The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, September 13, 1912, Image 1
lllltOTlOt fl004lf f m .4 rf .. fW A (1 W y 8 i IOTP jES? fiVj -V $'$' iMS'- 4 y it aaa mmi tr Qbvtmxm. l Im r TWliV I Y-SKT.TH YEAR. NORTH PLATTE, NEB., SEPTEMBER 13, 191 2. No. 65 r , , t r to'R it?'.' fPtMM?fJ' ' ,' :1 A Comprehensive Exhibit Formally Revealing the Authentic and Approved Fashions for Fall. This Important 1 Store Event is Announced to Begin on Saturday, September 14th, and Continues Through All the Next Week. ' . OUR OPENINGS ARE considered style-events of greatest importance in this city so we announce that the' dominant notes of the fall styles are Directoire and Pannier. The modes we so carefully and painstakingly selected are the styles accepted and worn bv the critical dressers hereabouts. And it is this wide recognition of this store as the leading' style author ity of this section that spurs us on to outdo each season all former efforts. Important and broad as our past openings have been, you'll admit that our present exhibit far surpasses them all in beauty, completeness and comprehensiveness.: , OF COURSE, SUCH superb and vast stocks of new merchandise cannot be gathered over night. It has taken many weeks of the most tireless effort, keen discriminating and careful searching in the leading style and industrial centqrs of the country to gather this COMPLETE and intensely interesting style exhibit. The latest and most beautiful modes that fashion.. has approved for fall and the newest merchandise ideas are on display. The styles for the forthcoming season are more beautiful than evef and in order that you may enjoy a full season's wear of them wc have marked them at unusually attractive prices. t , ! REMEMBER, YOU ARE to be our guest Saturday and all next week to view at your leisure the correct fashions ; for- the forthcoming season. And please remember you need not buy if you are not ready. Just come, see, admire. We bid you 1 'v' welcome. , Never Such a Showing of Suits. What Fall Coats are Like. Usually seven-eights long and built on swagger mannish lines with broad shoulders, large collars and narrow bottom; the new on fall coats certainly combine real beauty with practical utility. Rich rough effects predomin ate in the favored materials zibelincs, fancy striped fabrics, heavy mixtures, chinchilla, velvets and plushes being the most popular. Miles o New Wool Dress Goods. While we have devoted considerable attention to the latest novelties in weaves and shades in wool dress goods, we have not for gotten the always popular staple favorites such as serges, whipcords, cheviots and broadcloths, And you'll find our assortment of both, far and away the best we have shown in seasons. Every sort of wool fabric for suitings, cloakings. . dresses, misses and children's wear is comprised in a full line of fashionable colors. The Nev Shoes Combine Style and Service. All the handsome new lasts are here in complete assortment in button and lace shoes, pump, etc. All the leading leathers and in tan and black. Fit, Wear and Price? Almost unnecessary to mention that-almost everyone knows they are RIGHT in OUR SHOES. iV"' K V? Not only is our collection larger and !finer than eyer at the opening of a new season, but the styles themselves have rarely, if ever, been so strikingly effective and beautiful. Our gathering comprises tailored, demi-tailored and Tlressy models. The coats are from 32 to 34 inches long. The Directoire effect being the dominant style influence of the season, most of the coats show the smart new Robespierre and Directoire collars and cuffs. The skirts show many handsome new pleated effects. The favored materials are serges, fancy man nish mixtures, whipcords, etc., in a great range of beautiful shades, such as blue, brown, dark green, black, etc. Reiined Elegance is the Mark 65 the Fall Dresses. From the simple, serviceable street dress to the one elaborately trimmed is the range covered by our extensive showing. You'll marvel at the beauty and originality of the new styles, at the richness of fabrics. Full length sleeves, long shoulder line, button trim mings, and modified draped or pannier skirt are the dominant style notes. Many dresses have flat Directoire collars. Sash and belt effects are greatly favored and the use of two materials is a notable tendency. Wilcox Department Store..;' Furs of Character in Superb Showing Gathered from the best sources every whererich, lustrous, beautiful, perfectly dyed AND TRUSTWORTHY furs. Every desirable skin is represented, fashioned in the latest model coats, sets and separate scarf and mufl's Not a hit expensive at our prices, either! Fall, Waists of Attractive Beauty. In all our long career as merchants we have never seen waists of such real attractive beauty. Long sleeves, high collars, many in Robespierre 3tyle, lace neck frills and, revere and button trimmings are the important feat ures' Tailored lingerie, embroidered and ?ilk . models are shown here in profusion; in white V and all fashionable shades for fall,- The Corsets Preserve the Natural Figure Lines; .