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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1911)
3 A VISIT TO OUR STORE WILL PROVE PROFITABLE TO YOU! E
tFw Pays of que
The Christmas Shopper will find the Greatest Bargains of the season here. Our Toy Department will bo closed out at a Great Reduc
tion, as this line will POSITIVELY not be carried over for another season. Just think what you can save if you buy your Christmas pre
sents here. Our entire line of Cloaks, Suits and Skirts for Ladies and Misses. Our Overcoats, Fur Coats, and all Fall and Winter Garments
will be sold at a Great Reduction during this sale. We do not want to carry any goods in this department over for another season, and we
will make prices for the next few days that will move them. They are yours for a very small figure. We bought them for you and want
you to call and get them. Follow our prices:
90 j $1.95 $1.89 $1 .95 Anyoidprjce $19.45 43c
For Men's heavy fleeced For Ladies' all wool For Ladies' Shoes, any For Men's Shoes For all the Ladies', Misses' I or Ladies' For Men's
Union Suits Sweater Coats style, dress or every day in drtss and work, all styles, and Children's Beautiful lined Gloves and
of the Oneta inill3 good styles and colors, wear, worth up to tan and black, Hats Silk Plush Coats, Mittens, worth
worth $1.50 ' worth $100 $3.50 worth $3.00 left in stock worth $35.00 75c
98c 11c $2.48 5c $7.75 $1.25 $1.35
for Men's Stiff Hats, for children's hose, fast for taffeta silk skirts, for ladies' handkerchiefs, for men's elegant make ov- for men's beautiful fancy for boys' shoes, odds and
worth $2.00 black, worth 19c worth up to $4.00 worth 12 '- and 15c ercoats, worth $12.50 vests, worth $2.00 ends, worth $2.50 a pair
79c $2.45 35c 20c $9.75 79c $2.45
tailored with and gray for silk waists, black and for infants' all wool sweater for infants' and children's for men's and young men's for ladies flannelette and for men's all wool sweater
flannel shirt waists, colored; all sizes, coats, pretty collar, high knitted caps, shawls or chil- suits. All pure wool crepe kimonos, coats. Usually sells for
worth $1.50 ' worth up to $5.00 neck, worth GOc dren's petticoats, worth 50c and worth $10.50 worth up to $1.50 $5.00
$4.95 43c $9.75 $1 1 .75 45c $9.95 $7.98
for fur sets of French Coney, for ladies' outing flannel for ladies' and misses' cara- for men's overcoats of the for men's sweater coats in for ladies' tai'or made suits, for ladies' silk, serge and
verv large collar 'and mull'.' night gowns; full sizes, good cul coats. Usually seLs highest grade tailoring and brown, gray and red, Sold regular value, cordury dresses,
Set, $195 flannel, worth GOc for $18.00 and $20. material, worth f 22.50 worth G5c $18.50, $19 50 worth up to $14.50
$5.50 $11.95 25c $2.75 45c 39c 45c
for fur sets black or brown, for men's suits of the finest for ladies' and misses' golf for little gent's suits in light for men's dress shirts, coat for ladies' sweater coats, for Velvet Hand Bags and
tl. it would sell rcLiiilarlv cloth and make, worth gloves, assorted colors, and dark shades, worth style, pretty ight shade, gray and red, usually Leather Bags worth up
for 12.00 $22.50 worth 50c $150 worth 75c sells at $1.00. to $1.00
$1.98 to $3.98 I 90c 98c 95c 19c 25c 2c
for children's coats, in all for ladies' kid gloves, black, All men's all-wool under- for men's shirts in assorted for men's silk neckwear, for Phenix mufflers, black or for ladies' handkerchiefs,
kinds of materials brown and grew, wear samples, worth colors, fllannel, worth four-in-hand, white, worth worth
and styles worth $1.75 $2.00 $1.50 worth 33c 50c 6 and 7c
39 7c 9c 23c 95c 75c 50c
for combination box of sus- for Men's fine guage f()r men-s niain while for mcn-s gartcrs jn fancy Large line of suit cases up for men-g white ml,fliers, buys a 75c or $1.00 men's
m initial handkerchiefs Christmas boxes Large line oi ? trunks worth $1.25 canvass leggens
v. ZUCKER, fi
EZ1 MANAGER EZZZ3
Ijl ! Ill il j i! f
mm THE HOME OFm
I. II III l
ummf aw Vnn'i MMMHbn.iiM VaUMtf Hro'oXiiii nil S-nriiir w.i.m. mi immwH 1
W. O. (lillospio was in Lincoln
F. O. Deall was u business visit
op to Omaha on Tuesday.
