Newspaper Page Text
fe5 Sure of
ffil silverware I
bought at our store. Wc carry
nene but the products of the
best silversmiths those joods
winch are advertised in the
great national magazines and in particular
guaranteed bv Good Housekeeping Maga
zine. Moreover, if we haven't got what vou
want we'll pet it.
Come in ind look over our full line of
silverware for every possible use table
S'lve'-. toilet set, ornaments, etc. We have
the quality at the price to suit your purse.
M?iUntr-Vern?n""Mother's paern, Monte
cello, Diana, and many new pieces in flat
ware and silver deposit.
DIXON, The Jeweler.
U. P. Watch Inspector.
SCHILLER & CO.,
First Door North of
First National Hunk
Will Wilkins, of Gothenburg, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Carson Wednesday.
Leo Hart, of Brady, came up Tues
day to attend "The Top of the World."
Jacob Miller andson, of GarfiVld,
came in Tuesday to attend the play at
Mr. Schlitz, who has resided in Car
field for sometime, is moving to a farm
west of town.
Ernest Rincker, Charles Thornburg
and Frank Baldwin left Wednesday on
a hunting trip.
D. E. Morrill returned last evening
from Grand Island where he transacted
Miss Hazel Lierk left for Lexington
Wednesday after visiting the home
folks for several days.
County Superintendent Cleo Chappell
returned Wednesday from a week's in
spection of rural schools, t '
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Rasmussen expect
to go to Omaha Monday to visit rela
tives for a couple of weeks.
J. J. Sullivan, of Omaha, spent the
first of the week in the city on bus
iness and left Tuesday evening.
Miss Mata Runbaugh, of Ogalalla, is
expected from Lincoln today to visit
Miss Amy Langford for a week or
Mrs. Frank Redmond assisted by
Mrs. J. G. Beeler will entertain the
Som R Set Club this evening at the
J. W. Donaldson, of the experimental
station, is enjoying a visit from his
brother who arrived from the east the
first of the week.
Miss Hazel Rork resigned her posi
tion at the Dickey ice cream parlors
Thursday and will leave Monday for
Omaha to visit relatives.
Contractors had made arrangements
to begin work this week on several new
residences, but the Tuesday night storm
caused a further postponement.
Messrs. George LeDoyt, Thomas
Gutherless, James Guynan and Ed
Yates returned Wednesday from a ten
days' hunting trip up the branch.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Johnson, of
Grand Island, are spending this week
in town on business connected with the
Buchanan & Patterson farm which they
recently purchased, one-half mile west
of town. They intend to erect a large
residence on the place and will move
here in a short time.
John Knox left Wednesday evening
for San Francisco to spend several days
Mrs. Padget left Wednesday morn
ing for Mount Vernon to spend several
weeks with relatives.
A. H. Jones, of Hastings, spent
Tuesday with John Davis and left Wed
nesday morning for Sidney.
J. C. Wilson, who has resided in town
since last October, is moving back to
his farm six miles west of the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Keene returned
Wednesday afternoon from Illinois
where they spent the past six months.
Joseph Tillion and famjly, who have
resided on the Baker ranch for several
years, are moving into town this week.
John and James Guynan are expected
back today from Schuyler, where they
were called by the death of a relative.
The M. B. A. dance held Wednesday
evening in the K. P. hall was attended
by a large number of the order and
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Johnson, of Polk,
who have been 'guests of the former's
brother Charles Johnson and wife, re-"
turnqd horne Wednesday afternoon.
If you are tired of darning your hus
band's socks buy him a pair of Inter
woven and save one half of your time.
Prices 25, 35 and 50 cents at Wilcox
A resident of the Oshkosh, section,
who was in town yesterday, says that
this week's snow storm will result in
the death of a good many cattle in that
section on account of the scarcity of
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Howe, formerly
of this city but now living on a home
stead east of Oshkosh, celebrated their
first wedding anniversary last week by
entertaining a score or more of neigh
bors. With no desire to irritate the Osgood
correspondent of the Telegraph, but as
a matter of news, The Tribune records
the fact that Senator Hoagland has
has been spending this week in North
Dakota conducting a caso in court.
A good sized audience witnessed "The
top of the World" at the Keith Tues
day evening, uutsiue or the scenic
effects and the work of the two come
dians there is not much to commend the
play. The vocal numbers wero very
poorly rendered and there is but little
Yesterday was the first day of spring
and at five o'clock in the morning the
temperature registered seven below
zero. This low temperature together
with a foot of snow on the ground, led
Arthur Rush to remark that winter
lingered in the lap of spring, a quota
tion not new but very appropriate.
