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The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, March 08, 1921, Image 5

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NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE
North Platte High School Basketball Team
Leaves For State Tournament
CLINTON, THE JEWELER
Clinton and Fon, The Eye Glass Men
Sign of the Big Ring, Satisfaction Sure Try Us Graduate Opticians
,i
The local high school basketball , entering the tournumont hnvo boon
homo tho cup for Class B. Gco.,Moy6r3
sponsor for tho High School fiiidDr,
McKlrnhnn, tho coach accdmpanl'ed
tho boys.
team loft today for Lincoln, to ontor "divided into thirteen difforeut classes
tho stnto tournament under classlflca
with eight In a class. Winners of
tlotf of Class B. Their first opponent
will bo tho Fremont High School team
tho latter part of tho week. The teams
each class will ho awarded a silver
lolng cup nnd It is hoped nnd expect
od of our tenm thnt they will bring
DR. 0. H. CRESSLER,
Graduate Dtalist
Office oyer th McDonald
Stat Bunk.
CITY AND COUNTY NEWS.
Mrs. F. G. Hoxle came from Ogallala
Saturday.
R. M. Shrlver, of Hcrshcy; was a city
visitor Saturday.
B. L. Edmister, of Rlngo, spent Sat
urday in the city.
P. D. Carmichael, of Elsie, was a
city visitor Saturday.
Mrs. IV. O. Young, of Brady, shopped
in tho city Saturday.
Mrs. F. Palmer left Saturday for a
short visit in Hershoy.
Miss Dorothy Clapp, of Maxwell,
spent Saturday in tho city.
Mrs. It. P. Metcalf, of Paxton, came
Saturday to visit in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kettles, of Maxwell,
visited in the city Saturday.
CliaB. Boguo returned yesterday
froni a business trip to Omaha.
Mrs. Itachael Thomas left yesterday
for a visit in Grand Island.
Miss Dorothy Coates, of Sutherland,
pent Saturday in tho city.
Olive Ilarshfield, of Sutherland,
shoppd in tho city Saturday.
T. J. Adams left yesterday for a
short business trip to-Omaha,
Mrs. A. J. Frazier of Maxwell was
in tho city yesterday visiting.'
Carl Bonner returned. ' Saturday
from a business trjp to Kansas.
Ajbaby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs.
David, Kiser Thursday .'evening.
Mrs. Carry J. Eames of Wallaco vis
ited fi lends in this city yesterday. "
Miss Margaret' "Walliar spent the
week end in Maxwoll with friends. -
Mrs. Johanna McGraw returned Sun
day from a visit in Sheridan, Wyo.
Dr.. J. n. Rcdfield spent Thursday In
Julesburg on professional business.
Mrs. W. A. Combs, of Bignoll, left
Saturday for a short visit in Brady.
Mrs. Flora Howard of Wellfleet was
a business visitor to the city Satur
day. " - '
A freight engine made its trial trip
yesterdny from North Platte to Chey
enne. Mrs. J.- Dailey left yesterday for
Omaha whore she will reside in the
future.
Miss Mabel Plunier returned to
Wood River after visiting friends in
tho city.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 1L" Dalyw,ent to
Grand Island Sunday for 'a short visit
with friends.
Miss Emma Everett is off duty at Iho
W. J. O'Connor store this week on ac
count of illness.
Miss Ellen Attebo returned to Pax
ton Saturday after a short visit in the
city with friends.
Wo have just received a big stock
of the new veilings, both face and fan
cy drapes. Arvilla Whittaker, 510 Lo
cust street
Molvin Repass left yesterday for his
home in Cambridge after visiting with
friends in this city.
Miss Bessie Smith came home yes
terday from Scotts Bluff whoro she
spent the week end with friends.
Misses Marguerite and Mary Egor
find Paulino Granthan, of Lexington,
spent Saturday in the city shopping.
Mrs. John Coon and Miss Ruth Ilar
aan returned to their home in Brady
Saturday after shopping in the city.
Raymond Tighp camo from Okla
homa Gity Sunday being called here
by the serious illness of his father.
Wo aro pleased to announce tliat wo
Jiavo a choice assortment of Wallace
Nulling water color pictures in our
new store, 510 Locust street Arviila
Whittaker.
Paul Harringou is spending a few
days in Omaha this week.
Glonn Waltcmath accompanied tho
basketball team to Lincoln this morn
ing. Mrs. W. H. Waterman of Big
Springs camo this morning to spend
tho day.
J. B. Hemphill loft Inst night for
Excelsior Springs to tako treatments
and a rest
Mrs. Moso MoFarland nnd daughter
Lucillo returned from a short visit in
Denver this morning.