- - The natural figure lines are the lines of real grace and beauty. And Jhe-ncw corsets for full, more than ever aim'' to give every woman a graceful and easy carriage and h modish figure, Here you can choose frqtji a splendid collection of latest correct models;,from the leading corset makers in the country A model for every age and physique a model for " every purse and the best vol&cs ALWAYS. sv &. - ! TOWN AND COUNTY NEWS ? G. W. Anderson went to Lexington on business yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cook will leave in a few days for Omaha to visit friends. For Rent Two front room3 for light housekeeping. 514 East 3rd St. Attorney J. J. Halligan left yester day morning for Sidney on legal busi ness. Frank Herrod returned to Ogalalla Tuesday after visiting a few days in town. Miss Isabella Doran left yesterday morning for Kearney to attend the normal. Attorney George Gibb3 left Wednes day"morning for Paxton to transact business. Messrs. Cockran and McNamara are making an estimate on a water plant for Brady. Fred Warren went to Lexington Wednesday morning to deliver a social ist! address. James McMicheal and T. M. Cohagen left yesterday morning for Lexington to attend the fair. Mrs. F. T. Redmond lefl yesterday morning for Lexington to visit her daughter Mrs. Tanner. For Rcnt-4 room house on East 10th. W. B. Ellis 520 E. 11th St. G3-4 W. W. Burr is attending the Dawson county fair at Lexington at which he is judging the farm products. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Dolson will leavo tomorrow for an extended visit in Colorado cities and Portland. W. P. Snyder went to Lexington the first of the weok to judge the sheep and hogs at the Dawson county fair. Miss Helen Jeter will leave today for California after spending the sum mer with her parents in this city. Miss Beryl Jeter left yesterday for Potts Dam, N. Y., having spent the summer with her parents in this city. F. T. Watts returned yesterday from Lexington where he was judge of horses and, cattle at the Dawson County Fair. Miss Alice Miller, of Kearney, who was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Troup, left for her home Wednesday morning. " Louis Tobin went to Fremont and Columbus the first of the week to attend the Wild West show. He returned yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Voseipka returned Wednesday from Kearney where they were called recently by the illness of their daughter. Nels Rasmussen and family, who have been visiting in Lincoln and other easrorn points for ten days, are expected home tomorrow. Vantine's Kutch, Sandalwood and Oriental odors are the best perfume and toilet luxuries. Rincker Book & Drug Co. Ralph Hayman, of Omaha, who has been in charge of tho American Tele phone & Telegraph exchange during Mr. Witty 's absence, will leave Sunday. Peter Moehler and his German Orchestra who are on route from New York to California gave a concert on the main streets Wednesday and fur nished music for the Lloyd dance that evening, Huldnh, the nine year old daughter of Hans JohnBon fell Monday while at play and sustained a fractured bono above the left elbow and also dislocated the elbow. She had broken her right arm only two months ago. Otto Weil has returned from a short visit in Denver. Keith Nevillo left a few days ago for Denver to spend a week. $1.00 will buy you a good crepe kimona at E. T. Tramp & Son's. Frank Taylor, of Wood River, spent the first of the week with Francis Dunn. Paul Tobin left for Omaha Wednes day after visiting his aunt Mrs. John Horrod for a few days. E. W. Mann left Wednesday morning for Gothenburg to spend a couple of days on business. Miss Clara Dickey, of Evanston, ar rived Wednesday morning to visit Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osborne. Mrs. Ralph Smith loft yesterday morning for an extended visit in cities of Iowa with relatives. Martin Scott, who had been taking treatment in the P. & S. hospital for some time, left forhis home in Ogalalla Wednesday. John C. Chase, candidate for the U. S. senate from Nebraska on the social -iit tickot, will speak at the court houso Saturday, Sept. 14th, at 8 p. m. Come out and hear this able exponent of socialism discuss the issue of the day. Arrangements are being made where by R. S. Bakor, of Curtis, becomes the owner of the formor Lamb building oc cupied by tho P. & S. hospital. In ex change for same Mr. Lamb will take 400 acres af land ntrth of Curtis and a balance of $-1,000. Miss Viola Eve3 was given a surprise party Wednesday evening by a dozen