Twenty-one Yearj Ago.
March 24, 1891, North Platto exper
ienced just such a blizzard as we had
Tuesday night. The Tribune said busi
ness was suspended and the school rooms
were almost depopulated.
J. A. Laubenheimcr died from tuber
culosis after a lingering illness. The
deceased had lived in town nearly all
his life. For several years ho was
night clerk at the freight house and
later engaged in the dray business.
The total enrollment In the city
schools for March, 1891, was 645, com
pared with 625 in 1900 and 592 in 1889.
William Grady was receiving goods
preparatory to opening a cash grocery
in the room now occupied by the Stono
The city election campaign was red
hot, The Tribune containing two
columns of communications from cit
izens, who abused the citizens who
were candidates. The women of the
town were making a vigorous campaign
for Mrs. Birge and Mrs. Longley, who
had been nominated for members of the
The Thomas Potato Harvester Co.
was organized by the election of Chas.
McAllister president, Donald McLauch
lin secretary and James McKee treas
urer. The object of the company was
to manufacture a pototo harvester in
vented by D. S. Thomas.
Down at Wallace the ladies employed
their spare time in making quilts. Mrs.
J. G. Beeler completed one that con
tained 2100 pieces.
Louis Burke left North Platte for
Portland to engage in the live stock
commission line. He certainly made
no mistake in moving, for he has since
made n barrel of money.
The destribution of state aid seed
wheat was placed on the basis of ten
bushels to each married farmer. One
young man, who had n claim, applied
but was turned down because he was
not a married man. He must, how
ever, have seed wheat, so three days
later returned wit.h a girl and entering
the county judge's office was married.
Then he re-applied for the wheat,
which was given him.
The north division of the Lincoln
county teacher's asociation met; among
those on the program were Mifeses
Allie Plumer, Efile Cleland, Mary E.
Sullivan, Mina Mills and Bertha
Geyer and Christiansen "Skip."
Geyer and Christiansen, who had been
conducting the Ritner House have
skipped, and left as-a legacy to a num
ber of our business men and others un
paid bills that will aggregate, it is said,
over tw o thousand dollars
Geyer left about ten days ago on
presumably a business trip to Donver.
Not returning on the da'te he said he
would return, nor for several days
thereafter, Mrs. Ritner grew sus
picious and made arrangements to take
oyer the business. She desired to re
tain Christiansen as cookj' and he had
consented to remain, but evidently he
changed his mind, for Wednesday night
he took his departure and carried with
him all the funds that had accumulated
for a few days which nrohahlv
amounted to several hundred dollars.
The hotel had been doing what the
proprietors termed a "satisfactory"
business. An average of 250 to 800
meals were served daily and the major
part of tho thirty-five or forty rooms
were occup'"'' -"- --'
iunc iuui' uuice.
Tuesday was the final day for filing
for nominations for the primary elec
tion to be held April 19th. The filings
for state senator, representative,
county attorney, commissioner and as
sessor are ns follows:
Republican W. V. Hoagland, C. A.
Republican Harry Stevens. Demo
ocrat C. B. Schloicher.
Republican W. E. Shuman, Geo.
E. French. Democrat, Geo. N. Gidbs.
Republican Geo. E. Garman, A. W.
Arnett, F. J. Diener, H. H. Rodgers.
Lawrence Carpenter. Democrat
Peter Jensen, John Keliher,
We HirfePlenty of Money
to Loan on Good Security.
We Have Helped Others, Can't Wc Help You?
McDonald State Bank,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.
w. h. Mcdonald,
the March Winds Blow; we won't, but
if we WERE to boast a little, we would
say that our line of SUITS, COATS,
SKIRTS AND WAISTS for Spring of
1912 has never been excelled in style,
cut, fit and workmanship. Styles are
new and distinctive, including the one
and two button models in all the new
weaves," such as whipcords, basket
weaves, homespuns, two tone and dou
ble faced cloths in military, Norfolk and
plain 24-inch jackets. These garments
are the result of the best designing.
Alterations made without charge.
Our Shoe Department is now complete and ready to handle your
Shoe wants. Never has there been such a variety of classy shoes
collected in one store in this city. White Nu Buck and Canvas
Suedes, Tans, Velours and Vicis in shoes, oxfords, pumps, colonial
ties, etc., in all the new toes, including the Chicago, Pug, Spartan,
Atlantic, Coronation, Prudence, Kingsley. Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
KL. JM " JeTv Wk
Annual Declamatory Contest.
