The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, September 06, 1912, Image 5

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Hand Bag and Leather Goods
Sale All This Week
v V vW
Every lady in North Platte' and
vicinity should avail herself of
the opportunity to secure one of
our fine all leather Hand Bags at
half the regular price.
Sale CIosesSatiirday Night at 9 o'clock.
A & A
5 Jeweler.
9 s
S Graduate Ocnlisl. e
Oftce over the McDonald
State Bank.
Local and Personal.
Miss Isabella Doran will leave the
first of the week for Kearney to attend
the normal. -
V. H. C. Woodhurst transacted busi:
ness in Big Springs the first of the
Mrs.Josephine Bresnaham, who has
been seriously ill, is greatly improved
Mrs. Norman Edwards, of Brady,
is visiting her parents "Mrs. W. T.
Banks this week.
Miss Nell Bratt returned "Wednesday
..vpnin'tr from a 'two weeks visit" with
her sister in Denver.
Messrs. John and Paul Harrington,
of Denver visited their cousin Louis
Tobin Wednesday while enroute to
There is no question about the crank
ing of the new Hudson 37. An electric
motor cranks for you as long as you
Mrs. Mary Maloney-and daughter
Mrs. Fint, of Denver, are visiting Mrs.
J. H. Donegan while enroute home
from Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Chapman, of
Aurora, who spent the first of the week
at the Buchanan home, left yesterday
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Brown came
home the first of the wCek from a
pleasant visit in Portland, Seattle and
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Haner, living
near Bignell, will leave soon for Ore
gon, where they will visit lnenUs lor
several months.
Mr. and Mrs. George Weinberger
entertained about forty friends at a
social dance last evening. Refreshments
were served at midnight.
Miss Mabel Duke, who spent the
summer vacation with the home folks
will leave tonight for Columbus t6 re
sumo her duties as teacher.
Mesdames Ella Huxoll and Harry
York and children will return tomorrow
from a week's visit with Mrs. York's
mother near Hershey.
Charley Burklund, of Sutherland,
soent Wednesday in town with friends
while enronto homo from a business
trip to Omaha and Lincoln.
Miss Francis Bailey, formerly a steno
grapher of this city, is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Kestler this week wluie enrouie
from Chicago to San Francisco with her
Mrs. W. P.i Beery was hostess to
thirty-two friends on Tuesday after
noon at a konsington. A couple of hours
wore spent in sewing and a nicely pre
pared lunch was served.
Now is your opportunity to secure a
fine hand bag at half the regular price.
Sale this week only.
Dixon, The Jeweler.
AwoodJ.pile, several counters and
largo boxes in the Charles Stamp yard
burned atJ3 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing. The origin of the fire is unknown.
The blaze was extinguished shortly
after the alarm was sent in.
Will Yost left yesterday morning for
Kansas City on busines regarding the
settlement of his case against the
Union PacificJCompnny which lias been
In the courts for nine years. Mr. Yost
will receive 20,000 for injuries received
while in service.
Mrs. George Voseipkawas called to
Kearney Wednesday by the illness of
a relative.
Mrs. P. H. Lonergan and Miss Irene
VonTrot spent yesterday in Sutherland
with friends.
Mis,s Vaunita Margton returned Wed
nesday from Chicago where she spent
the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Haws, of Columbus,
are visiting at the Sheedy home.having
arrived the first of the week.
Mrs. John N. Bonner, who had been
visiting in Kansas City for several
weeks is expected home this week.
Prof. Leonhardt, who has been in
town this week, recently submitted to
an operation for cancer on his face.
Misses Perkins, of Madison, Me., ar
rived yesterday morning to visit their
uncle William Dickerson and family.
Miss Tyrone Winkleman returned
yesterday afternoon from Fremont,
where she had been visiting relatives. 1
Miss Ililma Anderson, formerly of
this city, is expected from tho east to
day to visit friends for a couple of
Twenty-five dollars a month for com
petent girl, family of three West 5th
street. 03-3
Mrs. Harry Cramer who has been
visiting her husbandin Carpenter, Wyo.,
for several weeks is expected home
this week.
