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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1912)
Profits Thrown to Four Winds to Get Cash!
A Carnival of
Our Entire Stock of Summer Footwear
is turned loose at prices that will make Rome howl, and when QUALITY is considered it will put to shame illigitimate
out-of-town competition and make it hunt for shelter. It is an unprecedented upheavel in
Chance of a Life
Time lo Save!
and never were such Shoe Bargains and SLAUGHTER of reputable makes ever attempted before. We want cash
and are calling on all loyal people who have community welfare at heart to get it for us, and at the same time
giving you more than your monies worth in shoe values in return.
while the "Picking" i Good E
4 Lots Ladies' Red Cross Patent and Velvet Pumps 10 Lots Ladies' Tan, Brown and Kid Oxfords were 1 Lot Ladies' Patent Pumps were $3.00 and $3.50, 2 Lots Ladies' Patent Oxfords and Pumps were
were $4.00, $3.00 and $3.50 values, Now Only $1.45 $3.00,
Now Only $2.45 and $1.95 Now Only $1.75, $1.95 and $2.25 rLess than half price. Now Only $1.65 and $1.95
2 Lots Ladies' Patent Oxfords and Pumps were 1 Lot Grey Canvas Oxfords 2 Lots of White Oxfords 2 Lots Men's Shoes
$2.50 and $2.00, were $1.75, were $250 and $1.50, were $2.00 and $2.50.
Now Only $1.25 and 95c Now Only 95c Now Only $1.25 and 85c Now Only $1.50 and $1.75
4 Lots Men's Patent and Gun Calf Oxfords were $5.00, $4.50 and $4.00, 2 Lots Men's Patent Oxfords were $4.00 to close out quickly,
Now Only $3.45 and $2.45 Now Only $2.50 and $2.25
1 Lot Boy's Oxfords were $2.75, I 1 Lot Boy s Shoes were $2.50, I 1 Lot Boy s Sneake s were $1.50, I 1 Lot Tan Work Shoes were $2.50, I
Now Only $1.95 Now Only $1.50 Now Only 85c Now Only $1.75
Last week was one oi business sunshine and an oasis and epoch in our career and hundreds took advantage of our Crushing Shoe Prices many taking 2 and 3
pair each, and instances ouurred where shoes were bought of us after coming home from visiting out of town stores, complimenting us on our Quality and Prices.
Junk is Dear at Any
Quality Shoes at
Trade at Home Prices!
1 Plattsmouth, Nebra.skL C
with Mrs. Wcscolt, and both con
cluded to come over to the old
In ii i town to see their many
friends. It was a pleasant visit
Dr. E. E. Cone of Oxford came
in last Thursday. lie is a
nephew of the Misses Hates. In
company with Miss Lily Hates
he went to Alvo Friday to visit
the Hird relatives. Mr. Cone was
in Lincoln attending the medical
convention and also a meeting of
the executive committee of in
surgent Woodmen. He believes
the large majority of the Wood
men will he successful in their
fight iu staving off the proposed
raise in rales.
f. NEHAWKA. !
4 News. J
Dick Reynolds was down from
York n few days last week visit
ing his mother and children.
iuy Kirkpal rick, wife and lmliy.
are here this week from St. Jos
eph, visiting at the E. A. Kirk
pat rick home.
C. E. Cunningham came home
on the early train yesterday from
Kansas City, where he has been
for the last two weeks.
J. M. Palmer accompanied a
load of hogs to the South Omaha
market Friday afternoon, return
ing Saturday evening.
Mrs. Isaac I'ollard returned
Monday from her winter's sojourn
in California. She came from
Seattle, Wash., here, where she
had been visiting for n couple of
weeks with her daughters, Mrs.
Shotwell and Mrs. Wills.
Mr. and Mrs. V. 1 Sheldon
motored to Omaha Wednesday,
where Mrs Sheldon's father, J. F.
Stout, of Lincoln, was operated on
(he day before for cancer, Mr.
Stout is in a critical condition and
but very little hope is entertained
of his recovery.
