OCR Interpretation


The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, September 27, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270504/1912-09-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

8u(fl Hl6torloa!9oet
She
Wukk Wvibuw
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR.
NORZH PLATTE, NEB., SEPTEMBER 27, ti9i.
No. 69
M&Hh
white
Kinchbaum Qothes.
CUJUUWtt.D
ibaum C
AttWIOt HANrtTAIIOnri.
v.- Qldl J
CcpyrigtJ, rj:t. S, 2 XZrat.bzum Co.
IF THERE'S any one
"article of clothing that
makes a man look dis
tinctive or sloppy it's
an overcoat.,
That's why it is so im
portant to have the over
coat correct to the small
est detail.
The cut must just suit
the figure. The fit must
be perfect. And style
must be authoritative.
These Kirschbaum
great coats
$15 to $45
fit well- look well wear
well. The
KIRSCHBAUM
SPECIALS AT
15,
are the Greatest Values
in America.
They are stritcly hand
tailored. No drag on the
shoulders, no binding
across the back or chest.
$20
25
But
and
are
roomy, full
easv. The fabrics
obsolutely dependable.
"All -Wool. "every bit
as proved by the acid7
boiling pot.
Kirschbaum overcoats
are for hard wear, as well
as style distinct.
They will keep their
shape and look dressy tor
many a Winter.
Weingand,
THE QUALITY PLACE.
I
n
TOWN AND COUNTY NEWS jj
R. D. Herzog, of the Davis gnrngc,
left this morning for Omaha to spend
a week on business.
Apples, 50 and 76 cents per bushel at
the N. B. Spurrier farm.
Con Scharnnn came up from Omaha
this morning to visit with his mother
for a few days. ,
Mrs. Henry Mvlander. of Maxwell,
returned homu Wednesday after visit
ing with her sister, Mrs. Chas. Haner.
Alonzo McMichel returned last night
from Missoula, Mont, where he had
been visiting friends for several weeks.
Mrs. Fred Letts who had boon visit
ing in town left for Sidney this morn
ing to muke arrangements for moving
to this city.
Misses Stella and Dorothy Mills, of
Albion, Neb., who spent the past month
with their brother E. R. Mills, left for
home this morning.
Mrs. N. Mc Cabe, Mrs. C. O Wien
gand and Mrs. John Murphy will enter
tain at a Kensington on Wednesday and
Thursday afternoons of next week at the
McCabe residence.
Weather Forecast Local showers to
night and Saturday, with no change in
temperature. Maximum temperature
yesterday G2; a year ago 78. Minimum
temperature last night 42; a year ago
50. Rainfall yesterday .05 of an inch.
Chas. Reign Scoville, of Chicago, one
of America's greatest evangelists with
whom Mr. H. G. Knowles has been as
sociated in evangelistic work, in speak
intr of him savs:"He is an earnest, zeal
ous young man." Able to do good work
for our largest churches. Hear him
at the Christian church next week. G9-2
While enrouto to Stapleton yesterday
the enr driven by Lawrence Carpenter
turned turtle and the occupants were
thrown out but not seriously injured.
The car was traveling about twelve
miles on hour when the accident oc
curred. The damage to the car was
temporairly repaired and the trip to
Stapleton continued.
The engineers in charge of the
terminal improvements in this city
have opened an office on the third floor
of the Waltemath building. The con
tract for the erection of tho round
house has been awarded, and work will
begin as soon as the material arrives.
A spur track to the round house site
for handling the material will be laid in
a (my or two.
The initial session of the 500 club
held Tuesday evening at the Halhgan
home with Mrs. Halligan and Mrs.
Osgood as hostesses, wae attended by
nearly the full membership and a de
lightfully pleasant evening at cards
wasjpassed. The refreshments were
elaborate and much enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fikcs left for
St. Louis Wednesday night after visit
ing friends for three days. 'though tlieir
visit was short, they met many of their
old friends, and were honored guests at
informal gatherings held at the Bonner
home Tuesday evening and at the
Douglas home Wednesday evening,
forty or titty being present on eacn oc
casion.
