Newspaper Page Text
One of the Most
Sacred Things in Life .
Is that little band of gold which signifies mnrringo, .
To the bride, It is the key to nil happiness in the world her
constnnt companion through life.
Whnt n sense of satisfaction to him who sells n wedding
ring, well knowing that years hence, the snme hand wlthorcd
with age, will wonr h!s ring exhibiting little signs of wenr.
To tho jeweler who sells this ring comes the respect and
confidence so essential to success in this particular field of
No ring contains gold so thoroughly wrought, so thoroughly
worked on tho grain to withstand wear, as docs this ring.
Wo have tho Engagement Ring, tho Wedding Ring, tho
Birthday Ring, the Baby Ring. In fact all kinds of rings.
Let us show you.
CLINTON, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
PHONE 4 OR 8
Your Drugs. Orders De
REXALL and NYAL
Local and Personal
J. B. McDonald and E. F. Seeberger
returned Saturday morning from
Omaha whore they sorved on tho grand
W. P. Searcy, of Los Angoles, is
visiting ct tho Craigie home this week
while enrouto homo from a visit in the
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stamp enmo home
Friday. Fdr three weeks they visited
relatives in Rossvillo, Kansas City and
Navy Beans 4 lbs. for 2Gc at
Mrs. George Christ left Saturday
afternoon for Lexington to visit her
daughter, Mrs. Navernux, for a week or
"Occident" flour Is now sold for loss
money than evor before in North Platte,
but the quality remains tho snmo.
Frank Bretzcr and son, who were
called to New York two weeks ago by
tho death of tho former's father, have
Captains Orr and Wasncll, of Kcar
noy military Academy accompanied the
foot ball toam hero Friday and visited
Mrs. Anna Simpson and daughter
Hazel went to Paxton Saturday, tho
former to spond a week and the latter
a few days.
Mrs. Jennings and Mrs. Kelly, of
Gothenburg, nro oxpocted today to visit
for two weoks with Mr. and Mrs. W.
Messrs. Robort and William Finney,
who had conducting a moat markot in
Ogalalla for sovoral months.havc moved
same tp Ehle.
Miss.Cleo Channel! loft Sunday for
Omahaito.flpond ton dayadluring which
sho will bo present at tho Teachers'
State meeting. '
Lot McGovorn do it. Do What? Ro
pair that Htovo for you. Rosldonco 2005
Locust, Phono 390. Star Stovo Repair
Mrs, Engles, of Kearney, who was
tho guostof Mr, and Mrs, Jesso Van
Dyke last week rotufried homo Satur
MrstjCharles Leirlc will go to Hooper,
: tomorrow to visit with nor
A very enjoyable Hallowe'en party
was held at the Hansen homo Friday
evening by a number of young people.
Games, music and Halloween tricks
furnished amusement for the evening.
A nicely orepared lunch suitablo to the
day was served at a lata hour.
Tho high school foot ball team took
the game from tho Kearney Military
Academy on tho local gridiron Friday
afternoon. Touch downs were made
during ,tho gamo by Westburg, Ryan,
Lambert, Norris and Lincoln numboring
eight in all. Tho score was 53 to 7 and
the large crowd of studonts and others
who attended cheered the local boya on
to victory. North Platto's players out
classed tho Kearney boys from tho be
ginning of tho game and tho work of
Wessburg and Ryan deserves special
mention as does that of Captain Nor
ris. Tho team this year is stronger and
better than over and they are confident
of winning the remainder of this
Increases Area of Store.
Tho rear addition to tho room oc
cupied by the Weingand store has
been completed, with the oxception of
tho motal ceiling, and has been shelved
and stocked with goods. This addi
tional area, 80x30 feot, became a ne
cessity by reason of tho increased busi
ness and the consequent need of room
to nccommadato the increased stock.
One year ago this week, Mr.
Weingand opened his store, and
tho business transacted during tho
twelro months borders on tho phenom
enal; far exceeding Mr. Wcingand's ex
pectations. There's u reason you can
easily discovor tho why by examining
tho goods and learning tho prices.
Work Dcgins on New Round House.
Work on tho new round house, tho
first of the many terminal improve
ments to North Plattd, began las;
week, and tho site presents a scene
of activity. Sixty laborers are em
ployed at presont, and this force Is
beingjnereased us fast' as men apply
for work. Tho first work being done
is the construction of tho cement stall
pits, of which thero are twenty-eight,
and wl'en theso 'aro completed the
foundation for tho round house propor
and tho brick work will begin.
Many carloads of brick, crushed
rock, iron pipe, lumber and othor ma
terial are on the ground, several build
IngB for the housing of material and
for use as workshops and offices have
been erected, and sovoral stationery
oigines for various purposes aro on
A number of teams aro employed
hauling sand and plowing tho necessary
excavations, and theso with tho sixty
laborers, tho members of the engineer
ing corps on tho ground and tho gang
bosses, make a total of nearly ono hun
dred men on tho job. Tho pay roll for
all employed will bo in the neighbor
hood of $2,000 per week.
daughter, Mrs. John Munick for a
couple of weeks.
