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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1916)
THURSDAY. XOVfcMBER 9
The discriminating housewife will be interested in the prices
we here quote you:
Fpnrv Dried Peaches for $ -25
ns 1 omatoes, lare cans,
1 1 ibs. California Kidney Beans for
1 0 ibs. California Pinto Beans for . .
3 lbs. bulk .Macaroni for
3 paci'aqcs Macaroni for
2 cans No. 3 Kraut for
No. 3 Hawaiian Pineapples, per can
No. 2 Hawaiian Pineapples, per can
-nnl? Rirtier. full cuart iar
- -i i ' '
Preserves and Jams, all kinds, large jars 20c and 25c
v neac i jearis, per p
Mr.lted Miifc Pancake Flour, 3 pkgs. for 25
"Advo" or "Kamo" Pancake Flour, 5 lb pkg. for . 25
Pure New York Buckwheat, 5 lb. pkg. for 30
Pure New- York Buckwheat, 10 lb. pkg. for 60
"Monarch" Coffee, 40c grade, 3 lbs for . 1.00
8 bars Laundry Queen Soap for 25
6 cars Laundry Queen Soap for 25
Cut cut the "Palm Olive" coupon in the November 6th issue
of the Journal, bring it to us and get one 10c bar free.
Don't fail to attend the demonstration of the "Beech Nut"
Food Products now being held in our store. You will be interested.
We like to serve.
Call Phones 53 and 54.
i ? 1 r
ism ri r
t .:tvi ii ir..-!
v.- t..- .M
rre t n Hi.;h
'.vhs tj 1 e an aftcincon in
;. the l.ur. i-; me parlors of the
- h'-.T.:1 had l-t -ii most attractive
in tin' Japanese colors
r.r'. jt-1, i:;to:-::r'.i with the
y J.Ios 'rr. : r.r.d th? Japanese lan-r-.;d:hv
a very pretty setting
hi. t i!!..-!itful meeting.. The
the r.ficvaoun to the
i, a vtry interesting
b.-n prepared on that
afte: r.con the Ladies'
'.eietv of the United
i of this city,
seph E. Wile? at
chjol hill. As the
tea, rice, biscuits and wafers. The
hostess was assisted in serving- by lit
tle Misses Helen Weseoti. and Marguer
ite Wiles, dressed as little Japanese
maidens. There were some twenty
ladies in attendance who, on their de
parture, extended their warmest
thanks to the hostess for the unique
and splendid afternoon's entertain
ment afforded them.
- VivIj w: - vc:y much enjoyed
;v. tv::a.e -noaeh to be pres-
.T;-. :in'.--v .--cherne was also
at in the I'.ahity luncheon and
lu::vl:eon consisting of
IJox Social at Lewiston School, Dis
trict No. 7.
The teacher and pupils of Lewiston
school, southeast of Murray, will give
a box supper and entertainment No
vember 11th, Saturday evening. Ev
erybody is invited.
MATILDA MA BELLE DON AT.
PAST CHIEFS. NOTICE.
Clerk of Court and Treasurer Only
Republican Candidates Who
Mrs. Minnie P. Knotts of Historical
Society is Elected County
The past chiefs of the D.vte? of
Honor will be entertained at the home
of Mrs. James Kolin Friday -afternoon,
No'--?rr:ber 10ih. All past chiefs are
invited to be present.
Office sunp'ics nt the Journal office.
2 g, t-i n.
V f . I " 51 rl "
r5 f'tl&n ft
mm Sale on Ste
- r V h
i r vt v-r a
P Hi I O
3 g fla
l4 ti W H
If you are in the market thsse prices are worthy of
Trzc Burner Fr,vor:'tc . . .
Bpcc Bunier Fc.vcrite . . . ,
Br.sc Burr.er Ri ers'-e . . .
Base Burner Rcdiant heme
i-ict Jj.-ast riverside
Hot Biar.i; Coles
Met B'r.st Coles
Mot BIa2t Co'.es
Mot ijlr.st o.-es
Mot Biast Charier Cbk . . .
Fire Pot in.
Resj. Price On Sale
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 8. Lancaster
county, normally republican by 2,500
votes, encountered a democratic land
slide yesterday which swept out the
entire court house, which has been in
republican hands for years. Hitchcock
and Neville, however, were the victims
of systematic cutting- and lost the
county by more than 1,500 each.