Miaana Mnrv nnd Alien Cunnincrham
were guests of honor at a farewell
cn.mn n'Mnek fl!nnr nnd card nnrtv
given last evening by Mr. and Mrs.
Koy Uottrell. A ueugnuui evening
was spent by all present. The guests
included the employes of the Wilcox
Department ocore unu a numuci ui
nil.... -Tviar.lci twVin nrnsontml th vnilTH?
ladies with beautiful gold locket and
chain, me presentation was muue uy
.t o Wilcnv Tn hf nrotrressive card
games Miss Villa Whitaker and C. H.
Spicer tieu tor tne nrst nonors, uie
former winning in a cut. Tho consol
tion emblem was given R.E. Dayis who
tied with Arthur Boyd and cut for the
prize.
Mrs. Will Baldock will entertain tho
Young Ladies' Kensington club this
evening.
Charles Vare, of Omaha, is spending
a few days here on business for the
Union Pacific.
Tho Indian Card club will be ontor
tertained by Miss' Nell Bratt Wednes
day afternoon.
Mrs. Roland Malmstein and baby
left yesterday nfternoon for Grand
Island to visit friends.
C. A. Howe came down from Osh
kosh last evening to look after hi3 in
terests here for ten days.
Mrs. R. V. Stuart will return this
evening from Columbus, where she
spent ten days with relatives.
Mrs. Henry Gilfoil, mother and
daughter will return tonight from Cal
ifornia whore they spent the summer.
Charles E. Hamilton nnd Miss Daisy
Lindsoy, of Wellfleot, were married at
the court house yesterday by Judge
Grant.
Misses Delia and Lillian Hnllowell, of
Odessa who had been visiting their
sister Mrs. J. Rosenblum, left this
morning for Lodgepole.
Tho board of directors of tho Chamber
of Commerce and the board of directors
of business men will hold a joint meet
ing this evening to elect a secretary.
Mrs. Engburg Okirscn died lasteven
ing at the home of her danghtcr Mrs.
H. P. Henckel on west Second street
at the ago of sixty-five. The remains
will be taken to Holdredgo tonight.
Clark LeDoyt, who had been em
ployed in Needles, Cal., for several
months, has been reinstated in the ser
vice of the' Union Pacific at this point
nnd returned home this morning.
For some time the residents of the
southeast part of town havo been
bpthered by a peeping Tom who has
been seen staring into windows of sev
eral houses in thatneighborhood. A fow
nights ago one lady fired a couple of
shots at the prowler who immediately
fled and has not ns yet returned on his
nightly rnmbles.
In the exciting episodes of the day
at Stapleton yesterday, North Platte
citizens figured to a reasonable extent.
An infuriated bull that was brought
out to be ridden attempted to climb
into Claude Weingand's car, and later
knocked down and tramped Joe
Mahafey, who was umpiring the ball
game.
The young people of the Baptist
church will hold a newspaper social
this evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Loudon, 214 So. Chestnut.
Each guest is reguestcd to bring a five
cent package of one article of lunch and
a newspaper clipping Irom the funny
column. All young people of the church
and congregation, married or single,
are invited.
About 125 North Platte people includ
ing the military band attended the
celebration at Stapelton yesterday, the
attendants mnking the trip in thirty
automobiles. The Stapleton people fully
appreciated this courtesy on the part
of North Platte and are ready at any
time to return the favor. Tho visitors
express themselves as highly pleased
with the treatment accorded them.
In a letter to Tho Tribune C. F.
Scharmann, of Omaha, says: Our son
started going to the public schools for
hoaring children in Omaha on the 9th
Inst and we are glad to say his record
shows that ho will make good. Wo are
doing tl)is on the advice of a number of
expert teachers in Philadelphia, New
York and Boston, who saw our boy last
spring. While in the east he attended
school for several months in Boston.
ill
Jr
rattzess torments
.,h;'
riAkHYZ
?? . ? -'jjgs
Distinction in Dress.