John B. Edwards, who lias been in
Omaha for several days past, is ex
pected homo tomorrow.
Mrs. F. Cracksburg, who has been
visiting friends in tho city left this
morning for her homo in Denver.
Mrs. Lentou and Victor Moss show
a slight Improvement this morning ac
cording to tho hospital authorities.
Austin Snyder and Ardcn Bunnell
went to Lincoln this morning to at
tend the state basketball tournamont.
Mrs. Robert Hubler and children
camo from Ft. Calhoun this morning
and will visit at tho E. P. Rebhausen
home.
Mrs. C. J. Fowler of Kansas who has
been visiting at tho W. O. Fowler
homo left this morning for Kearney
to visit.
In tho Campflro tag week, only
twenty girls out of tho two hundred
reported -last evening but they had
collected ?93.
Railroad men see a sign of a reviv
al of business in tho fact that a train
of Gl cars of automobiles passed thru
here going west Sunday. .."
Minerva and Royer Hastings left
this morning for Lincoln to visit their
aunt Mrs. W. V. Hoagland and attend
tho stato basketball tournament.
The American Legion held a meet
ing last night at which It was decided
to close tho membership contest on
March 17th and hold tho banquet on
tho 23rd.
See tho choice line of distinctive
hats for the Miss and Matron at popu
lar prices in Arvilla Whittaker's new
store, 510 Locust street, first door
north of postortlco.
Tho boys of tho local high school
held a meeting yesterday and after
considering for some time tho merits
of track and base ball as spring ath
letics decided in favor of track. Their
experience last year when they de
cided in favor of baseball and then did
not get to play a game, was tho thing
that helped in getting them to decide
this year for track. , Last year they
found that practically no other
schools had baso ball teams and then
the weather was against baso ball.
In showing the rapid changes be
ing made in our Ideas Ira Baro told
the other day of his first auto ride. He
said that A. E. Timmerman who had
the ilrst. automobile in North Platte,
took him for a ride a few days after
tho machine was received. Mr. Tim
merman went out into the country
and opened up tho throttle. When the
lllcr got to going at the rato of fifteen
miles an hour Mr. Bare says he shout
ed to Mr. Timmormnn that he wasn't
in a hurry to get anywhere and that ho
would feel safer if it didn't go so fast.
Since that ho has ridden on country
roads at express train rates and thor
oughly enjoyed It.
City Clerk Elder says that tho only
petitions lie has received and Hied to
date aro those of M. E. Crosby and W.
J. Hendy for tho Board of Education.
Petitions aro being circulated for S.
Hartman for Councilman from the
Third Ward and for Carl Simon as
Councilman from the First Ward and
for Keith Neville and Frank Barber
for Members of tho Board of Educa
tion. Howard It. McMichael now rep
resenting tho Second Ward in tho City
Council nnd C. L. Baskins in tho Four
th Ward aro tho additional councllmen
whoso terms expire this year. It is
not yet known whether Mayor Streltz
is to bo a 'candidate for re-election or
not and no other names have been
mentioned as certain. Thoro Is a pos
siblltiy of a called convention or two
for tho last of tho week bu no call
has been Issued yet.
The Winner
The iron was won by Mrs. Beet", no address given. Pleaso call for
the Iron. Here is tho best answer:
"You can sell for less than cost only ono way; you buy from the
manufacturer and this cuts out the wholesaler's profit, which you can
givo to your customers."
Tills is very correct, as we aro fixture wholesalers and can give
you a larger discount on lighting fixtures than wo would receive If wo
bought from jobbers.
Let us flguro your electrical requirements; If you want anything
special wo can mako it from your designs. "Our quality tho best for
tho money you invost" Watch our Window.
The Porter Electric Co.
.10 Locust Street.
l'lioiio 210
High Commissioner '
Praises Near East Relief
Rear Adm'l Bristol
Constantino
ple : Everybody
seems to have
a good word to
say for tho
wonderful
work being
done by the
more than COO
American men
and women
workers of tho
Near East Ro
llof. In a pub
lic ad dross,
Rear Admiral
Mark L. Bristol, U. S. Navy, High
Commissioner to Turkey, who has
charge of all American Interests in
tho Near East, went on record
whole-henrtedly In support of tho
American relief organization.
"If I have been able to encour
age tho workers of tho Near East
Relief or givo them assistance In
any way," tho Admiral said, "I feel
that I am more than repaid In
keeping with the success that has
attended the efforts of tho Near
East Relief Committee in this part
of tho world In tho past I hopo
the future gill bring you greater
success. It will always give mo
pleasure to render nny assistance
possible to the Commltt on no n
Whole;; to any of tho workers, nnd
toHho groat work of humanity that
tho committee represents."
