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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1913)
iajial, PERSONAL AND COUNTY NEWS.
Miii Freda Hammer left Wednaiday
oycnlnK for Sidney to visit her lister.
Leilic Friato and father, of Dickena,
spent n few days this weak with Clyde
Mrs. F. C. Hoxla roturnod Wednes
day from a brief vialt with relatives in
E. E. Moody left a few days ago for
Denver to tramact business tor a week
Wanted Two or three rooms for
light housekeeping. Addrosa R. Neibert,
Mrs. Ness, of Seattle, who visited
Mr, and Mrs. Harry Kelly last week,
left for home Sunday.
Mrs. Jesse VanDyko and daughter
will leave Sunday for eastern cities to
spend month or longer with relatives.
Chautauqua season tickets are now
on sale for $1.00 and $2.00 but if bought
at the gate they will be $1.50 and $2.50.
Miss Marie McCabe is amoving a
visit from her friend Miss Edith Wil
son, of Omaha, who came the first of
During the storm the early part of
this week I rank Steele lost eight milch
cows by lightning at his ranch ten
Dr. Foot and daughter, of Omaha,
visited Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Twincm the
first of this week while enrouto west to
spend ssTeral weeks.
Mrs. Mnry Murovlsh, of Sutherland,
who visited her daughter Mrs. A. J.
Frazler this week, left for home Wed
Miss Sarah McGinn, of Grand Junc
tion, who visited her sisters Mesdnmes
Chas. Ell and George Austin for two
weeks, expects to leave Monday.
Mrs. B. F. Sailor, of the Leudor
millinery will leave tomorrow for Elm
Creek to visit for a woek or more be
fore going in to the wholesale house to
purchase fall hats.
All members of tho Ladies' Auxiliary
to tho H. of L. E. are requested to meet
in tho K. P. hall this afternoon. New
pass word and other business of im
portance. Ida M. Takkington, Pres.
Mr. und Mrs. Wilbor Mercer. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Shick, Mrs. K. Mercer
and Miss Grow, of Wood River, are
guests of the Drs. Uedfields and family
this week while enrouto to Kimball.
Twonty-fonr young people were en
tertained at a picnic at Sioux Lookout
last evening by Mrs. Charles Reynolds
in favor of her guest and cousin Miss
Florence Neville of Omaha. Tho out
ing wbb ono if tho moat successful and
enjoyable affairs of tho summer season.
Mabol, tho fourteen year old daughtor
of Mrs. CharloB Campbell, died suddenly
at soven o'clock Tuesday evening of
leakage of tho heart. The young lady
had been subject to similar spells for
some iime. &ne uecamo overheated
Tuesday whilo returning from a visit to
ono of tho neighbors and fell, all efforts
to revive hor proving usoless. The re
mains wore taken to Kearney yesterday
morning for burial.
Remember the big Chautauqua pro
gram for Sunday aftornoon and evening,
it is fortunate that we can have a
great churchman horo Sunday. Chan
cellor Bradford was a preacher before
ho became a church oducator. Today ho
ranks as ono of the groat men of his
church. A sacred concert by tho Ben
nett Mnlo Quartette. Admission 2,"
cents. In tho ovoning a second
concert by the Bonnott Male
Quartette. Sacred music through
out. Ned Woodman in a special
Sunday program. Admission 115 cents.
Frank Coates, of Sutherland, spent
Wtdntsday in town on business.
Miss Lillian Wallaco, of Orerton,
spent last week with Miss Sadie Bates.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Robison, of
Arnold, are visiting local friends this
Mrs. Charles Ell and Miss Pearl How
land are planning a trip to Denver next
Joseph Leven, of Denver, visited his
brother Frank Leven this week while
Miss Blanche Thornburg left Wed
nesday for Gothenburg to visit Miss
Miss Doris Ogle, of Ogalalla, who
wan tho irnnRt nf har tlatmr Mn. Liithar
Tucker left Wodnesday afternoon.
N. F. Clough who Is taking treat
ment! for nnnnnrifcitii at the I'. & S.
hospital is reported improvod.
I. L. Miltonberger, who waa ill at St.
Luke's hospital for several weeks, has
recovered and is able to be out.
Mr. and Mrs. John Holcombc, of
Brady, visited in town Wednesday
while enrouto to Denver to visit frionds
Misses Silvia and Edith Stonner. of
Sutherland, returned homo Tuesday
evening aftor visiting town friends for
Mist Sadie Bates, bookkepper at tho
Davis Garoge, returned Tuesday from
Overton whore she visited the home
folks last woek.