Gus Stokes was a Lincoln pas
senger (tn Tuesday morning.
Miss Anna Aingwcrl of Lincoln
spent Sunday willi relatives here.
Misses Opal and Wanda Hosaek
and Miss Lota McDonald were
shopping in Oinalia aSlurday.
Mrs. Lena Wurk and son, Clyde,
of Lincoln, an- visiting relative
here this week.
Mrs. Kinil Kuehn visited at.
Weeping Water last Friday and
Saturday, a guest of Fred (lordor
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maves of
Dennett visited over Sunday at
the home of Hie hitler's sister and
husband, Mr. and Mrs. John Amg
wert. Kinil Knelin ami F. T. Tool were
in Oinalia on Monday.
Dr. and Mrs. Jones were shop
ping in Omaha last Saturday.
Leo and Finil llickli were in
Omaha on Saturday.
Miss Marie fliesekor was at her
homo in Lincoln over Sunday.
Miss Fdilh Moon of F.lmwood
spent Saturday and Sunday with
her sister, Mrs. Fdna Jones ami
We are pleased to note that
Merle McDonald relumed home
from the hospital at Omnha on
Sunday and is petting along
Henry (iillospie will leave Fri
day for Wray, Colo., where he will
spend Christmas with his daugh
ter and family. He will also visit
at several places in western Ne
braska and expects to he pone
about four weeks.
Albert and Will llickli left last
Tnesdav for Milford. Neb., where
the latter was married to a Miss
Merkel on Wednesday. They will
make their home on a fnrln north
of town. We extend congratula
tions in this happy couple.
Harold Tool left Tuesday even
iug for a visit with relatives in
Invitations are out. announcing
tin1 coming marriage of Miss llosa
Sehilkmeier to Mr. Joe Freese,
which will occur on December 29.
May peace and joy he their lot, as
through this world they trot, I rot.
William Hush and daughter,
Jessie, spent a few days last week
shopping in Lincoln and also
The Alvo basketball team came
down and were defeated hy our
High school team to the tune of
lllo (i.l last Wednesday.
The I. allies' Aid society met
with Mrs. August Lindell on last
Ends Winter's Troubles.
To many, winter is a season of
trouble. The frost-bitten toes and
lingers, chapped hands and lips,
chilbrains, rold-soros, red and
rough skins, prove this. Hut such
troubles II y before Hucklon's
Arnica Salve. A trial convinces.
Greatest healer of Hums, Doils.
Piles, C-uts, Sores, Druises,
Fezoma and Sprains. Only 25c at
F. (i. Fricke & Co.
Who Will Have Hard Time Secur
ing Passes Over Other Roads
Than Their Own.
The Interstate Commerce coin
mission is out willi a ruling that
makes il pretty hard for even
railroad people to get transporta
tion on lines other than their own.
In the past most any person
connected with most any railroad
in Hie eotiniry couki , go 10 an
olllcial of most any oilier railroad
and upon making a showing of
employment secure a pass to any
point on that line. After the llrst
of the year this is all to be chang
ed. From that time on, if any
j olllcial or employe of one road de
sires to travel over some other
road, that person must make ap
plication through the general
i passenger agent of the road for
which that employe works
W. R. C. to Entertain.
The Woman's Helief Corps will
entertain the members of the post
and their families at G. A. It. hall
Saturday evening, December 23.
The program begins promptly al
8 o'clock and is as follows:
Instrumental Solo.. Violet Freese
Vocal Solo... .Miss Myra Stenner
Patriotism of the South
Mrs. L. A. Mooro
Vocal Solo Glenn Scot I
Heading Miss Maud Kuhney
Chorus The Army Dean
Address Rev. L. W. (Jade
H F. F It F.S1 1 M FNTS.
Songs by the Old Veterans. . . .
Hon. II. D. Windham, Director
John Ishell, who shipped with
the U. S. navy some months ago,
has completed a fourleen-days'
furlough, visiting willi his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. N. II. Tsbell, and
departed for Philadelphia, where
he will take his position as sea-
Then 'man (tn the United Slates battle-
Pollard's Decision Final.
