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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1918)
New Fall Suit Sale
Suits at 20 to 40 per cent
Coats and Dresses
The most linitoHhtrMluy EAiUA'. Fall fashions are
fixed and ready now. If you wjsh to avoid the certain
higher prices of lutt;rj espjiirilty" in (ho bettor qualities
Less than Present Values
BUY W AM) SAVE.
DRY GOODS-WOMEN'S READY TO WEAR - CLOTHING - SHOES
ONE PRICE TO EVERYBODY J.E.NELSON, MANAGER
In the Face
Of high costs of manufacture wo arc offering as gcod
values as ever before. THIS STORE is ably equipped
to serve vou and the entire family with vour winter supply and needs. The new. fresh
Merchandise is here for Men, Women and Children. We fit them all. WHATEVER YOU
GET HERE you con rest assured its of the highest quality for the money you spend.
The Most Important-BUY EARLY.
IWMaBMBMWMaKBlmMM IM Ml MIMfVMMIPWI M
There Is a charm in the New Fall
Silk patterns, an oriental influence
and Plaids are distingishing fea
ture of our new
you haven't seen the latest
you have seen our Silks.
t i.y i, v j
liT'our Dress Goods Section you
will at once construct in your im
agination tho many beautiful
Dresses, Gowns, Suits and Coats
suggested hy tho wealth of destlnc
tive novel effects that we" show.
embraces all you could
Large Huck Towel size 1Gx34
Inches, good weight Sateen
finished border, a 45c value
The new fall Hats are so charming
that women are choosing them early.
New Velvet Hats at
$4.-50, $6.50, $7.59 and up
First Choice will cost you less.
Farmers attention Cotton
Flannell two thumb Knit'
Wrist Husk mitts on sale.
Two Thumb . ,
Buy Your Suits Now.
And save from 20 to 40 per cent. Further
more, in the finer suits many of the Fabrics
will be out of the market in another month
some are not to be had now, choose from the
x Save from 20 to 40 percent.
MEN'S AND BOYS SUITS AND OVERCOATS
AT BEFORE THE WAR PRICES.
Little Fellows Suits in ages 2y2 to S years
$51.90, Others at $i.5J5, $4.90, $5.85.
Larger Boys Suits in ages 9 to 16 years
$i.90, Others at $5.85, $G.35, $7.45
Men's Suits in sizes 30 to 40, $10.50. Strictly all
Wool Suits. Others at $18 ,$22.50, $25,
$27.50 and Up.
Our only terms to the Huns: Unconditional
l - w WW W " I
Children's heavy ribbed Union
Suits to fit Children in ages 3
to 8 years on sale at per fjfjgi
Larger sizes $l!25 per Suit.
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS
Good weight, bleached ribbeh
Union Suits, all sizes. The De-
pentlon kind now on
, sale at
Ask lo see, worth more, $1.00
This is the time and place to buy Blankets,
Quality maintained and no advance (PC OR
over last years prices vpOiUd
Heavy Wool Nap Plaid Blankets
Others $1.95, $2.45, $2.95,-$3.45, $4.90 .
Save Money and Buy your Blankets Here.
WAISTS The Welworth Blouse.
Coat ? at a Saving.
We took months of hard, tireless work,
the coperation of several of the larger manu
facturers who are willing to get down to
"BRASS TACKS" and then days of close figur
ing about and make it possible the low prices
we sell Coats.
Right now when you want them CMQ CC
Serges, Satins, Taffetas, Georgetts y 1 JiUiJ
on sale now the most wonderful value. Later
they will be much higher, priced in this lot'
you will find Dresses that ordinarly sell up to
'Here comes a new offering of the most Cfi yu W1 mm messes tnat orumany sen up t(
delightful Welworth Still piUIT $32,50. The great saving afforded is of In
tense Interest to every woman, who cares to
Harry Dixon & Son,
hav.e an Optometrist who as, a , , .
" f SPECIALIST v M
' in charge of the Optical Department who
devotes his entire attention to their Optical
Also in connection they have a com
plete lense grinding plant and with this
equipment they are able to offer
One Day Lense Service.
StiVTS ABOUT THE BOYS
WHO ARE IN SBHYI0J2.
SPECIAL THAIS WITH WAR
TROPHIES HEItE MONDAY.
CITY AND COUNTY NEWS
CIT AND COUNTY NEWS.
Roy Stewart In "Cactus Crandall,"
a great Western story, Crystal Mon
day. All Barber shops In the city will
will be closed Saturday afternoon
from 1 till G:30.
The Catholic ladies will hold an ex
change at the Maloney store Saturday
and will havo for sale bread cakes,
Napoleon was pretty raw In the
eyes of tho clerk who Imagined him
self tho descendant of ithe Egpptain
Pharaohs. Ho had a good idea though
and in it there may bo a hint for you.