Mrs. E. E. Vanscov and family re
turned Tuesday Iroma two weeks' visit
in Hershoy and will leave Monday for
Ord to visit friends. i
John Den, O. E. Elder and Ed'
Robhnusen returned Wednesday even- ,
ing from a successful fishing trip to
Clear Lake. I
Miss Graco McFaddon.of Sidnoy, who
has been tho guest of Misses Flornnco
and Mario Stack for a couple of weeks,
will leave Sunday.
Miss Cloy Davis, of Illinois, who is
visiting Miss Minnie Lowe, left Tues
day morning for Sutherland to spend
three days with friends.
Mrs. Harry Kelly is enjoying a visit
from her mother Mrs. R. V. Hamilton
who came from Liucoln tho first of this
E. D. Erhart, bakor at the Ideal
bakery received announcement this
week of the marriage of his daughter.
Miss Hazol to Roy McGill, of Ellis,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lilly are the
proud parents of a baby boy of regula
tion weight who was born to them
Tuosday at their new home on South
If seeking a loan to buy, build or
pay off your old loan, see Bratt &
Goodman. They loan on short or long
time at low rates and easy terms.
Martin Scott, of Brule, is transacting
business in town this week.
A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs.
L. D. Newton this week.
Mrs. Austin Taylor left Wednesday
morning lot brand island to spend sev
Miss'R'uby Morrill, of Gothenburg,
left a few days ago after a pleasant
visit with town friends.
Misses Grace and Florence White left
Wednesday afternoon for Cozad to spend
a week with their grandmother.
Mrs. Jack White, of Cozad, who
visited her son John White and family
last week, returned home Wednesday
Mrs. J. G. Beeler and daughter
Myrtle returned Wednesday from
Cuba, III., where thny were called two
weeka ago by the illness of a relative.
Boarders and roomers wantod.
Modern rooms connected with bath and
toilet. Well cooked and well servod
meals. Mrs. Nicholson, 50S W. Front
Tho Catholic Girls Club was enter
tained Tuesday evening at cards by
Misses Barbara McGuire, Howland, Ida
Ottenstein, Gonevieive Ottenstoin and
Irene Hubbard at the homo of the
latter. In tho card games the highest
score was made by Miss Marie Martini
and she received tho hand painted
plate. Miss Jessamine Flynn received
a dainty handkerchief for second prize.
Misses McCabo, Martini, Flynn and Mc
Ginluy wore taken into the member
ship. Enjoyable refreshments were
served on small tables. Out-of-town
guests wore Misses Edith Wilson, of
Omaha, Graco McFadden, of Sidney,
Nellie Connenllv of iVnllnen. Mnr
Murphy of Omaha.
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THE SCOTT-ALLEN DEBATE
Fishor Shlpp is tho clover cos
tume impersonator who heads tho
Fishor Shipp company, ono of the
musical features of tho Chautau
qua. With her aro Miss Harring
ton and Lloyd Loar. Miss Har
rington plays tho concertina and
Mr. Loar the banjo.
THE MUTUAL BUILDING & LOAN
The assets of this association exceed
the sum of half a million dollars. The
reduction of tho rate of interest to bor
rowers has increased the demand for
loans; and in order to meet this demand
the association will issue a limited
amounted of its PAID UP STOCK.
Money invosted in this paid up stock
draws six per cent interest, payable
semi-annually, nnd may bo withdrawn
at any time upon thirty days notice,
such notice being waived where there
are funds in the treasury to meet the
T. C. Patteiison, President.
Samukl Goozee, Secretary.
Bakes Bread to Perfection
c , i .New Iferjetioit
Smokeless MMjl M I ji ijjTim.u W Odorless
Cleaner than coal or wood. Cheaper than gas.
Perfection Oil gives
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Standard Oil Company
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(Ml - ""W T" "" " "WI'W f WWMIM WmtMW UTI iusm TllUm I I I mTm
The Future of
These Men are Going
to Debate at the
NE of them is an
"out and out" Pro
gressive of the
Roosevelt type; a Washing
ton correspondent for one of
the staunchest Progressiva
wwKuiib (. auu. newspapers ' in the country, H. J, ALLEN
and as a political writer seeing things in politics from the Progressive Party's standpoint he
has no equal. He is the owner and editor of a newspaper of prominence and one of the leaders
in this new movement. That one is Henry J. Allen.