Gus Hyers, one of the most popular
sheriffs the county ever had, running
for re-election, went down in the
storm and lost to L. A. Simmons, his
Harry Wells, county clerk, running
for re-election, was easily defeated by
George Sutherland, the democratic
Frank Peterson, democratic candi
date for county attorney, ran away
from George Hager, who was running
W. H. Gardner, county superinten
dent, regarded as an absolute cinch,
fell before the democratic onslaught,
and was defeated by Mrs. Minnie
Prey Knotts, the democratic candi
date. J. S. Baer, the republican candidate
for clerk of the district court, and
William Albers, republican candidate
for coynty treasurer, were the only
ones who weathered the storm.
The legislative ticket will be split,
with at least half of the democratic
candidates winning against their re
Mir rn 1 6i i
PRESIDENT WILSON LEADS
IN CALIFORNIA ELECTION
These cloves arc of the very best made, fully war
ranted. If you are wanting a stove here is your oppor
tu.iilv to buy at a pi ice that will not be offered again
icr irtany a day. Take advantage of it and get you a
first class stove at a bargain.
f : '
v i Hftrtu nun mi i
&jjb &nn sy
(Successors to G. P. Eastwood)
Omaha, Nov. 9, 3 p. m. (Special to
The Journal.) Late reports from
California state that President Wilson
is leading by 3,500 in that state and
that the chairman of the committee
claim the eelction of Wilson in that
state. Hughes has at the present time
! 205 votes, his managers claim, or less
, than a majority, and if President Wil
son carries California he will win by
' one vote it is claimed. The closeness
of the contest has occasioned a great
deal of speculation as to the outcome
and it will probably take the official
count to determine the result."
RUMMAGE SALE, NOV. 13-14-15.
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church will hold their annual Rum
mage Sale in the room in the Riley
Hotel block recently occupied by Mr.
T. H. Pollock, next Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday, November 13-14-15.
We are planning to have a Junior
Short Course at Weeping Water No
vember 20-2 I, for the benefit of rural
pupils, up to and including1 the eighth
grade. I am enclosing a program
which I bhould be glad to have you
print in your next issue.
Mr. McMillan of the University of
Nebraska, College of Agriculture, will
have charge cf the work and will be
assisted bv Miss Oit, Mr. Meredith.
Mr. Dickson and Mr. Hoppert. 'We
hope to have a large enrollment of
rural boys and iirls for thi.-; work.
Those who have dropped out of school
and have not completed the eivhth
grade work are especially invitrd f;
Those -who att-rd the short coin s;1
will be given credit in their home
school for attendance during thai
With your co-operation we mean to
make this a very interesting and prof
EDA MARQUARDT, County Supt.,
for pictures of the
or anything photographic!
Now is the right time to make a
move for Christinas l'hotos.
Yoisr First MovqI
Cass County Junior Short Course
in Agriculture and Home l-.conomics
to be held in Weeping Water Nov.
20-2 4, !';.
10:00 A. M. Organization meeting.
11:00 Poultry Judging dem
1:20 P. M. Rope Work.
2Ao Poultry House Con
7:00 Plays and Games.
9:00 A. M. Judging Dairy Co.vs.
The Homo Fruit Gar
den. 1:30 P. M. Rope Work.
2:1j Pruning Crapes and
1:00 A. M. Judging Hogs.
10:.'J0 Selecting the Laying
1:C0 P. M. Rope Hogs.
2:4-" Killing :md dressing
7:30 Roys' and Girls' Club
9:30 A. M. Feeding Live Stock.
10:30 Pruning1 Young Trots
and Rearing Trees.
1:30 P. M. Rope Work.
2:-l" Canning1 Fruits and
9:00. A. M. Pure Rrceds vs. Scrubs.
10:00 The Home Vegetable
11:00 Review of the Week's
1:30 P. M. Parents are especially
invited. Talks and dem
onstrations by Short
Course Pupils and Rope
9:u A. M. Food and Its Prepara
tion. The Breakfast.
10:30 L:(i!.ioii to a Stuie
for Study of Textiles.
1:30 P. M. Canning Fruits and
2 :-!." Sewing Application of
9:01 A. M. Sewing 'Making a Use
ful Article for the
10:30 Food and its Prepara
tion The Dinner.
2 : 1.)
9:00 A. M.
1 :3i P
9:u0 A. M.
1:3( P. 31.
Roys' and Gills' Club
Clothing Its Selection
a "id Use.
Food and Its Prepara
tion The Supper.
The c:'ie of th.; Sic'".
The Home Vegetable
The School Linch.