The farmers are busy planting
corn and say the ground is in line
condition. Alfalfa is almost ready
to bloom and was never in liner
condition for the llrst. cutting,
Wheal that escaped the ravages
of the army worm last fall, is in
line shape and ought to make n
bumper crop with anything like
Frank ltoedeker is building an
outhouse in which he will house
(he forty-seven different varieties
of machinery that he has accumu
laieu. i raiiK docsn 1 lieiieve in
turning anything that gasoline
can be made to do ami thinks of
Home new thing every day that he
can hitch his engine onto,
C. A. Duckworth purchased a
Urush automobile of Troy Davis
of Weeping Water and soon as be
gets the necessary permission am
a schedule will carry his mail
route in it. The patrons 011 bis
route now have n chance to show
him what good roads are and what
a comfort it is lo lliein, even in a
Morris I'ollard returned Sunday
evening from Stralhmore, Can
ada. where he went some two
weeks ago to make urrangement
about improving his land up
there, lie was too late to put in
any crops this year, but will have
about 1(10 acres broken that be
will crop next year, lie reports
things looking line all through the
north, especially Minnesota and
the Dakota, which be ways are
green wnn growing wneai, Hav
ing had plenty of rain and a sea
Mrs. Troy L. Davis arrived
home last Sunday from Iola, Kan
sas, where she ha been attending
icr father, and leftjiini much im
proved in health.
Dr. Uungate ha been carrying
his arm in a sling the past week.
He says he sprained it in a fall
last winter, and it has since af
fected the nerves of the arm.
There was quite a heavy frost
Tuesday morning, enough lo
make the garden wear a sorrow
ful look. Tomatoes, potatoes,
bean ami all early tender plant
Mr. Harry Kuhney ami little
niece, Clara Johnson, of Platts
montli, has been visiting with F.
II. Speck and family for a few
days, departing for their home
Tuesday 011 the fast mail.
Charles Mates of Tacoma,
Washington, a nephew of the Mis
ses Hates, arrived Monday noon.
Mr. Hates is an electrician and if
he concludes that Nebraska is
more to his liking than Washing
ton, will remain.
F.dward Olander arrived last
Friday front Coad, where lie
has been assisting Oscar John
son in the hotel. F.dward likes
the (own ami hi job. lie say
Mr. Johnson is having a mood
business, and that Alfred llogan
is working on a farm there.
Mr. and Mrs. (ilen Vallery and
little daughter of Mynard, and
Mrs. Jim Hill ami family, . K.
Shepherdsou and Miss Kdna
Shepherdson, all of Murray, with
Mr. ami Mrs. E. M. Shepherdson,
were called here on account of the
illness of Mr. Shepherdson.
Mr. Imogene Clinton Newton
of Kansas City and Mrs. Clara
Street Wcscolt of IMattsmoutti
were visitors here last Wednes
day and Thursday. Mrs. Newton
has been visiting in IMatlsmoulh
Prof. John Hranigan of Avoca
was here Sunday, the guest of his
friend, Prof. A. P. Stockdale.
Mrs. L. C. Walker of Lincoln
spent several days here, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. John Pearsley,
returning home Tuesday.
Mrs. Laura Cunningham ar
rived Wednesday front Omaha for
a few days' visit with F.. L. Shoe
maker and wife,
Mrs. Moss McCarroll departed
yesterday for Lawrence, Kansas,
lo make about three weeks' visit
with her parents and other rela
tives. Miss Harriet Hershey and Carl
Nelson of Nebraska City made a
visit at the Larsh home northeast
of town, returning home Tuesday.
Mrs. W. F. McCarroll and Mrs.
Moss McCarroll visited a few days
last week with Will A. Fraus and
wife in Omaha, returning home
Prof. A. P. Stockdale and C. L.
(i raves were in Plattsniouth last
Saturday on business. The Pro
fessor was an interested spectator
while the operator worked the
linotype iu the Journal office, and
received as a souvenir his name
and address iu a neat slug hot off
the griddle. Any printer (and
some others) will know what
happened to hi lingers.
Mrs. H. It. Wills (formerly Hal
lie Harmon) arrived Monday from
Seattle, Washington, to visit
some time with her daughter,
Mrs. fl. W. Cheney, and other
relatives and friends here and at
Nehawka. She was accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. Isaac Pollard,
of Nehawka, who has been spend
ing some time on the Pacific
coast. Mr. Willis is expecting to
come next month to visit his old
time friends for the llrst time
since he left, here for the coast
country eleven years ago.
