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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1909)
I !J tT5 I "11
rEW FALL SHIRTS J
We have opened the biggest part of our large
stock of Fall Shirts, among them will be
found all the new shades, such as London
Smoke, Grays, Shades of Green, Whites in
stripe effects. All new and swell.
Now would be a good time -to lay In your
fall supply, when you can get any size in all
shades. , - ; ,i
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Fall Models .now .on
C. C. J A - . . . . . -J .--
Display. Glad to have you see them.
The Home of Hurt, Schaffner if- Murx Clothes
Stetson t ; MimltatUii Shirts
Judge Travis went down to Ne
braska City yesterday . morning to
hear an application hi chambers, .re
turning In the evening."
A. J. Patterson, D. A. Patterson
and Fred Warner are three Weeping
Water gentlemen who were guests In
the city over night having bualnesa
matters here to look after. 1
Chris Gruenther.j In- his Platte
Center Signal, tells of a young man
who was shy several hundred dol
lars with a grain firm there, but
rather than believe he was natur
ally, dishonest, Chris says he "only
tried to go at automobile speed on
a wheelbarrow income."' " There are
a great many such cases, take the
United States over.
mA m I W U
Owing to the heavy shortage in the cotton crop
there has been quite an advance in the price of all
cotton fabrics. We were fortunate in having a fair
supply of most kinds of cotton goods on hand be
fore the advance. These we will share with our cus
tomers as long as they last at the old prices.
Last Call on Wash Goods
All our 20c and 25c Flaxons and Tissues at
per yard .. 12 1-2c
Shirt waiste suits sold at $1.85, reduced to. .$1.39
Mendell's make a guarantee full and well made
Laces and Lace Insertions, an extraordinary
value, at 10c up to 7 inches wide.
We are. showing some very .good, bargains ( in
Ladies Muslin Underwear, ' to close
Gowns, sold at 58c, 89c, $1.25, now 48c, 75c, 98c
Drawers, Lace and Embroidered trimmed,
sold at 50c. now 39c
75c and $1.00 Drawers, now 50c
EXTRAORDINARY GOOD VALUE IN SKIRTS
$1.25 and $1.50 skirts, now . . . . 98c
$1.75 u $1i48
$2.00 to $2.25 ' ' " " $1.68"
$2.50 " $1.89
$3.00 " $2.48
$3.50 - $2.95
& You should examine the above offer. We EJ
H know you will appreciate the reduction
Corset Covers sold at 15c
" " 35c
4i it ti s r
Corset Covers and Skirts slightly soiled
at a big reduction.
1 e. g. wm &
Joe H. Smith Is looking very ..lone
some since-his wife and soil left a
week' ago for a visit with friends and
relatives In Havelock. He Is fondly
looking for the date of their return
' It Is up to the people now to make
good and give the baseball boys some
patronage. On Saturday, Aug. 14th,
they will play the strong Union team
and the game will be a good one.
Help the boys out and attend. If
you can't attend get a ticket and
send your wife, sister or mother
they all 'enjoy the game. Union is
playing good ball and Manager War
ren has a good, fast bunch together.
Now turn out and show you appreci
ate their efforts.
U U "
to 25c to close at 10c
to 50c " 25c
ii m n -
The c(mmisku house cf M. L.
- : 1 1 : , Hv: .u : - ... . j .,
t ICt ilt a UHII 4 0 i V t- M U MUM AU '
!ns bt's'nes in ttu Coates block, tins
-tiornin? reported ' that probable
showers were frfi-ast fr this sec
tion taaay and tonight. There was
i heavy shower in Chicago, 111., last
evening at 5 o'clock but tn!s com
ing was hot and sjry. The rain
was coming this way and there were
showers Tallin at various Illinois
points this morning. The rain would
bo about due to strike this section
tonight, - unless some ' tinforseen
change occurs In weather conditions.
St. Louis had a Vain last night also.
Wheat opened a little higher this
morning with small change In corn.
Gives, Them Thirty Pays lrolmtlon.
An Investigation by Judge Archer
Into the trouble between the Wilson
family and the Miller family in the
second w ard . last . evening,, disclosed
that the wrong woman had been ar
rested for the assault on the Wilson
child and Judge Archer did not hold
Mrs. Watson Miller against whom
the complaint was filed. The trouble
between the two families was patch
ed . up and it was , decided to let
all go on a thirty da8 probation.
" .Married In Omulia.
. Yesterday Ja Omaha Miss Anua R.
Kanka of this city, was united In
marriage to C. L. Pittman of that
city. A number of the Immediate
relatives of the contracting parties
were present and the wedding had
all the aspects .of a . quiet , home af
fair. ' Miss Frances Kanka of this
city, a sister. ofr. the, bride, acted as
bridesmaid and "Ward T. rittmari,"'a
brother of the groom was grooms
man. Tbefbrid?' la quite well known
In this city, where' she has lived all
her life and where she has made
herself a host of frleuils'.For four
years Miss Kanka was a teacher in
the public? schools of this city and In
that capacity she' haa made herself
an enviable record. She is an" ac
complished and handsome young wo
man and one with many rare at
tainments. Her many friends In this
city and vicinity extend to her best
wishes and hopes for a long and
happy married life.