The annual declamatory contest of
the high school will be held at the
auditorium this evening at eight
o'clock. Two classes will be repre
sented, the humorous and oratorical,
with three entries in the former and
one in the latter. In the humorous
class Maria LeDioyt will render "Aunt
Elnora's hero," Virginia Bullard wjll
give"How Ruby Played," Marie Bowen
"The Ruggles Nine" and in the
oratorical clasi Edward Thompson will
give "The Mob and The Law." The
winner in each of these two classes
will represent the local school in the
district contest to be held in Kearney
Wednesday evening of next week.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
The Brownell children are very
with scarlet fever.
Jim Gamble of, Wl ittier, spent Wed
nesday in town on business.
Sidney Dillion returned yesterday
from a week's visit in Omaha.
John Fairbrusch, of Sutherland, spent
the- forepart of the week in town on
Father Burns, of Sidney, left at noon
yesterday after spending a week with
Noel Donegan went to Omaha Wed
nesday evening to spend a week or
longer on business.
Mrs, Thomas Austin will entertain
theNevita club on Wednesday after
noprjjof next Week.
Mrs. Chas. R. Osgood will leave to
day or tomorrow for a visit with
friends in California.
Mrs. Jack McGraw left at noon Wed
nesday for Omaha to spend a week or
longer' with friends.
The Lady Forresters are making ar
rangements to hold a social dance at
the Llpyd opery house on April 16th.
Mrs. A. J. Fraizer returned Wednes
day evening from Grand Island where
she spent the fore part of the week.
Robert Grant, whohas'been employed
with the telephone company, resigned
Wednesday and left for Grand Island.
Miss Albina Hahler returned Wed
nesday from Louisville, Ky., where
she has been taking a commercial
Mrs. Brandt, of Basil, Ohio, re
turned home yesterday, after spending
three months with her son O. W.
Brnndt and wife.
Mrs. Levi Duke left Wednesday
evening for Omaha and Council Bluffs
to spend two weeKS. Enroute she will
visit her daughter, Miss Mabel at
For Sale Nearly new, good Upright
Piano, Waldorf make, will sell reason
able for cash or trade for cows. Phone
T515, Mrs. Jno. Brose.
Charley Burklund, of Sutherland,
who owns a section of land on the is
land south of that place, will put in
four irrigation plants at different loca
tion on tho section. It is his intention
to put a large part of the land into
Fanners bring in your plowa early
and avoid the rush. I have the best
disc sharpener made. I sharpen them
withoutjeracking or chipping.
"City Blacksmith Shop,
J. E. Jeffries, Prop.
Barton's jack, horse, mule and seed
corn sale postponed until Tuesday,
March 26th. Two and one-half miles
west of Wellfleet. Both trains met.
Jacks sold last A. C. Burton.
Roy Marovish returned to Sutherland
this morning, after spending a week
with his sister Mrs. A. J. Frazier.
A lanch 5 miles north of the city of
North Platte, consisting of 240 acres,
100 acres in meadow, 90 acres under
cultivation, 50 acres in pasture. White
Horse creek runs through pasture. A
five room dwelling, corrals, wind mill
and live miles of fencing on place. For
price and terms apply to Major L.
Walker, North Platte, Neb.
Di edfield dfield,
Physicians and Surgeons.
WILLIS J. REDFIELD, Surtfoon.
JOB Ii. ItEDFIELD, Fhyilcian.
Physicians & Surgeons
. . Hospital . .
Have your Garments
made to Measure . . .
NOW ON DISPLAY
Spring and Summer
1912 Style Book.
t . - fltf, .
Empire Tailored! to Order
Ladies Suits, Coats and Skirts
at popular prices. Two hun
dred samples to select from.
7S . .- -"
1 1 f .. t',-''-r5J&Vfl'A'afillKS5r.
aWv -;: " " ".st, ,
'ft;; ' A
i; si1 y
Union Realty and Investment Company.
Paid up Capital $50,000. Surplus 50,000.00.
-OFFICERS AND DIRCCTORS-
T. C. PATTERSON. President, B. BUCHANAN, Scc'y and Treas.
First Mortgages on Real EstatcJBought, Sold and Negotiated.
This company is prepared to loan money of investors on first mort
gages on real estate, amply Becurcd and drawing eight per cent semi
annual interest. Money bo invested will be exempt from taxation.
DR J. S. TWINEM'S
218 West Fourth St.
For the treatment of
MEDICAL and SURGI
CAL patients. Also for
accommodations in con
finement cases. M