Mis" Mary Tighe will leave Sunday
night for an extended visit in New
Orleans, Galveston, Texas, and other
points with relatives.
When choosing a car see that you
get a 1913 Model not a "made over"
1912 model.
J. S. Davis Auto Co.
Miss Lena Baskins, brother Leslie
and Miss Leah Jenkins, of Milton, Pa.,
who is their guest, left yesterday
morning for Denver to spend a few
Even tho headlights on the new
Hudson 37 are electric. Power fur
nished from a' generator designed
especially to light a car uped in con
nection with storage battery lights
never fickernor grow dim as in cheaper
We are the real headquarters for
children's clothing the kind that wear,
that fit, that give all around satisfac
tion. Bring the boy to us and let us
Cars Handled. !
During tho month of August 50,000
cars- in round numbers were handled
through the local yards, which is an ;
increase of 4,000 over August of last
year. Theso figures include both in
coming and outgoingTnrs, and as theso
means a double handling, tho nctual
number of cars passing through this
terminal was therefore 28,000.
So far this season '125 fruit trains
have passed east. Any train that has
fifteen or more cars of fruit is desig
nated as a fruit train. These trains
averaged about thirty cars of fruit to
the train, qr a total of 12750 cars.
Tho stock trains so far this season
has numbered 275. Five rais or more
of stock on any one trnin designates it
ns a stock train. These trains have
run from five to fifty cars of cattle,
horses and sheep. ,
Frank Rorkhns returned from ashort
visit in Hot Springs, S' D.
Night Yardmaster VnnCleavc will
leave in a few days for a week's visit
in tho central part of the state.
' Night Foreman Crissler returned this
week from n two weeks' visit in Salt
Lake and other western points. Ho
was accompanied by Mrs. Crissler.
Mrs. E. II. Hnrriman and party who
spent the Summer on her ranch in Idaho'
went thru yesterday afternoon to
Chicago on her special train of four cars.
Nine cars of grading equipment con
sisting of horses and scrapers belong
ing to the Kilpatrick company passed
east Wednesday and will bo put in-service
on the new road between Hastings
and Gibbon.
Freight receipts this week included
two cars of Kansas grapes, one car
of Colorado peaches and one car of
Utah peaches. This makes nine cars
of peaches received so far this season
at this station, about three times ns
many as received in any past year.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Austin expect
to leave about September 20th for a
visit in Fall River, Mass., in which
there resides a sister of Mrs. Austin
whom she has not seen for fifty yc'nrs.
They will be absent several weeks and
anticipate a very pleasant trip.
Engineer T. N. Mann, who has a run
out of Fremont on tho Hastings-Superior
line, has a remarkable record as a
passenger engineer, having made one
million seven hundred miles in passen
ger service without injury to a passen
ger or an employe. He has been run
ning a pessenger engine since 1875 and
is iow sixty-three years old.
Specials For Saturday.
Men's Furnishings.
Men's Tan Klkskin Shoes
Bluchor style
Men's Tan Outing Shoes j jn
soft flcxable leather.. LL)
Boy's Vici Shoes Blucli
er style, sizes 2J to 5.
Ladies' Vici Shoes, lace
or button, made on nn
stylish lasts 1 .75
Fancy Silk Neckties 19C
Keep Cool Underwear, -jn
shirts and drnwers . ... j"C
Men's Balhriggan shirts en
nnd drnwers 17C
Men's Suppondors fancy i(-,
webs, nicely trimmed.. J7C
Dry Goods.
Children's Hose, a vory
good 1 and 1 rib slocking n
black only .( 7C
Boy Scout Hose, a good
medium heavy hose for ifi-
boys or girls wear 1 7C
Ladies' Vesta good quality
taped neck and sleeves. 7C
Children's M Waist Union -yn
Suits SVC
outfit him for winter,
The Quality Place.