Parents are especially
invited. Talks and o'e n
onstHitions by Short
Course pupils and Rope
cast iron stoves give
best results and least
trouble. Points of mer
it in Economy, Dura
bility, Convenience and
Appearance. If you
will stop at our store
we shall be glad to
show you this fine line
J. E. Klein and wife of Livingston,
Mont, who have been here visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Rawls,
departed this afternoon for their home
in the west after a visit that has cov
ered several months in the eastern
J. F. Tubbs, one of the prominent
faimers residing southwest of the
city, came in this morning from his
home, and while in the city was a
pleasant caller at the Journal office,
paying up for the Semi-Weekly and
subscribing for the Daily Journal.
Poult ry Judging Dem
1:30 P. M. A Girl's Room in the
2:4."). Sewing Common Stitch
es and Their Use.
Plays and Games.
!1H OLD KENTUCKY."
A7 THE PARMELE SOON
Sound the Loud Timbrel
and Twang the Hurdy-Gurdy
One Night Only
Tusday, Nov. 14th
C2T EH "E" f! S
The spirited horses and excit
ing horse race.
The famous Kentucky Thor
oughbred, Queen Bess.
The rollicking fun of the ini
Seats on sale at Weyrich &
Hadraba's Saturday a. m.
'"In Old Kentuchy" comes to the
Parmele theater November 1-1. This
entertaining and ahvays welcome
rt age offering comes along as regu
latly as tax-day. This drama of the
early nineties, written by Charles T.
Dazey, still h!ds the rlTections of the
rlr.ygoing public of Ame:ica to a re
mailcable degree. Since it was vr it
ten, tastes in things theatrical have
changed and changed again, but with
out marring the marvelous , drawing
power of this drama of wholesome
Kentucky life. "In Old Kentucky" is
one of those rare plays that seem to
improve wiih age. It has made its
fuccess without the help from this
star or the other. Theatrical fashions
may have changed since the original
production of "fn Old Kentucky," but
the interest in the story is still keen
and the feature.'-, including- the swing
across the chasm, the horse race and
the amusing pranks, the hand music,
the songs and dances of the pieannies,
still delight the theatergoer. The
stage settings are ahvays unusually
picturesque, and the company is al
ways exceptionally good. With the
tbb and flow of stage entertainment,
season after season, "In Old Ken
tucky'' ahvays more than holds its
own in the affections of the public.
Remember at the Parmele, next
Touring Car $382,05
xn at inn DDzncet
Goodyear and Firestone Tires
Tel. No. 1.
Pollock Auto Co.,
6th Street, Plattsmouth
MM BUILD ENTERTAINED
BY MiiS. B. ROSEHCBiNS
THE ANNIS FURS
A vant ad will bring what you want, j 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c and $1 .00
The Junior Guild of St. Luke's par
ish held a very pleasant afternoon
meeting yesterday, at which time they
were delightfully entertained by Irs.
Hi ace Rosencvans at the pretty home
of her mother, Mrs. P. Thierolf, on
North Sixth street. The greater por
tion of the afternoon was devoted to
plying the busy needle in a most in
dustiious manner, interspersed with
various amusements, while sociability
reigned supreme. About 4:30 a most
tempting luncheon was served.
which all did ample justice
ni it t . . . , . , .
tne aiteinooa me uusnn-sa hmuuis
transacted at the home of Misses 0
Gietchen and Marie Donnelly on Tues
day evening were explained to the
members who were unable to be pros- j
There are two reasons why
we very strongly advise an
early selection of your Furs.
In the first place we have a
wonderful line of the choicest
Furs it is possible to obtain,
and we are offering them at specially reasonable prices,
even though all fur goods have advanced. We placed
our order nearly a year ago and took advantage of the
earlier prices and now are glad to give our customers
the benefit. The second reason is that, owing to the j
unusual condition of the dye and fur markets, the later $j
productions will be inferior and the prices much higher Ji
than those we are able to offer now. S
Our muffs are of the new shapes in flat and round. 8
Scarfs in the new animal effects. Q
Prices for Sets (Muff and Scarf) : $
Coney $6.50 up S
Jap Mink $15.00 8
Brook Mink 16.50 8
Red Fox 15.00 J
Montana Lynx 20.00
Badger 25.00 g
Black Fox 40.00 ft
vmiaren s oets $b.bU up
Prices for separate pieces:
Coney $3.50 up
China Lynx .$5.00 up
Russian Mink $6.50 up
French Lynx Choker $3.50 up
Black Fox $15.00
I. E. O. NOTICE.
Chapter F, R. E. O., will nu-eL with
Mrs. Lynn Minor Friday afternoon,
November 10th, at 2:30. 1 l-K 2td
E. G. Dpvey&Soim
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