Had a Good Meeting.
A meeting of the committee hav
ing in charge Pioneer day of the
fall festival was held yesterday af
ternoon at the office of the Chair
man, Hon. R. B. Windham. The
full membership consisting of Con
rad Schlater, H. C. McMaken, Henry
Elkenhary, . B. S. Ramsey, S. L.
Thomas, J. M. Mclsinger and Thoa.
Wiles were present. J. W. Johnson
has declined to serve on the com
mittee owing to presure of personal
The committee decided to make
Pioneer day a home coming day for
Plattsmouth people especially, and
request the public to send in ad
dresses, etc., of people whom the
committee will Invite to return for
that occasion. Ex-residents are
specially wanted. Steps toward out
lining a program were taken and It
was decided to have a meeting In
the park in the afternoon at which
speeches will be made by public men,
including Governor ' Shallenberger,
ex-Governor Sheldon, ex-Congress-fan
Pollard and many other of equal
prominence. Visits between long
aeperated friends will also take place
and it is planned to have this af
ternoon one of the most sociable of
At six ''o'clock ' in - the evening , a
banquet will be given at Coatea hall
to the pioneers at which speeches
by the old settlers will be featur
ed. There will also be many toasts
responded to on this occasion. The
reading of old settlors, newspaper
clippings and the like, will also be a
feature of the banquet. In addition
an exhibit of relics of the early days
will be made In the hall and me
mentos from the collections of Con
rad Schlater, Col. McMaken and a
host of others on view. Chairman
Windham suggests that parties hav
ing relics of the early days Inform
the committee so that suitable ar
rangements can bo made for hand
ling and displaying them. He also
wants the citizens generally to make
themselves committees on , enter
tainment for visitors on that day and
to guraantee everyone a good time.
The meeting was an enthusiastic one
and promises every success for ' the
ConcriH Culmt Itwrlvwl.
The county commissioners this
morning received by freight five sec
Hons of the big concrete culvert
which they are putting In west of
the city. The sections are of con
crete reinforced with steel rods and
are calculated to stand an Immense
strain. They are also large enough
to carry a great amount of water
and make a splendid substitute for
a bridge. They are being hauled
out to the work this morning and in
a very short time they will be roll
ed In place and spliced together.
u mmm ml
a a .
IJOW are vour Oxfords?
If you can use another Dair. here's our Oxford
months of good Oxford weather ahead of us, and we make this Great Oxford
Clearance Sal?, while the buyer still has an opportunity to get full value out of
his investment this season, and then have a good pair of Oxfords ready for next
This is not a sale of odds and ends of Oxfords, but a clean sweep sale of the best
Oxfords tor Men,-Women, Boys, Misses and Children, that we have shown this
season. All our Oxfords in choice Black, Tan and Colored leathers of all sorts,
go. Oxfords' Ties, Pumps, etc., in latest models. Just note these styles and
cut prices and, Oxford yourself for the future. Do it now! Goods at these
prices are for CASH ONLY.
Florsheim $5,00 Oxfords in Patent Colt and Tan Rus
sia Colt,' now. $3.75
Ralston $4.00 Oxfords in Patent Colt, Wine, Tan and
l i Russia Colt, and Gun Metal, now $3.00
Douglass $3.50 Patent Calf, Gun Metal and Russia Calf $2.63
Men's $3.00 Oxfords, now $2.25
Men's $2.25 Vici Kid Oxfords, new $1.69
" 25 PER CENT OFF on Men's Women's and Children's
Bare foot Sandals,
Mrs. L. Kline was a passenger
for Omaha this morning, where she
will spend the day.
O. C Dovey was a business visi
tor today in Omaha, going to that
city this morning on the early
Carl G. Frlcke, city treasurer, was
In Omaha yesterday afternoon, go
ing there on business matters on
Dert Pollock was attending to tele
phone business north yesterday af
ternoon, going up on No. 23 for that
Miss Emma Myers Is spending the
day looking after business matters
In Omaha, having gone up on the
. Miss Mae Murphy is spending the
day with friends In Omaha, going to
that city this morning on the early
Mrs. F. R. Whitaker and daughter
departed this morning for Omaha,
where they will spend the day with
Miss Ellen Carlson was a passen
ger on the morning train for Have
lock, where she will spend the day
Peter Campbell, the well known
Rock Bluffs precinct farmer, was
looking after business in the city yes
terday, coming In the morning.
Mrs. A. J. Trilllty and family were
passengers this morning on the early
train for Omaha, where they will
spend several days with relatives.
County Attorney Ramsey la spend
ing today in Omaha attending to
professional business, having been a
passenger for that city on the morn
T. P. Kcnnlsh of New York City,
who spent several months here dur
ing 'the winter, arrived In the city
this morning for a visit with George
E. Dovey and family.
Mrs. Dr. Cook and her toother,
Mrs. I), llawksworth, were passen
gers this morning on the early train
for Omaha, where they will spend
the day visiting friends.
