friends here , last Sat
The Methodist brethren have several men
and teams excavating for the new church
Joe Tris'-i-ll has contracted to clean the
brick in the old college foundation at Sl-75
per thousand.
H. F. Shultz has sold his broom corn to
Kankin Hros. of Cambridge for jQ2 per ton.
He is loading it at this point
James Farrell , S. C. Wolf : i-d the Hartley
House people have adopted the new gas
lamps in their places of business.
W. C. Hanson is visiting friends and rela
tives at Franklin and Hloomington , this week ,
lie expects to letnrn early in the coming
Mrs. Minnich has been spending the week
in Indianola with her sister , Mrs. L. Duck
worth , who has been seriously ill , but is now
John Wolf has erected a large barn and
wood-house on his lots in the north-western
part of town , and expects to construct a sub
stantial residence as soon as he can engage
Judge Tucker addressed a large and en
thusiastic hearing here , Wednesday afternoon ,
in a manner which offered no encouragement
to our Popocratic friends. The judge's pre
sentation of Republican doctrine was able
and logical , and was calculated to set the
doubtful voter right again. Several of the
Republican county candidates were present
at the meeting.
J. II. Heige , R. A. Green and G. C. Hoatman
have been temporarily located in Hartley , this
week. As we all have our taxes paid and
Pops are unknown in this vicinity , they were
evidently here with a view to assisting the
force f of brick-cleaneis on the college founda
tion. The foreman of the gang said he would
expect them here wearing bib-overalls on
November 8th.
During Treasurer Herge's stay here , this
week , he become so excited over his excellent
prospect of getting let out that he annexed
a sample case belonging to a traveling repre-
§ entative of Armour's Packing company , and
carried it to the depot , where the owner of
the same followed him and filled the air full
of Popocratic whiskers theoretically spieling.
They do say that his joblots did record lime
over that four-block stretch to the hotel after
his own carpet-bag , the man whose choler he
had aroused having failed to bring it when he
was chasing his own.
Dizziness , loss of appetite , flatulency and
nausea are all connected with dyspepsia or
indigestion. Heroine will give prompt relief.
Price 50 cts. at McConnell & Berry's.
Nature can only feed the flame of life with
the food eaten which is digested. Herbine
will reinvigorate a weak stomach , and so im
prove digestion as to insure the natural bloom
of health. Price 25 and 50 cts. at McConnell
& Berry's.
I * f sC'Frirnr ! Turkish '
LMLit 5 rFlBRU Tansy
ml IViiiiyrnysU Pills bring [
IIH iisuu.-itmii to the day.
NIMCfail. . No 1'uln ; No P
r : i < l > | H > fiiuiiciif. SI.00
l -o ; 2 bt xc * cure any I
i ; - . 10 ii niter as to cause
Malm's Pharmacy ,
Dept. T.
< < i : : ilii , - Nebraska
Elegant Cloaks , Jackets
and Capes for Ladies ;
also Misses' and Chil
dren's Jackets , the finest
assortment ever shown
in this section. The qua l-
ity is there , however low
the price. Handsome
patterns in . . . .
All-Wool Kerseys ,
Worsteds , Home
spuns and Ciieviots
Also a. g-ood line of FUR
ETTES all reliable i > ar-
inents from the best ma n-
Jreg ufacturers every g'ar-
uient g-naranteed to give
satisfaction. Call and see.
TURKEYS , ic. , ic
Give Your Order
for Anything : Handled or Kept in Stock by a
First = CIass and Up = to = Date
Dealers in Live Stock o o a o Cash Paid for Hides
Thousands of the most stul > I > oni and dis-
ressing cases of piles have been cured by
"abler's Buckeve Pile Ointment. It never
ails to cure. Price ; 50 cts. in hottlo. tubes
5 cts. at McConnell & Berry's- . ; r
Old fashions in dres * may be r \ivrrl , but '
10 old-fashioned medicine can replace Cham- '
icrlain's Colic , Cholera and Dm > rlioea Kem-
dy. For sale by iMcConnell i : Berry.
WcCook Transfer Line
J. H. DWYER , Proprietor.
attention [ jaid | r
lauling furniture. Len\e csrders
.t either lumber yard.
known for 15 years as the
Develop uiiis-
Ti'o mid
uiiii ini kr *
: i man of yoursHf
Send for one of ; ur
Doctor's Question
blanks. Nu i\o
case's tn-af < 1 nlikc.
Scxiiil l\ -ili-
ii e * . 1 o x ol
p ov v r , arit.ii- ,
after stool , pr
rurfJ ur
no charge. V.'IJCK-
you aioulToriii
from effects .f wc-lt
at b 11 * ' . .viir < -
plca-Pd to.iy tliat
we nre tot'iiy ' tin :
only t'linMl ( j
puaranu-f a cure
_ with our Turkish J ,
\Ve never full to <
ain ago. Do not look furll.i-r. : is
ip will set our blank.
ir a y < ; ! . no matter bow . ; > . r. i-r
' > - stin Jii > ; r. with Tut-ioh - . . j *
- . tJ ! bi x. AI. < - i.naiiiiticlianv ' ' " > r * '
f p ir > < * uliiv. | , . ;
'KN'S PI-AFV CY. Cf/AHft , . t : t B
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
Itartificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or
gans. It is tfie latest discovered digest-
ant and tonic. So other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia , Indigestion , Heartburn ,
Flatulence , Sour Stomach , Nausea ,
all other results of imperfectdigestion.
Prepared by E. C. DcWlttaco. , Crjtcago.