The other is all Republican, in politics. He is a Republican of the stand-and-fight-it-out
type. He loves the Grand Old Party too much to ever think of deserting it and he will fight ton
the last minute to keep it in the front. He guided the workings of the Taft publicity campaig
for the Republican National committee in the ast campaign; he has served with distinction as
Republican congressman from his home state and it has been whispered about that he was
slated for an appointment in the Taft cabinet had President Taft been re-elected. This one is
Congressman Chas. F. Scott.
A debate between these two will be a lively affair. As one newspaper puts it, "No use to
go off this summer to keep cool. You'll forget the heat. Stay and hear the Scott-Allen debate."
This is only one of the Chautauqua's big features. There will be big features in music, en
tertainment and oratory. A score of big numbers that fill a whole week's program. '
Get a Season Ticket Today and Get to the Chautauqua.
CoDTTlsrhiod 1913, by
SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 12th.
1 The Chautauqua
Recital by Helen Smith, soprano. A
Chautauqua favorite. Miss Smith is
the soprano with the Regniers.
Here is a debate that won't be 'dry."
How about the future of the political
parties? Henry J. Allen says there will
be a Progressive. Congressman Chas.
F. Scott is a Republican. Thoy don't
agree at all. They are big men in their
parties and it will bo a lively discussion.
Admission 50 cents.
It is fortunate that we can have a
great churchman here Sunday. Chan
cellor Bradford was a preacher before
he became a church educator. Today
ho ranks as one of tho great men of his
A sacred concert by the Bennett Male
Quartette. Admission 25 cents.
A second concert by the Bennett Male
Quartette. Sacred music throughout.
Ned Woodman in a special Sunday
program. Admission 35 cents.
The Regniers in a vorsatile program
consisting of readings, vocal and trom
bone solos nnd a dozen or so interesting
and delightful features. The company
consists of the Regniers. Helen Smith,
soprano nnd M. Y. Fonville, tenor.
Mrs. A. C. Johnor of the south will
lecture. Mrs. Zehner is a remnrknble
southern woman who has lectured in
every state and at almost every worth
while Chautauqua in the country. Sho
has not announced hor subject for to
day but it will be something timoly and
something strikingly good. A marvel
ous voice, a pleasant personality and a
bright mind. Admission 25 cents.
The Regniers in a miscellaneous pro
gram and a sketch or two. A popular
number that will please.
Ellsworth Plumstead will entertain
everybody. This means the youngest
tot in the Junior Chautauqua and the
youngest dear old lady who sits down in
front so she can hear and see. Every
body will like Plumbstead.
Admission 35 cents.
Big Musicial number by Military
Girls. Admission 25 cents.
Military Girls and George C. Aydelott
in "The Man of tho Hour;" n practical
discussion on sentiments of every day.
A brilliant man and a stirring theme, as
he handles it. Admission 35 cents.
The Fisher Shipp Company will be
heard this nfternoon. Fisher Shipp is u
costume impersonator and sho is very,
very clever. With hor are Miss Hnrt
ington, who plays the accordion nnd Mr.
Lloyd Loar, banjoist. Sounds good,
Chancellor Bradford comes to us as a
great church educntor. A groat orator
whom you will want to hear. Admission
The Fisher Shipp Company in full
Dr. Mitchell takes the man Job as an
example for this 20th Century in busi
ness, in politics and in all the world's
activities. Ho calls this address "Job,
or the World's Ash Heap." Admission
The Royal Italian Guards Band and
Signor Lacerenza brings the Chautau
qua towards its close. In music the
band is the Chautauqua's climax Hear
tho band this afternoon.
A lecture by F. E. Gordon that
"strikes right at home." Something
you will be glad you heard. Admission
Grand closing concert by the Royal
Italian Guards Band and Signor Licer
enza. Admission 50 cents.
Tickets for sale by L. C. Carpenter,
Room 1, I. 0. 0. F. Bldg.
Surprising Cure of Stomach Trouble.
When you have trouble with your
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N. J., writes, "For over a month past
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kverything I ate upset it terribly. One
ot Chamberlain's advertising booklets
came to me. After reading n few of the
Jet tors from people who had been cured
by Chamberlain's Tablets, I decided to
try them. I have taken nearly three
fourths of a package of them and can
now eatnlmosteverythingthntl want."
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