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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1920)
XQVtSiEBEB. 25, 1920.
FLATTSMGUTH SLUI-WEESLY JOURNAL
Ladies9, Misses1 and Children's
it rOur Ready-to-Wear department is replete in
choice Suits, Dresses, Skirls, Waists and Petticoats.
Besides all regular sizes, we can fit any stout form. Goods
up to the minute in style and surprisingly low in price.
Market Slump Reflected in Prices at
5 nnr nrirw before VOU . buV. Men's dreSS
and work shoes at greatly reduced prices.
A large line of school shoes for boys and girls, many
stvles and colors to choose from. We must have the space
arid out they go at. per pair
We have placed our entire stock of Women's and Misses
.-hoc on the counter. These shoes formerly sold up to $10.00
u pair. They are now on sale at exactly
OVERSHOES FOR Till-: ENTIRE FAMILY
J UUUVJ v 1 1 ILJU LJ
Ken's and Boys9 Clothing Department!
Mothers, bring your boys in for a good suit.
Fine wool suits, latest styles, at about one-half
Mackinaws, Duck Coats. Sheep Lined Vests and Coats at
savin? that will surprise you.
("overalls at 53.70 and $3.25
and boys work shirts at $1.39
dre:;s shirts, values to $4.T.O $1.95 and $1.45
de"nim overalls, union made, as low as $1.75
Boys' Sweaters in a wide range of colors and
jii !! S
Men's and Boys.' .Sweaters in a
ttyle-! at prices that, will please you.
Men's and Yoang Men's Dress Pants,
pair to choose from, l'riced as low as
We have not only kept in line, but are in advance of the decline in prices which
the recent past has brought. We have the goods that are reliable and have made the
prices right. You do not need to wait for a break. It is here! We have anticipated
the declines and have more than met them. Come in and see us!
Ory Goods Department!
All our Outing Flannels on sale at
Hop muslin, regular 50 and 55e seller; per yard 21c
4 2-inch pillow tubing, 75c quality on sale at 47c
50c dress gingham in plaid and stripe, pr yd 22 and 27c
'"5c apron iringham. per yd 17c
5t;-inch percale, both light and dark fancy patterns, 40 and
!,( sellers, per yd lSJ4c
Hundreds of yards of embroideries sacrificed at. yd.9 and 14c
;'.C-iiich storm serge, worth $2.50 per yd. On sale at $1.25
Beautiful khaki skirting, regular $1.50 value; per yd 75c
Beautiful wool hose, per pair $1.9S and $2.25
Silk Crepe de Chine camisoles; beautiful pat
terns in all colors to choose from.
Indies. Misses and Children's sweaters, values to $7.95
Now on sale at $3.95
ALL OTHER SWEATERS AT REDUCED PRICES
Prepare for the cold nights. Large
variety of good warm blankets to
select from and the prices are-
H v? There are hundreds upon hundreds of articles that are too numerous to mention in
this limited space. Remember EVERYTHING GOES NOTHING IS RESEHVED at
this Price Slaughtering Sale. Get in line; follow the crowd to
"WHERE YOUR DOLLAR DOES DOUBLE DUTY'
Canned Goods and Groceries!
Pure granulated sugar, 9 lbs. for $1.00
Palmolive soap, per bar . . .9c
Horse Shoo and Star chewing tobacco, per lb 85c
All ;0c coffee, assorted brands, per lb 45c
5-11). can Karo dark syrup 42c
10-lb. can Karo dark syrup ' 85c
5-11). run Karo white syrup 47c
Good brooms, a household necessity, each 69c
J. v.--lb. can cane and maple syrup . 73c
5-lb. can cane and maple syrup $1.45
Navy beans, the very best, at per lb 7c
White Laundry soap excellent quality, 4 bars for 25c
Yeast Poaru. our price per pkg 7c
Cri.-co. excellent for baking and cooking, per lb 30c
lb. choicest Japan tea the very best 35c
Tall can milk. 2 for 25c
No. : c;n tomatoes, regular 30c seller 19c
No. 2 can high grade pork and beans, per can 17c
No. Z can pumpkin, dry pack, special, 2 cans for 25c
2174-oz. jar preserves, high grade quality, asetd. flavors 37c
No. 2U can peaches, pears, plums or apricots 45c
Dried peaches and prues, per lb 25c
Fine Jap rice, 2 lbs. for 25c
All goods mentioned above are limited
Leave Your Orders with Us for Groceries
rices Drop at
When the war started, Kinney's prices were the last to go higher.