young friends who remembered that it was her nineteenth birthday. Enter taining games wero played and the evening was onlivoned with music. Dainty refreshments wero served. Jerry Bowen made a trip to Curtis, Tuesday by auto. Have you seen tho now Star skirts at E. T. Tramp & Son's. Miss Florence Antonides loft yester day morning for Kearney to attend the Normal. Mrs. Jennie Trout, of Wood River Is visiting tho Redfield and Bowen fam ilies this week. W. J. and Hinoy Langraf left yest erday for Lexington to visit friends and attend tho fair. Dan Lyons, of Alliance is visiting in town and has purchased a new Buick Car which he will drivo homo. Miss Maymo Doylo, of Schuyler, who spent tho past three months with Mrs. James Guynan, 'Will leavo oarly in the week. M. II, McDermott, of Somerset, the man with the smile that won't come off, and who never has "a kick comin," transacted business in town yostcrday. J. E. Beans, who was called here by the death of J . J. Meyers, returned to his homo at Cozad Monday morning. Mrs. Beans and Miss Jennie are still with the former's mother, Mrs. J. J. Myers, who is critically ill. A sufficient potition has been filed with tho county clerk asking the county commissioners to submit to a vote the proposition to do away with tho county assesaor. This office is undoubtedly a useless one, and should be ubollshed. It has been tried out for four yoora and found to bo without vuluo to the tax payers. I tako this opportunity of expressing my approciatiou to tho Altar Society of St. Patricks. church and the Knights of ColumbuB for tho beautiful flowers sent to mo during my illness in the P. & S. hospital in your city. Martin Scott, Ogallala, Nebr. Chautauqua Directors Meet. Tho board of directors of tho Chau tauqua association met Wednesday evening and received the report of tho committee appointed to audit the books of tho secrotary and treasurer. This committee found that $2,741.20 had been receiyed from oil sources, a similar amount had been expended andthat tho bills outstanding and unpaid amounted to $914.45. To meet this deficiency tho directors ordered an assessment of $7.50 on each share of stock. Figured in with tho three former assessments, each stock holder will have been assessed ninety nine per cent of his stock, or one per cent less than the maximum assess ment. The board received a communication from Isiaac Selby offering to sol) a tract of land adjoining the Banks' ad dition on the Bouth and east for a per manent location for the Chautauqua, tho price quoted being $-1,000. A com mittee of three was appointed to inves tigate the land, and will report to a committee of ten citizens at the library building this evening. Business Expanding, One of tho growing industries of North Platte is tho Hartman cigar factory, which now soils to dealers in practically all towns on the Union Pacific between Grand Island and Rock River, Wyo., and towns in northern Colorado and northern Wyoming. Wed nesday shipments were made to km different doalers in Choyonno. Tho fac tory is nt present considerably behind with its orders, and it will be neces sity to incrcose the working forco. ' Recommends Mrs. Cramer. The University School of Music! Lin coln, Nobraska, takes pleasuro in an nouncing tho oponing of Mrs. Elizabeth Bonner Cramer's studio for tho fall term, us woll as Mrs. Cramer's' con tinued connection in the capacity o' ac credited teacher in North Platte for The University School of Music Mrs. Cramer's splendid work last year is bo well known to tho people of North Platte that It only remains for us to add our praises and congratulations. The University School of Music has new and very interestintr Dlans for their accredited teachors m well as for matriculated pupils this coming season which will be montionod from time to time. It is the intention to mak'e the pupilB feel very much the importance of being matriculated with The Univer sity School of Music. It is to be hoped that more pupils will be interested in tho scholarship contest next year, the conditions for which will be published soon. The University School of Music rec ommends without reserve Mrs. Cramor's studio as tho proper place for systematic instruction under the guid ance of tho greatest music school in tho west. The full term will open MondaySept. lGth. Tlioiti desiring to matrlculatp are advised to do so at once in order to secure;, good hours, 122 W. Front St., North Platte, Neb. For Rent. Furnished Rooms for rent. 304 west 9th Street. Inquire How About that New Car. Havo you had it insured? If not, you should phono or soo Tomple atonce. It is one of the most hazardous risks you could carry. I have some exceptional bargains in town property. If you are figuring on building or buying this fall, call and let mo show you what I have. I can save your money. C. F. Templh.