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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1912)
ome Common Sense Reasons for
the Popularity of ur Enormous
Going ut of Business
i ft h.
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Same reputable branded shoes from lines we have been handling in
past years not a lot of cheap junk obtained for the occasion. Buying
at home you see and get the goods you1 pay for, and they can be easily exchanged if they do
not fit or are unsatisfactory. You no doubt have all heard of the hundreds of pleased customers speak of the honest
shoe values and who know the MATCHLESS MONEY SAVING POSSIBILITIES at our sale. They are here for
you also. All our shoes escaped the last advance in cost, and as we are not asking any profit, this gives you "our"
shoes at prices that competition cannot touch and you will regret if you don't buy now.
See our cast window for the representation of hundreds of pairs of men's
dependable shoes to he sacrificed at prices that their makers never dreamed of:
$5.00 values, dressy and durahle hest in the land $4.00
" VelourCalf, new Hi Toe $3.75
" Volour Calf Lined, new Hi Toe $3.50
" Calf Button, Hi Toe '. $3.00
" Calf Bluchers $2.75
'' Box Calf Bluchers $2.50
1000 pairs Ladies' High-Grade Shoes to go at actual cost and many at i
their former price:
S4. 00 values going for , $2.50
4.00 ' ' $2.00
3.50 " " " . ..' $2.50 i
3.00 " " " ,.$1.95
2.00 : $1.50
LrMoney could not buy at wholesale prices some of the single pair special price "pick ups we have displayed on our racks.
Special prices on sturdy School Shoes for ,3 $1 .50 U P J
15 Tho Store with the SIG WHITE SIGN is the Place
Ti!3 8 O GIock
or BE SORRY!
2 P L ATT3 M SAT M , NEBRASKA nZZZZZZ
M"K'I -MWI IM-H K-H
! Loader-Echo. !
Mr. ami Mrs. Vcrnor Perry und
daughters motored out from My
Mr. mill Mrs. Oliver WulU went
to Omaha Wednesday, where they
will make their future home.
Edwin Slirlz of Council Mull's,
Iowa, is enjoying a visit with Eliu
wood relatives mid friends.
Walter Stolz and family of Mil
ford are miosis at the homo of
his sister, Mrs. C. I). Kunz, jr.
William Soger is building a line
largo ham on his farm north of
town, occupied hy Alhert Thiol.
J. R. Haird and J. F. Hoover
went lo Lincoln Tuesday, where
the latter consulted a specialist
Miss Daisy Langhorst wont to
tlouno.il HIuITh Tuesday to visit
Miss Emma Slid, and attend the
Ak-Sar-Hon at Omaha.
Have Daughorly and family of
Marshalllown, Iowa, came Monilay
for a visit with Mr. Daugherly's
brother, Frank Daughorly, resid
ing southeast of town .
I'nole Dave Hogenrief )ias pur-
ohasod from ll. I. Clements the
lat tor's old residence property in
the south part of town, the deal
being ' consummated yesterday
Mrs. C. A. I.uoo and children of
Fulkon, S. D., spent a few days
the forepart of the week visiting
at, the home of Mrs. Luce's sister,
.Mrs. A. M. Newlin. They were on
their way to Pasadena, California,
where they will make their future
Mr. and Mrs. Waller ngcnriot
havo moved hack from Dawson
county, their household effects ar
riving yesterday morning. We
understand they have rented r
farm and will he at honiek to their
many Elmwond friends again
evening from a six weeks' visit
wilh relatives and friends in
Mrs. Hugh Seiver and liltle
daughler arrived Sunday Troiii
HI Hoik., Oklahoma, for a month's
i-.it willi her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. 1 lieu. Ileims.
Will Kahne underwent an
operation for appendicitis Thurs
day at SI. Joseph's hospital and
at lime of going to press is re
ported gelt'ng along nicely.
The Lincoln Telephone and
Telegraph company has a gang of
eight men here repairing farm
linos ami stringing a now copper
wire from Oreenwood to Louis.