When 189,000 Russian refugees
from.ithe Crimea arrived off Con
stantinople, 'Admiral Bristol imme
diately cabfeti the Near East Re
lief for help, and the Near East
Relief bakeries fed these refugees
nnd N. E. R. workers helped the
American sailors to get the sick to
hospitals.
Admiral Bristol Is Id Intimate
touch with all tho work being con
ducted by tho Near East Relief
and speaks from persohal knowl
edge of its accomplishments.
INVESTIGATOR INDORSES
NEAR EAST RELIEF
During the Pence Conference In Par
Is the American Commission to Nego
trato Peace, appreciating tho Impor
tance of accurate, first hand Informa
tion about tho Armenlnn sltuntlon, sent
Capt. Renjnniln Purges Moore of the
American Red Cross as iend of a special-
mission to study nnd report on
conditions. Cnptnln Moore's findings
as to the value of the work done by the
Near East Relief form pnrt of his offi
cial report.
"Armenians are sincerely grateful to
us," Captain .Moore states, "since It Is
no exaggeration to say thnt they would
have disappeared as n nation hnd It
not been for this splendid help given
them by the Near East Relief nnd 'he
American Food Administration. The
best thnt sympathetic Americans enn
do Is to continue and enlarge the pres
ent admirable work of the Near East
Relief."
ALFALFA AS A REFRIGERATOR
Planted Around Farm Houses It Has
Been Found to Reduce the Tem
perature Materially.
Refrigerators Indoors aro common
enough, but It took tho farmers In the
Southwest to devise one for outdoor
use.
A fanner who happened to plant n
largo field of alfalfa south of the
farmhouse noticed during the hot sum
mers that followed that his family
did not suffer from the heat as did the
neighbors. The thermometer showed a
temperature five to ten degrees in his
favor.
Someone suggested that It might bo
duo to the alfalfa, tried tho tempera
ture Just north of other alfalfa- fields
and found the same marked difference.
Now the fanners of thnt region are
planting alfalfa around their dwell
ings and enjoy summer temperatures
that make a trip to the seashore need
less, nccordlng to the Golden Age.
The cnuse of tho coolness of winds
passing over alfalfa fields is that tho
plant nbsorbs much moisture, the
evaporation of which reduces the tem
perature of tho air and lessens tho
summer heat In the adjoining land
over which It blows.
Tho suggestion now is for farmers
that wish to profit from tho presence
and tho board money of summer va
cationists to combine the profit and
utility of alfalfa with higher1 rates
from hot-wcathor hoarders attracted
by the coolness of tho ton-ncro refrig
erator nround the house.
Little by little men are boglnnlng
to learn how to utilize the means pro
vided by a good Creator for their com
fort and well-being.
Top Rpw Dr, McKirahan, Donald Yost, Captain.
Second Row Carl Schultz, Roland Locke, Darrell Healoy, Qoorgo Shahor
First Row-HnrleyI3unncll, Denvor Wilson, Elmer Poaso, Waltor Shilling.
4-
Announcement
.a vi kf. - -
K-j. .-1 .
r
" Manager F. N. Baldwin announces that in heeding with tho spirit of- ."
the times, the Keith Theatre will cut the prices of admission as follows: ,
Tho regular admission-for the lower floor wlll.be cut from thirty-ilvo to
twenty-five cents. In the balcony. the cut will be from twenty-five ' to
twenty cents and tho children's tickets will bp cut from fifteen to ten
cents. The only advance in price will be for the most expensive super
productions such as The U. P. Trail, Ilumoresque, Mid-Summer Mad
ness, Forbidden Fruit and similar productions. The prices charged for
pictures of this class will bo the same as have heretofore been charged
for regular programs Avith the exception that there will bo no increase
in children's tickets, which will always be sold at ten cents. Tho
prices quoted above include war tax.
Vaudeville prices will .continue the same as heretofore.
Mr. Baldwin realizes that wages have been materially reduced and
he desires to lower tho cost of amusement in proportion.
The service, music and projection of pictures offered to patrons of
the Keith is not excelled any where in Nebraska and at the prices quot
ed patrons can see the best pictures at tho lowest possible cost. These
prices Will be effective Friday, March 11th. ' !
ii. i !
ONE HUNDRED
LADIES TRIMMED HATS
$5.00 Each.
These hats are from a purchase Mr. Wilcox made
while in New York. You will find some exceptional-, '""
values among them. V
Wilcox Department Store.
V4f
I
rt
' ii '

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