George F'dniisten's son, Emil, 0
year old, suffered a painful in
jury near their home, three mile
southeast of town, Wednesday,
his left leg being cut by the gear
ing of a corn planter. The planter
was being operated by John Ervin,
who is employed on the farm, and
the boy was riding. He lost his
balance and fell off, and before
the machine could be stopped his
leg was badly lacerated. The
wound was a very painful one, but
the lad showed the grit of a lit
tle man while Dr. Walker was
for any extra money expended.
And the efforts of the bank in
having the corn shipped in .should
be appreciated by all concerned.
J Leader-Echo. 4
f2! 222 J J
Attorney DelesDernier was in
Omaha Tuesday afternoon trying
a divorce suit of Walch vs. Walch,
and was again successful.
From all atmearances the eood
southeast of roa,s movement is making a
rapid growth in this locality.
("traders and drags are being used
with very satisfactory results.
Contractor Uhley is building a
large barn for Reinhart Panska,
living one and a half miles south
of town. The dimensions are
50x50. with 16-foot posts.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Penter
ntan are the happy parents of a
bouncing baby hoy, born Satur
day morning, May 4. Herman has
since been slaying pretty close at
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yogi are
ntouring the death of their l
mont hs-old baby boy, Clarence
George, the (trim Reaper having
entered their home at about the
hour of 8 o'clock Monday morn
ing. A goodly number of the local
K. of P. boys attended a meeting
at Weeping Water Monday night.
A banquet was tendered the visit
ors and a right royal time is re
ported. The First National bank has
been supplying the farmers with
plenty of good seed corn. Those
lucky enough lo get some of the
seed will certainly be well repaid
f Beacon. 4
Fred Panquist and wife, living
six miles north of town, are the
proud parents of a new son, born
George Reiter and J. II. Latrom
went lo Lincoln Wednesday morn
ing to attend a convention of the
K. of P. lodge.
Miss Celia Peterson departed
on Monday morning for Defiance,
Iowa, where she will make a visit
with her relatives and friend.
Mr. and Mrs. Irvia Stall are the
proud parents of twin daughters,
horn Monday. This accounts for
the broad smile our good friend is
Miss Rose Peters arrived home
Friday evening from Omaha,
where she hail been taking treat
ment at the hospital. We are
glad to note that her health is
Miss Jaunita Munger of Ole
wein, Iowa, arrived Tuesday aft
ernoon to make a visit with her
brother, Dr. I. C. Munger and
family, also with her brother, Day,
Dr. Munger, who has been go
ing to Lincoln on Tuesday of each
week to look after his class of
medical students of the Cotner
university, closed his work last
week and will be found nl his
olllce on Tuesday afternoon.
John Adams, Dr. T. C. Munger,
George Trunkenbolz and W. P.
appear before the slate railway
to appear before the state railway
Yoho went to Lincoln Monday to
commission on some business
connected with the discontinuing
of the Hell telephone service in
James Dysart, one of our in
dustrious farmers and slock feed
ers living southeast of town, de
parted last Friday morning for
Chicago, shipping (57 head of fat
cattle to the market. Reports re
ceived from Chicago say that
Jim's cattle were of the "lop
nolch" and that he received a
total of $8,905 for Ihe shipment.
Mr. Dysert is one of the most ex
tensive feeders of Cass county,
ami he always has his stock in the
best shape for the market, hence
he always receives top price.
Band Royally Received.
The Hurlinglon Route band and
about forty enthusiastic young
people went to Murray Saturday
night for the concert and dance.
The band and parly were royally
received and entertained by the
good people of Murray. Director
Schulhof was greatly pleased at
the warm greeting the band re
ceived, a everything wa done
for the comfort and enjoyment of
the parly that could be done, and
Mr. Schulhof speak in the high
est praise of the uniform courtesy
extended to the member of the
band and their friends. A very
enjoyable time was bad, as every
one was made to feel at. home.
R. I. Red eggs for sale, 50 cents
per setting, or $3.00 per hundred.
Mrs. C. E. Schwab, 'Phone 3-11,
rs( I "T" The Season for Cyclones and de
I ' structive wind storms is at hand!
Are you protected? I will write cy
clone insurance for 75 cent9 per hundred
for a term of five years. That means
that you can carry $1,000 insurance for
$1.50 per year. It is not wise for you to take the risk when others will
take it for you at such a low rate.
Fire Insurance at lowest rates on stocks and dwellings. Special rates
for long term policies.
Coates' Block J, P. FALTER, SSttJK.
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