J. M. Mclsinger and family from
Eight Mile Grovo precinct drove In
yesterday afternoon from their farm
and are visiting with friends and
transacting business In the city.
County Clrk Rosencrans who has
Buy Words Hou
Two lines $3.50 Oxfords in Tan Vici Russian Calf and
Patent Colt, now ; $2.63
Three lines of $3.00 Tan Russian Calf, Tan Vici, Patent
Colt and Gun Metal, now $2.25
Three lines $2.50 Tan Russian Calf, Wine, Gun Metal,
Patent Colt. Vici Kid, now $1.88
Women's $2.00 Vici, Oxfords.- $ 50
Womee's $1.75 Vici Oxfords $1.32
Misses oud Cnildren's $1.50 Patent Colt, Tan Vici, and
Vici Kid Oxfords $.3
Miss Claire Coleman Is spending
several days In Omaha, the guest of
been putting In several days In the
county delivering election supplies,
returned home .Tuesday evwtlng,
having completed his task.
Mrs. II. Severs and daughters,
Misses Anna and Sophia, departed
this morning for Plalnvlew, Neb., to
spend a week with friends and rela
tives, former Cass county people.
C. E. Branson, a prominent busi
ness man of Elmwood, was attending
to business In the city yesterday. He
Is alsoaguestof County Clerk Rosen
crant whom he succeeded In busi
ness In Elmwood.
Miss Delia Tartsch was a passen
ger this morning on the early train
for Omaha, where she will meet her
little nephew, from 8loux City, la.,
who is coming down to spend sev
eral days with the family.
Mrs. Cora Miller and little son of
St. Louis, Mo., are making an ex
tended visit with A. L. Huffer and
family at Mynard, having come In
several days since. Mrs. Miller Is
quite well known here where she has
visited several times before.
Livingston Rlc hey, who has been
campaigning in Nehawka and Weep
ing Water In the interest of the pat
ent school stove of which he Is
salesman, returned home last even
ing and will depart for Louisville
either this evening or tomorrow on
the same mission.
Mrs. Ernest Ploeger and daughter
Minnie departed this . morning for
Omaha, where they will make the
Decennary arrangements for the fun
eral of Mrs. Ploegnr's daughter, Mrs.
Fred Koehler, wh died there ft
terday. . It la not known whether or
not Mrs. Koehler will be burled at
that point or In this city, nn no an
nouncement of the funeral ran bo
Nick Haimes, the ve'eran farmer
of the precinct, wag In the city yes
terday attending to business matters.
In conversation with a Journal re
porter Mr. Haimes states that a good
rain would work wonders now for
corn, but even If It does not come
he thinks there will bo an abund
ance. He states that his crop Is
going to bo a good one and that
most of his neighbors are also In
good shape. He Is not one of those
who complains and believes that
there will be plenty for every one.
Art Hughey, the popular traveling
man, was In the city today visit
ing his customers and taking orders.
Iter. Krncst O'Neill, a jrreat pul
pt orator At the Klmwood rliauUu
qua on Sunday, Aug. 22. Hpecial
Iran from I'lattmnoutli tC
Mm. AuNlin will give two new lm
tatlons of (VeNta Victoria) the Kng.
IIhIi Cottier ttlnger tonight and the
rent of the week, at the 1'arniele.
Col. Charles Grotte of Omaha la
In the city today, making a busi
ness call upon Capt. F. G. Even
bergor and also on Ed. Egenberger.
A. Clabaugh, of the Nebraska
Lighting company,' is in Omaha to
day looking after matters in con
nection with the street lighting dur
ing carnival week. ;
H. L. Oldham and wife came up
last evening from their home at
Murray to make a short visit with
George Oldham and Mn.Dora Moore,
both of Hhom haw been under the
Mra. II. Gartelman has received
word from her brother Charles A.
Klnnamon, well known In this city,
that he Is enjoying his first vacation
in twelve years In the Dig Horn
country. He has taken his family
with him and they are having a fine
time In the mountains enjoying
hunting and fishing. Charley, who
Is quite well known here is entitled
to a vacation as he Is one of the
Burlington's most faithful employes
and one who sticks to his work at,
all times. He Is the Democratic can
didate for county clerk of Lancaster
county and Is Bald to stand an ex
cellent show for election.
ItUHlneM In Moving Itapldly.
The Omaha division of the Bur
lington, which reaches from PaciAo
Junction, Omaha, Sioux City, O'Neill
and Schuyler to Lincoln la just now
handling a business about equal to
this period In 1907. The division W
moving about 1,200 cars per day. It
has a heavy tonnage from the Omaha
parking houses and to and from the
Omaha wholesalers, as well as get
ting almost everything from the Lin
coln division. The Lincoln division
car movement is now said to be In
excess of 100 cars a day, and this
too with the new wheat movement
not unusually strong. It Is claimed
that a great deal of traffic would be
turned loose following another gen
eral rain. This would be the signal
for holders of old corn to get their
product on the market at the earliest
moment. Lincoln Journal.
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