In our rush last week we ne
glected lo note the arrival of a
hahy girl at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. M. L. Williams, The
lillle miss arrived on September
21 and has already won her way
so deeply into the harts of the
to spend about I wo weeks visit ingi W
homes of Al Stiles and Kit boon
fond parents that she has become
a permanent lixlure.
William Wemll has purchased
the William Haovviuklo farm of 80
acres, paving the neat sum of
iro per acre for il. This is I he
old lironkow farm and lor some
time has boon termed the "poor
farm" of the neighborhood on ac
count of the shiftless way it had
boon farmed. II has fallen into
good hands now, and while $150
seems a good price for land, a few
years of careful handling will
make this land as desirable and
productive as any farm in the
famous "(iernian Settlement.."
Everett, and will also look al some
of the Montana land propositions.
W. II. Mark and wife departed
Sunday night for Ohio, intending
oo make a few weeks' visit
among Iheir relatives and (riends
in Meigs county and in other parts
of that stale. Mr. Mark said they
will return "when I lake Iho
(ins Holmes of Randolph, Neb.,
accompanied by his mother, came
in via Lincoln last Friday, hav
ing just returned from Idaho, and
will spend some time wilh rola
lives and friends in Murray and
vicinity and then return to Han-
iioipn. ius was a cauor ai mis
olllco while here.
A. J. nablvvin of Lincoln, the
genial adjuster for the Aetna Co.,
was hen- luosiiay, ami wun i.oeai
Agent L. H. I'plon, investigated
the school house tiro and the
board had no dollioulty whatever
in gelling satisfactory settlement,
which was the payment of $3,800,
the full amount of the policy.
H. II. Frans & Son are making
a needed improvement at the rear
of their store building by tearing
away the old warehouse, and in its
place t lore will be one L,-x3-.' feet
built of concrete blocks. Henry
(Irubor of Nehawka is doing the
mason work, and guarantees that
II. Mori and wife, who have
running the boarding house
hill 'marry, left Tuesday for
Omaha, where I bey w ilt make
Vilas Sheldon was out Tuesday
for I lie llrsl time inoe he was
taken down with typhoid fever
over six weeks ago. He shows
very plainly the elTects of the bat
tle, but seems pleased that he lias
won the light.
Congressman Magnire was in
town a few hours Monday shaking
hands with his friends ami cas
ually admitting a desire to hang
onto his job for another two years.
This olllco acknowledges a pleas
Mrs. Lottie Shotvvell came in
Sunday from Seattle, Washington,
for a visit to her parents, Mr, and
Mrs. Fsaac Pollard. R. C. Pollard
met her in Lincoln and brought
lion with home folks at La Platte.
Mo. W. M. Langhorst of Talmage
is taking his place.
Miss Anna Hart has resigned
her position at the telephone
olliee lo accept one in the dry
goods and queenswarc depart
ment at frans Johnson's store.
Mrs. James Colbert went to
Lincoln Tuesday to visit her
grandson, Perry Colbert's boy,
who is still at the hospital, also
lo bo at the wedding of her
granddaughter, Miss Mary Rich
ards. Mrs. Susan Anna Maxwell Fitz
patriek was born in Westchester,
X. Y., October 18,' 1851, died in
Weeping Water, Xeb., September
2i, 1912, aged (50 years, 11 months
and G days. ' In 1872 she was mar
ried to John Fitzpalrick, and to
this union were born eleven chil-
J Courier. ' J
J.J..JJ. J.JJJJ. .JmJmJwJ.
Mrs. Kdilh Hochford returned
Thursday evening Iron a six
months' stay in California.
Mr. Pud Mrs. Olio Peterson
arrived Thursday evening from
Pierce on a short visit with rola
Edward Eager and daughler,
Miss Cioldie, returned Thursday
! Ledger. I
H!H MI-K M-KK M-I
J. D. Cross departed last Fri
day evening for Akron, Colo., to
spend several days visiting his
relatives and attending lo busi
L. J. Hall and J. U. Roddy re
turned Wednesday from a trip to
Colorado, and while there (hoy in
vested some coin in cattle, buying
a little bunch of 100 bead to be
shipped to this place.