?
y
I ---V jZ
I I -
Half tho satisfaction of owning a Print
zess Coat, is knowing it is the best style.
The Printzess garment is not necessarily
costly, while youinayreai assured of style
and workmanship.
Yet, despite the high quality of mater
ials, the care and fineness of finish, you
' inay obtain the Printzess garments at very
moderate prices. For as little as
or even less you can buy a Printzess Coatv
that is equal to unknown garments at
$25.00 and $30.00.
It is tho efrlcie:icy o production which
gives you the advfrntsgb when you buy
a Printzess garment.
Try on a Frmtsoas Coat. Lot the mir
ror tell ita own slory of i)v you look in
the new fall feshions. IVmv ri display.
vw wm
Jbfl j&
8 raiip &
r& o
DISTINCTION m dress
Bargains.
9x15 Bale Ties, per bundle $ 1.15
Barb Wire per 100 pounds 2.80
Wide Tire Wagons 70.00
At Hershcy's corner Fifth and Locust
streets. Phono 15.
Mrs. Francis James, aged fifty-one,
died at hor home eight miles northeast
of Maxwell September 20th, leaving a
husband seventy-seven years of ago to
mourn tho passing away of a christian
wife.
land
final
law
R. W. Allison was sent hero from
Denver a few days ago to assist with
the clerical work in tho U. S.
office. The applications to make
proof under the new threo year
has flooded the ouice witn worK.
Edward Clutter, general evangelist
for the Christian church, says of Harry
G. Knowles; ''He is a deep student of
the word of God and a reliable preacher
of the same. Ho Is a hard worker in
and out of tho pulpit. 69-2
Ready to Wear
Most women know, but every
woman who will investigate, can
satisfy herself that nowhere else
the larger cities of the state not
exceptcan ladies ready to wear
appareL. be bought so advantag
eously as here at this store. The
assortment to be found in this
department are as broad and sat
isfying as the most exacting could
demand; the styles shown are the
most .ultra and exclusive; the
workmanship shows the best skill
of the tailor craft, the materials are
the finest that can be put into gar
ments of the price, because of
these advantages, and because
women find here always values
better than other stores offer at
equal prices, our garment business
has grown to immense proportions.
Wilcox Department Store
O. W. Viset will leave tomorrow for
Kansas city to spend two weeks.
Mrs. Clyde Giddoon left yesterday
morning to visit friends on the branch
road.
The Knights of Columbus will give a
dance and card party .in tho Masonic
hall on or about Oct. 9th,
D. A. Lowler. living south of Pnxton.
has seven hundred acres of corn which
it is said will average thirty bushels to
the acre.
Clyde J. Wright, socialist candidate
for governor, spoke at the Lloyd opera
house last evening on "Tho Threats of
Socialism" to a fair sized audience.
The nine year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Gorkin, of Wellfloet,
fell from a noree Wednesday and sus
tained a broken ankle. When one mile
and a half from homo the horso was
stricken with spinal meningitis and fell
throwing tho cirl several feet. She
wai obliged to crawl home on her
hands and knees. Physicians from town
were summoned who report tho young
lady to be doing nicely.
I
GRANITE
Harvester Oil
Best for all heavy farm
machinery.
Clings to the bearings
and greatly reduces
friction.
Heat or moisture do
not affect it.
Put up In
barrels,
half barrels,
oncandfivc
gallon litho
graphed cans.
Rod our " Euier
Firmlof" booklet;
free, prepaid.
Call or write, of
lcr.
Standard Oil Company
NEBRASKA Om.h.
ED. J. VAN DERHOOF.
The above photo Stands for quality, price and
a square deal. This is tho storo and this is the
man that gives you more for your money than any
other store in western Nebraska. I! you don't
want to pay a big
be well
price to
dressed buy a suit
or overcoat. o us and
pay us $17 for it
and look like a $50 dressed man.
STAR CLOTHING HOUSE
1

xml | txt