. F. M. Pollard of Xehawka, who
was elected as secretary of the
Taft permanent organization in
Ibis city Tuesday, reaffirms his
early decision not to serve in thai
capacity. According to word re
ceived from Mr. Pollard yester
day, there is a general impression
abroad that he does not intend to
resign, but will continue with the
work during the coming prefer
ential campaign. In this connec
tion he says: "I stated on the
convention floor that I thought it
would be impossible for me to
act furl her, . My decision wns
reached after mature deliberation
and is final."
Business reasons are assigned
by Mr. Pollard as the cause of bis
Inability to continue in the fight
as an official of the new organiza
tion. He does not. expect to slay
out of the primary fray entirely.
however, and will devote whatever
time he can to I he furtherance of
the Taft cause in the stale. Lin
Lived in Ward 50 Years.
Mark Hultcry, the genial en
gineer at lleisel's mill, enjoys a
distinction which no other resi
dent of the city does, and maybe
no other native of the stale. On
Thanksgiving day Mr. Duttery
celebrated his fiftieth birthday,
and the remarkable thing about
the event was that he was born in
the ward, being the Second ward
of Plallsmoulh, in which he has
resided ever since. He was mar
ried in the same ward, and his
children were also born in the
ward. Mr. Hut lory, while, not the
oldest inhabitant in the ward, has
resided there much longer than
anv of her cil izeu in it.
' Uncle Jimmle Hickson Here.
From VVodnomlny'n Dnlly.
I'ncle Jiminie Hickson came
down from South' Omaha yester
day and gave testimony in the
case of Wanderholin vs. the C,
D. O. I'ncle Jiminie was one of
the men that was on the job when
the water works were first put in
and stayed with 1t until a few
months ago. He was with the
company when only three of the
force were on salaries, being the
superintendent, the manager and
your I'ncle Jiminie. Twenty-two
years for one concern, .'ltir days in
Ihe year was the time I'ncle Jim
inie was in for, according to his
own statement to Ihe court yesterday.
I lie general passenger agent will
make the request upon some per
son connected with the road from
which the pass is desired. This
person must he one connected
willi the passenger department
and designated by the Interstate
Hailroad people, especially
those who are not far enough up
to carry titles, are grieved over
the ruling, as I hey see in it a
curtailing of their vacation and
other trips, contending that their
superior officers will not want to
be annoyed hy being asked to
make requests upon other roads
ship Ohio. This ship departs for
Cuba January 5 for target prac
tice. John felt quite pleased at
being granted a furlough, as only
the boys with first-class records
are given this privilege.
Farm for Sale.
F-ighty acres, three and one
, . ii i - t
! nan nines soumwesi oi .nimiu
and three and one-half miles
northwest of Murray. Also twenty-five
head of goods horses. For
particulars call or write T. L.
Aniick, Mynard, Nob.
Never can tell when you'll mash
a finger or sutler a cut, bruise,
burn or scald. He prepared. Dr.
Thomas' Fried ie Oil instantly re
lievos the pain-- quickly cures the
Do not fail to call at the Jour
nal office and see our fine line of
Married by Judge Beeson.
Last Saturday afternoon al the
county judge's office in this city
occurred a very pretty wedding,
the contracting parties being Le
Grand It. Tucker oT Fort Morgan,
Colo., and Miss (Hen Dora Haley
of Illinois. The ceremony was
performed in the presence of the
irroom's sister, Miss Tucker, and
his uncle, Lig Drown. The cere
mony was performed by Judge
Deeson and was very impressive.
The happy young couple went to
Kenosha, where they will be
guests of their Uncle Lip Drown
over the holidays, after which
they will go to Fort Morgan,
where the groom is outraged in
Program, box social and Christ
mas tree at the Cottonwood
school, three miles west of My
nard, Saturday night, December
2.1. Kverybody invited to come
and bring a box.
Constipation causes headache,
nausea, dizziness, languor, heart
palpitation. Drastic physics
gripe, sicken, weaken the bowels
and don't cure. Doan's Itegulets
act. gently and cure constipation.
2J cents. Ask your druggist.
Tom Sherwood and Ralph, his
brother, wore Lincoln passengers
A first -class Din-acre Hass
county farm. Terms reasonable.
J. M. I.eyda. Plallsmoulh.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bol
Miss Virgie McDaniel returned
from Lexington, Mo., last even
ing, where she has been attend
ing a ladies' seminary, and will
spend the Christm.n vacation
with her parents, J. F. McDaniel
The nest Flour in the
ftl 'rkct. Sold by all
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