For tho idea call at the Keith Satur
Julius PIzor has received notice of
his appolntmens as a members of the
district committee that will hayo
charge of tho November campaign for
funds for the war work societies. Mr.
Pizor -will represent tho Jewish wel
J. A. Jackson, living in Myrtle pre
cinct, who spent yesterday in town,
reports that some unprincipled cuss
shot and killed two head of cattlo be
longing to him ono night last week.
Elsewhere ho offers a reward for tho
arrest and conviction of the person
Mrs. George Day has accepted a
position as saleslady In the Penny
Miner Hinman arrived yesterday
from Kansas City to visit relatives
Girls wnnted at Dickey's Laundry.
P. A. White will leave this week
for Omaha to visit friends and attend
Miss Minerva McWllliams was added
to tho clerical force at tho Union
Pacific freight house a few days ago.
Wralla Walla lodge will hold inia
tory ceremonies Thursday evening of
Charles Barbee, formerly of the
Ponny Store has resigned and began
work Monday with the Leader Mer
Wanted Boarders and roomers. 614
Garfield Avo. Phone Black 1013 . tf
Miss Theresa Tigho, formerly book
keeper in the Ford garago has resign
ed to take a position as assistant in
tho Employment bureau office.
TV. L. Brownfleld, of Horshey, who
spent yesterday Ih town, said he ex
pects to leavo soon for Illinois where
he may remain permanently. He is a
half owner in 400 acres of land in that
state. He was accompanied to town
yesterday by Mr. and Mrs. Stevens,
of Urband, 111., who aro his guosts.
' Word received yesterday stated that
Dr. Ralph Alden had arrived safely
I Lieuts. Paul A. Nolan. John W.
Tighe and Ed L. Tlchener have been I
formally assigned to Infantry duty at I
uamp AicArtnur, Waco, Texas.
Lexers were received here this
week from Rcy Foust who is well;:
from Frank Knapp who Is able to be
up and nround and from Clarence Mc
Neil who has just returned to the
trenches- Glad to know .tho liovs urn
A letter received this week from Joe
Schatz, who landed overseas about a
monthago, states that he Is feeling
fine and that the section of France
whero he is located is1 beautiful. He
says he was seasick for several days
while going ovr,. as was also many
others of the boys.
Leonard Robinson, Jr., has sent his
mothor the menu card nf tho flrqt
annual banquet of the Thirty-second
aoto squaaron, or which ho Is a
member. Tho banquet marked the end
of the first year of foreign service of
that squadron. Tho menu was elabor
ate anu aner tne meal a dance was
held at which were present about lfty
American women belonging to the
Red Cross and the Y. V. C. A.
Leonard writes that ho is feeling fine
and as full of "pep" as a two year old
In a letter to the-home folks, dated
September 1st, 1918, Louis Martini,
located at tho United States Naval
Aviation Station, Guipavas, France,
writes: "Wo had a real Base Ball
game in our camp yesterday. Our
team played a team from one of tho
other Air Stations, and won from
them, score 7-1. The Boston Jazz
Band, supposed to bo the best band
from the States, furnished tho music
for the dav and thev Hiiro run nnf mt
tho music. This same band came over
on tno snip with us and needless to
say wo enjoyed their 'Jazzing' all tho
way across the 'Pond..
Louis Martini and Everett Johnston
left North Platte together Sunday
night, May 6th, to report at tho Omaha
onllstraont station whero htey had en
listed the Friday previous. The boys
were sent to tho Great Lakes Naval
Training Station, where thoy remain
ed but a few weeks nnd then were
transferred to tho U. S. Navy Yards,
Philadelphia. After about a week
there thoy -were given "overseas" ord
ers and landed In Franco on June 30.
Tho most remarkable incident con
nected with the boys is that through
all tho transferring and being chang
ed to four different camps at the
Preat Lakes, not mentioning tho num
erous times sinco. they have always
been "bunk mates."
"89 '828 Jiouifl euoiij
inuiEon.0. -os S09 'aaoiQ -a -saw
tHOT "JdSs Joiju sis IsnooT pun
H18 1B Sujpunq ojojs 1ou Joj
Carrying a large exhibit of war
trophies captured by American sol
diers In tho last big drive, a special
government exhibit train will arrive
n North Platto next Monday at 6:15
and remain upntll 12:30 tho same
German hovWfcrs, mlnnenwefors,
seige guns which a few short weeks
ago: wero raining shells on our troops.
French machine guns and field pieces
some of which had been captured by
the Huns and recaptured by our boys
as well ns sholls and all manner of
relics which show as nothing clso can
what our men aro going through over
at the front.
Tho trophies aro all newly captured
most of them having been landed at
Hoboken on Sept. 12th nnd rushed to
Kansas City, arriving there less than
four weeks after they left the front
lines In Franco. Many of the pieces
still havo the mud of tho trenches
ndhering to their wheels and all of
the guns are well camouflaged.