Kinney's prices are likewise the first to go down. Now is your time
for action. Our new reduction drive is now on. Kinney's prices are
way below competition!
Lace or Button; brown, black or combi- M AQ
nation colors izes 1 to 8, at plTT
In Black or Brown
lace sizes 82 to 2,
Ellen's Dress Shoes!
In Black or Brown,
$3.90 to $5.90
Men's 1 to 4 bucket artics,
make from the very best of
fabrics and rubber. Water
and cold proof. Special at
Men's Work Shoes, in black tf0 QA 1. dQ AA
or brown -all sizes yL.VJ 10 .
Shoes for Ladies!
In Black, Brown and com
bination colors. Medium
high heels - all sizes, at
$2.90 to $3.90
Ladies' Black or Brown
Shoes, witb medium, Cuban
or high heels. Special at
SOUTH SIXTH STREET
SOUTH SIXTH STREET
mouth audience real up-to-.-nulT
! narmony boys.
I M iss Fay Cobb was first with a
1 presentation of musical recitations,
I and was followed by Allison Flynn
in Chalk Talks. As everyone is well
I aware. Allison is a coming young ar-
lai'i':t of the colored crayons, but few
r.s ;knew of the present exceptional abil-ILa''-'
lie po?sesses along this line, so
ins part or tne program proveu a
i pleasing revelation to everyone. In
INITIAL OFFERING OF CAMP FIRE 1 numerous drawings his work as a
GIRLS BENEFIT WELL RE- i "chalk" artist compared favorably
w::n mat we nave seen on tne ur
J pheum circuit.
j The Old Southern Quartette was
1 next to appear, offering a series of
! quartette numbers, rapid-fire conver
sation and individual sclos. Those
comprising the quartette were ueo.
CEIVED LAST NITE
Frirn Tuesday's Dally.
Last night at the Parmele theatre
was staged the lirst of two perfor
mances of the Novelty Minstrel show,
a home talent production arranged
rinil i1irrrre1 liv Perrv Tield ar.i) p"iven
fv.S'by the Kezehkone Camp Fire (lirls.
fv5 1 assisted by the members of the C. O.
pfK 1. boys club.
53 The opening ensemble scene was
laid at the summer camp of the Camp
jj Fire girls about three miles fronj
:j nivcrMflo Military academy, and as
Sla the curtain rose it reavealed C'unp
Pirn tirls ml h.ivs from tlie niilitnrv
M academy seated alternately in a large come unable
vi3 svmi-circle extendi::'? from one wing!'11-" manager
rcy Fiel.l. Harry Smith and
Frank Marshall. Mr. Field sang in
solo, that pleasing balad. "Daddy;"
Mr. Marshall. "Karly to Bed and
Early to Rise." and Mr. Smith sang
George Dovey, alias Al Jolson.
proved another of the big hits of
the hhow in his rendition of Al's big
vaudeville offering "In Sweet Sep
tember." If Jolson should ever be-
to appear no enterpris
could overlook George
to the other Director Percv Field 11 no w,lce ll5'aru Jum ,,u- "omer
acted as interlocutor, and was seated thing. George is always ready to lend
in the center, carrving on numerous assistance to home-talent enterprises,
rapid-fre conversations with the end " gardless of by whom given and in
iimbos and IVs during the pre- j every instance his participation con
sentatir.n of the fir.-t part. tributes much to the success of the
The opening ;;ig was "Mammy j show.
Moon." by the Camp Fire girls and Following Mr. Jolson's impersona
k was a fair sample of the pleasing ' t ion. the quartette sang "Good Night
entertainment that was to follow.
The second musical number was
'"Nobody Knows." by Harold Smith.