Award Contracts.
At a meeting of tho city council Tues
day evening a contract for supplying a
fire department with five hundred feet
of hose, a dozen rubber coats, a dozen
pair of boots and two stop nozzels was
awarded to C. J. Anderson of Omaha
for $595.10. They were five bidders,
A. A. Schatz, C. K. Martini, J. Q.
Wilcox, ClarK Buchanan, representing
a Chicago firm, and the successful bid
der,' the latter being tho lowest.
Bids for excavating the pit at the
pump house and cementing the pit were
opened, there being three bidders, Ed.
Walker, A. G. Hultman and N. E.
Louden. Walker's bid was the lowest
and ho was awarded tho contract.
A lengthly sidewalk ordinance was
read tho third time nnd passed and is
published elsewhcro in this issue.
B. A. Wilson made application for
the position of fireman at the water
works when such a vacancy occurred.
An electric light was ordered placed
at the corner of Oak and Tenth streets.
Miss Alice Cunninghamt entertained
a number of triendsTuesday evening at
a kensington. A nice lunch was served.
Miss Kate Spies entertained the
members of the J. D. Club Wednesday
evening at cards. "After the games a
dainty lunch was served in two courses.
The Girls' Friendly Society woro en
entertained at the parish houso Tues
day evening by Misses Bessie "and
Elaine Bundy. Refreshments were
A social dance was held in the Masonic
hall last evening under the management
of Messrs. Millcge Bullard and Corbin
Jones. Tho affair was greatly enjoyed
by all present.
The social dance in the Lloyd opera
house on Tuesday ovening was an en
joyable one to the large number who
attend. Stamps orchestra furnished
the music.
Mrs. James Cunningham was tendered
a farewell surprise party the first of
the week by her Sunday school class
who presented her with" several pieces
of hand painted china. Refreshments
were served. "
Rev. and Mrs. Charles Chapman were
given a surprise tin shower Tuesday
evening by a number of friends and
neighbors who remembered that it was
their tenth wedding anniversary. The
invaders wero most heartily welcomed
and spent a enjoyable evening. Refresh
ments were served.
A pretty morning function wns given
today by Miss Laura Murray when sho
entertained a party of sixteen atbroak
fast, her guest including tho teachers
of the Lincoln school, the principals,
superintendent nnd county superinten
dent. Morning glories wero used in
decorating tho table and places, wero
fonud by hand painted cards.
A pleasant meeting of tho Catholic
Girls Club was held at the homo of Miss
Ethel Donegan Wednesday ovening.
500 was the principal feature of tho
evening, eight tables being used. First
prize awarded to Miss Kathleen Flynn.
Pink and white flowers were used in
decorating tho tabies and tho color
scheme was carried out in the refresh
ments. Assisting in serving were Mrs.
Harry Gutherless, Misses Ethel Frye,
Alice Fitzpntrick and Sadie Sheedy.
Out of town guests were Mesdames
Haws of Columbus and Flint of Denver.
Laughlin-Davidson Wedding.
At llo-tlilrty Wednesday afternoon
Miss Helen Davidson wat married at
tlib home of her mother, Mrs. Gallic
Davidson, on west. Sixth street, to
Frank Laiighlin. The ceremony was
performed in the large reception room
by Rev. V. S. Porter in the presence
of sixty lolatlves and friends of the
contracting parties.
"White and yellow Mowers, ferns,
streamers and small white bells were
profuselj used In decorating the
stairway. reception hall and archways.
In the parlor and dining room the
color scheme was carried out In
autumn Mowers.
Butler Miltonberger,a cousin of the
brldo played Lohengrin's bridal
chorus and the bridal party descended
tho stairway to the beautifully decor
ated arch at each side of which stood
large palms. Tho bride wore a hand
some' and becoming gown of embroid
ered silk voile over whito messaline,
with trimming of real lace. Her bou
quet was a large cluster of Killarney
roses and fern leaves. She was un
attended. Following the ceremony the guests
were sewed with a three course din
ner on small tables which were dec
orated with yellow asters, gladiolus,
golden rod and ferns. Each course
was serVcd in yellow and white.