In addition to the captured trophies
the exhibit will contain several types
of American machine guns, aero
bombs, navy mines, sholls and other
American equipment exactly ns used
at the front.
Of special Interest In connection
with tho American equipment Is the
fact that all of it will bo sent to
Franco for use later. The people will
be able to see and havo explained to
them aero bombs that later may bo
among those rained on Berlin. Thoy
can wish a "good luck" on machine
ugns which will bo in tho hands of
American boys in No Man's, Lnnd in
a few weeks and view shells which
will soon bo screaming ovor tho
heads of our troops toward German
positions. In addition, thlB material
presents a very completo exposition
of what tho bonds bought In tho
"Fighting Fourth" Liberty Loan will
The exhibit train will consist of
two flat cars, ono box car and a Pull
man. It will bo parked . ,n?ar tho.
Word has been received hero from
Mrs. Wallace Owens that her husband
formerly of this city, died of heart
falluro on Sept. 12th In Laredo, Mo.
Christian Scienco service Sunday at
11 a. in., Sunday school 12 noon. Wed
nesday evening meetings 8 p. m., Build
ing and Loan building. Room 25.
Dr. Brock, Dentist, over Stone Drug
Wanted Salesman, lady or gentlo
man to tnk6 over tho established tea
routo in North Platto for tho Grand
Union Tea Co. Call on Joe Spies for
Sour stomach, bolchlng, witid in tho
bowels and constipation can bo cor
rected by taking a dose or two of
Prickly Ash, Bitters. It is Juit tho
thing for such aliments. Price $1.25
per l)ottlo.--Gummere-Dont Drug Co..
Hahlor left yesterday for
to spend a few days with
but really worth much more.
, 'jThe Sale of this desirable Waist is anunfail-1
ing indication or tne store s intimate co-opera . k v
tio;h with the Nations largest, most efficent viiAl1 YOU 1VANT. WEN YOU WANT IT.
and most popular Blouse makers. - ,
Mrs. Minor Hull haa nccopted a
position as bookkcopor at tho Gum-moror-Doiit
Mrs. Eugono Plcard and Miss Alma
Morrill havo accopted positions In tho
Mnlonoy Furniture store.
Edgar B. Ovorby, of Dickens, who"
orglstered hero on August 2Cth has
notified the local board that ho la now
located nt Ulrlck, Mo., and wishes to
lio transferred to that vlaco.. , .
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Roborts,
formor residents hero, who roalded
In Denver for a year past, recently
moved to Kansas City, whero tho
former has accepted a higher 'position
wiin mo rauroau company,
Dr. Morrill. Ununnt.
Engineer W. A. Blrchflnck loft a fow
days ago to take the Kcamoy run for
Mrs. A, J. Frazler and Mrs.
Lyman Gregory havo returned from a
short visit In Omaha.
iUbUlllUU J UOIUI UUJ'
from Denver Avherc ho went to mako ,
application in the aviation corps. j
Mrs. John Gorhara, of Grand Island
came a fow day ago to visit with her
daughter Mrs. W. A. Buchflnck.
Thomas Brlggs elevator operator at
federal building returned yesterday
from Omaha whero ho visited for two ,
Dr. L; J. KrauBO, Dentist, room 3
McDonald Bank building.
Tho Red Cross Canteon will ba open
today for Inspection by tho public.
Both residents nnd visitors aro Invited
to call and learn about tho sorvlco
given the' soldier boys who pass
through,' and how well tho ladles aro
equipped for rendering this service.
You should sco "Tho Kid is Clover'1
at tho Keith tonight ns an act of self
protection, as any person who sees
It will not rest In peaco until iio has
told his friends all about it, and so
If you do not seo It you will havo to
Irrigated farm of 200 acres, ilvo
mlHes northwest of Hershey, under tho
old ditch. C. R. LAWRENCE, 312 oast
Third. North Platto. 70tf
1 JllVlt. VCvX-l 1U 111. IV tU
I ymVIMHI , Hill lM VI
ijnm. umv. v s-?fj
While we dare not undervalue the
warmth and protection that furs
nfford we must admit tliat it Is
their irresistible beauty, the
r, aestnetic, tnat constitutes
the real charm of furs,
You need not be a con
noisseur to immediately
recognize class and distinc
tion in our stock of '
It is because of their character their
style and finish that these famous furs
suggest refinement and class.
Here are reasons that help define the
difference liptwnnn Alhrrtht furs nml
those of common ordinary make: They are made of selected, prime skins,
well tanned. The fur work is done by specialists and experts in each kind
of fur. The styles arc authentic and original. The lining'and accessories
in finishing are the best obtainable.
Come in and try on our furs. You surely will find just what you aro
looking for and at the price you wish to pay. Look them over anyway
no obligation to buy.
Wilcox Department Store
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