Otis McXurlin and wife, who
purchased the property recently
vacated by W. H. Winning, moved
their household goods down from
Murray on Monday and are com
fortably settled in their new home.
George Slites, Sherman Austin
and Dort Everett departed Tues
the house will he rat -proof.
Creed F. Harris departed Mon-iwhen the accident happened.
day night for Radford, Ya., whore
he will enjoy a few weeks' visit
among his relatives and acquaint
ances at. bis bojhood home, lie
was accompanied by S. X. Copon-
haver, who has been making his
homo near Murray the past few
years, but returns to his former
homo al Marion, Virginia.
JJJJ JJJJ J
The Van Court quarry on the
hill has shut, down for I he season
and a number of the employes
have been transferred to Snyder
Farmers are very busy sowing
wheat these days. The wot weather
kept them out of the fields until
seeding is later than usual.
Mrs. Hoy Jones of Council
her down in his auto.
Mrs. L. C. Todd went to Lincoln
yesterday and may conclude to go
from there to Pueblo, Colo. She
has a sister al Pueblo who has
been sick for some time and the
family is gelling uneasy because
of the nieagorness of the reports
they receive from there.
Stanley Moore fell about, twenty
feet Tuesday from a silo al, the old
Sheldon place and broke a bone in
his wrist. He was working with
his father on the silo and had just
stal led to climb down for dinner
addition to the broken hone he
was shaken up pretty badly, but
can be thankful it was no worse.
fieorge Reynolds came in Tues
day from Drown county, where he
bad been for several days looking
after the details of a land deal he
is on. He says crops look good
in the northwest, but that Iho corn
was hardly out of the way of the
hard freeze of last week. Mr.
Reynolds expects to go on back lo
Missouri the last of the week.
The heavy movement of coal
that, has been passing through
here via the Missouri Pacific re
cently is a strong reminder that
winter is coming. Twenty-eight
cars were on the track at once in
the yards one day last week and
nearly every day large quantities
are hauled through.
U. S. Representative John A.
Maguire of the democratic faith
was in town Saturday and was
chaperoned around for a while by
J. I. Corley, who, hy the way, is
also a democrat. Mr. Maguire
intimated to a number of those
he met that he would be pleased
to make Washington, D. C, his
headquarters for another two
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sherfey,
who have been visiting Mrs. Sher
fey's father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Cappen, and other
relatives, left Tuesday for Omaha,
where they now live, to pack and
dispose of their household goods.
They will leave Omaha October 7
for Los Angeles, California, to
make their home. The Republican
will follow' them.
Those of our subscribers who
desire to pay their subscriptions
in wood are requested to bring it
in before the roads got bad, as
w e desire to place it in I he dry.
Come in wilh il, boys, right away.
HOUSE TO RENT.
T. M. Patterson.
'l-M-M HW -K-H
.J. WEEPING WATER.
Ed Williams brought three
boots to town Friday that weighed
20 pounds. That beets all.
Miss Laura Corley of Adams,
Xeb.. who has boon visiting at
Iho homo of her brother, J. I.
('rove, Kansas, came in Tuesday Corley, left for her home Mon-
evoning for a visit to the Alford day morning.
family. The families were old I J. F. Purdy of Iho Missouri Pa-
day for Cilen.lhe. Mont., intending neighbors in Ohio. IciAe olllco force, is taking n vara-
Increase the value and improve
the appearance of your Barns, Roofs,
Fences and Outbuildings with
Commonwealth Barn Bed
An easy working, hard drying paint of
clean, bright color and handsome gloss. It
covers well, moderate ia price, and ex
ceedingly economical. Will far more than
return every dollar paid ia increased selling
or renting value of your property.
In gallons, five gallon pack
ages, and barrels.
Ahvayt Full Measure.
F. G. FftlCKE & CO.
COLORS RED, PEARL AND GREY f
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