Following this Mi.ss Murna Wolf ap
peared in a musical .recitation of
"Left All Alone Again nines." Stuart
Chase was called upon to sing "The
Japanese Sam'man," and' with the as
jsistance of a real sandman and four
oriental maidens, together with an
incidental chorus, his number was
Individuals who took part and con
tributed to its success by their pres
ence or otherwise were as follows:
Campfire Girls Marie Hunter, Ethel
Warren, Ursula Herold. Elizabeth
Waddick, Mary Dallas, Edith Gapen,
Blanch Braun. Merna Wolff, Mary
Walling, Ethelyn Wiles. Ruth Far
mele, Dode Kroehler; Boys from the
Military Academy Allison Flynn,
Harold Smith, Floyd Elliott, Charles
Hartford. Carl Ofe. Fred Duda, Fred
Trility, Charles Egenberger, William
Schlater, Bob Creamer, Glen Henry,
Harold Mullis. Harold Renner, Stuart
Chase and George Schmidtman;
Sambos Theodocia Kroehler, Blanch
Braun and Murna Wolff; Bones
Harry Smith, Allison Flynn and
The theatre was not as well filled
as usual at first night performances
of this class, but this is doubtless
explained by the fact that many are
planning to attend tonight instead.
Everyone who failed to see the pre
miere last night will find it both in
teresting and well worth while to
attend the last performance tonight.
i loudly applauded. Miss Ethel War-
Ladie-i" as the closing number.
Much credit is due Percy Field
director and Mrs. W. H. Smith, guar
dian of the Camp Fire girls for the
success of the show.
The orchestra for the offering was
composed of W. R. Holly, violin;
William F. Kettleson. saxophone and
Miss Honor Seybert, piano and their
excellent work added much to the
delightful musical selections given
during the evening.
W. G. Boedeker, cashier of the
Murray State bank, and Mrs. Boedek
er motored up yesterday afternoon
from their home to spend a few
hours in this city attending to some
EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS
The early Christmas shopper can
find the latest Christmas novelties
cards, stationary and books at the
Journal office as well as a complete
line of the most attractive and hand
some Christmas decorations that is
carried anywhere in the west. Do
your shopping; early and call at our
Christmas shop to make your selections.
If you need insurance of any kind
see F. G. Egenberger, agent for all
lines of life, fire, health and acci
dent insurance. The very best of
ren then sang "Lary Mississippi,
jljsisted by the chorus.
Allison Flynn, made up to repro-
. 1 1. , r
I sen: ir.e oui una uecripi mjic ui j
V'H ' southern darky, sang "Memories or
Virginia in a manner that won Jiim
much applause and Edith Gapen fol-
rJ; lowed with a most pleasing presenta-
l-fl-fiiin if the Iiip'lilv nnniilar nresent-
- .... - - -. - - - 1 1 - - 1
day song, 'Whispering, wnicn won
her several encores. She. too. receiv
ed assistance from the chorus.
Little Charlotte Field was one of
the big hits pt the evening in her
rendition of "Story Book Ball." and
responded to several encores, receiv
ing in appreciation a beautiful bou
quet passed up from the audience.
Harry Smith proved one of the
best end men it has been this writ
er's good fortune to see in a long
time, and his humorous conversation
did much to relieve otherwise ser
ious moments between the musical
numbers. Opposite him was Theo
docia Kroehler, who has on prior
occasions demonstrated her ability at
negro dialect impersonations and who
lived up to her past reputation very
Mr. Smith proved equally good in
the realm of song and rendered Bert
Williams' latest hit "Save a Little
Dram for Me" in the same emotional
mode so peculiar to the celebrated
coon town entertainer.
The first part closed with "Chile
Bean" by Blanch Braun, another of
the end Sambos who performed cred
ibly and contributed to the witti
cisms of earlier conversation. The
entire company assisted with the
chorus and old "Chile" himself, in
the personage of Dean Douglass, ven
tured forth to roam through the
woods and mingle with the party.
As the curtain was lowered, the
scene was most pleasing, the Camp
VI Fire girls and academy boys standing
'1 about Miss Braun ana (..nine uean,
who occupied the center of the stage.
The second part was made up of
a series of interesting offerings that
included one of the best male quar
tettes ever appearing before a Platts-
provider a 24-houn
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