Asslstlnc In serving were Misses
Marie KoDoyt, Lucille Wilcox, Flor
ence McKay and Rachael Scott.
Among the largo collection of cost
ly wedding gifts were cut glass sets,
linen, hand painted china, silver and
Mr. and Mrs.'Lauglilin left on the
evening train on a honeymoon trip to
Portland, Vancouver, Seattle and
cities of California. Upon their re
turn they will lccelve their friends
in thefr" new home 'on west Fifth
street, (.
For several years the brldo has re
sided here, live of which she was em
ployed in tho local telephone olllce
and at the timo of her resignation
had risen to assistant manager. Her
engaging manner, cheerful disposition
and generosity made her popular
with all in social or business circles.
The groom came to this city six
years ago from Sutherland and Is
one of the best and trusted young
conductors In the service. Best
wishes, are extended to the worthy
young couple.
Duroc-Jersev Boars
saleI$15 to $25.
Experimental Sub-station.
The Parlor Millinery will close at
6.3fJ P- m. week nights, 9 p, m. Satur
day night. Any one wishing to call
about business after these hours will
please make an arrangement. Phone
red 537.
Court reporter E. A. Cary returned
last evening from a business trip in
Eastern Ntoiraska.
The name alone stands out in radiant
splendor as a beacon light in the manu
facturing world.
The name alone is a symbol of Hon
esty, Integrity and Quality.
Tho name alone when once realized
amonir ranchmen and farmors to be
the same Studebnker whose product
for tho past sixty' years have been
best known as tho Studebaker Wagon
and Carriage needs no introduction, no
smooth guy ngefits, no coaxing, no
treating over tho bar or any old way
to lead them to become tho owner of
an automobile.
No car is more despised, more hated,
more misrepresented than the Stude
baker and "There is a Roason." It is
taking the lead everywhere it gets es
tablished and soon to take the lead
Investigation and comparison to nil
other make of cars is all that could be
Its tho car for hill climbs, sandy and
rough roads. Sold by J. L. Burke
local dealer, North Platto, Nebr.
All county customors will bo takon
caro of free of chargo ns to garage
room while in town . Phono Black 027.
Card of Thanks.
Wo vish to sincerelv thank tho many
frionds and neighbors nlso the different
lodges for tho tloral tributes ancj many
kindnesses extended to us during tho
recent illness and death of our deadly
beloved mother.
J. W. Rowland.
It. E. Rowland.
Addio Breternitz.
w wnF.'j.irjimiMisE
WMrrh vtfM t wnn
HHaaxEaasanmw 9
When the officers of this bank sec a depositor mak
ing steady gains in his balances, our confidence in
him grows.
When a depositor who has won our confidence re
quires money with which to develop his business our
large resources enable us to give him nil the credit
his financial condition warrants.
The merchant, the manufacturer, the ljuilder, the
farmer who does business at this bank, receives its
financial support when he needs it.
We invite all who want the co-operation of a strong
resourceful bank to become depositors of the
McDonald State Bank,
Call and see Dr. F. W. Crook, (Dentist) if you
have loose teeth, same will be extracted and
replaced by artificial ones the same day, either
by plates or bridge work. All work is perma
nent. DR. W. F. CROOK, Dentist.
Office McDonald State Bank Building.
Phone 130 for Appointments.
With all its exclusive features may be
seen at THE HINMAN GARAGE. . . .
An improved edition of previous mod
els including demountable1 rims, air
starter, tire inflator, full-floating axle,
nickle trimmings 4-in. tires. A car
with every feature of the $4,000
50S Dewey St., North Platte
BrrowMBr'ssHiMiuiM! ' ;