Messrs. Ed. and Will Yates and
Gcorgo LoDoyt left yesterday morning
for Huthton on the branch road to spend
a weok hunting,
Mrs. William JefTors and Miss Eileen
Koliher left for their homo in Cheyonno
Friday'ovoning after u short stay at tho
Tho meeting of tho Novita club which
was to be hold at the homo of Mrs.
Wallaco Qulnn tomorrow afternoon, has
Wilson Tout will loavo tomorrow for
Omsha to nttond tho Stale Teachers
Convention which will bo held there tho
last of the week.
Mrs. Akers, of Fresno, Col., who had
been tho guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Hoy GroUon lust week, left Saturday
for eastern points.
Mrs. T. J. Brown and daughter Lucy,
of " Madrid, spent tho lultor part of
last week with local friends, "having
formerly resided hero.
The Nebraska Telephone Company
win lurnisu election returns alter u p,
m. tins evening to an sunscriueis
call Bulletin Qpei'ntor. "
Election bulletins will bo received and
posted e.t tho Elks' homo tonight for
thobonefitofmembors and their families
tho expense being borno by the lodge
All members and thoir families should
feol free to be presont.
, Sonic Cabbage.
Omar Ro3s, who Iive3 In the Bird
wood country, brought to town the
latter part of last week a head of cab
bage which trimmed of the outer leaves
weighs twenty-seven pounds. This is
supposed to bo only an average head of
tho cabbage raised by Mr. Ross, and it
wasn't grown for exhibition purposes,
Bring In your slioc slips dated Oct.
29th. Hub Shoe Dept.
Dickens Institute Prize Winners.
Tho following were the prize win
nors at tho Dickens farmers' instituto
hold October 24th:
Best white corn, M. F. Bucklov, 1st;
Frnn't Dark 2nd. Yellow corn, C. A.
Alexander, 2nd. Pototoesl John Mc
Connell, 1st; Win. Galvin, 2nd. Squash,
Chas. Breach. 1st; M. F. Buckley. 2nd.
Best Draft team. John McConnell, 1st;
Wm. Galvin, 2nd. Brood Mnro, Frank
LaVelle, 1st; John McConnoll, 2nd,
Wm. Galvin, 3rd. 2 year old colt,
Chas. Breach, 1st: Sid Dqwoll, 2nd;
Yearling colt, Sid Dowell, 1st. Rob
Staloy, 2nd. iai2 colt, Frank La
Vello. 1st; Wm. Galvin, 2nd. 1912
mule colt, Ralf Solby, 1st; Emory Pol
zoll, 2nd. Best stallion, M. S. Bonnot,
1st. Best bull, John McConnoll,
1st; M. F. Buckley, 2nd. Best
Hereford cow, calf and bull, John
McConnell, 1st; M, F. Buckley, 2nd.
Best 1912 calf, John McConnell, 1st; M.
F. Buckloy, 2nd.
Bestpotatoes, Frank Jowsbury, 1st.
Corn, Frank Jowsbury, 1st; Sam Alex
Best pound butter, Mrs. Anna Jews
bury. 1st; Mrs. John Staley, 2nd Bost
loat brqail, Mrs. Eflio M. Galvin, 1st;
Mrs. John Stuloy, 2nd. Bost trio of
chickens, Miss Anna Buckloy, 1st.
Needlework. Alta Lozlor. 1st; Mar
garet Lozior, 2nd. Coke, Alta Lozier,
Conklin Conies to North Platte.
W. A. Conklin, who has been store
keeper for the Nebraskn division of the
Union Pacific at Omaha, has been
transferred to this city as a member of
tho engineering department. Mr.
Conklms duties will bo connected with
tho construction of the now round house
and other terminal improvements.
Attendance is Small.
Dick Motcalf, editor of Bryan's Com
moner, and one of the brightest men in
the state, delivered a political address
at the Lloyd Friday evening to an audi
onco of less than a hundred. Those who
heard the address say it wan a good ono
from a democratic viewpoint. Mr.
Motcalf said the lack of interest in
politics in North Platto was no greater
than in other Nebraska towns he had
Greeks Hurrying Home.
Last Thursday a special train of fif
teen coaches loaded with Greeks passed
aat, and the following day four coaches
filled with men of tho same nationality
wore attached to ono of tho regular
trains. These Greeks are hurrying onck
to their native country to tako arms
against Turkey. They pay theirown ex
penses back to their native land. The
wholesale doparture of the Greeks from
all sections of the United States has
made a perceptible shortago in laborers.
"The Fortune Hunter."
"The Fortune Hunter," Winchell
Smith's comedy, which comes to tho
Keith next Saturday evening is one of
tho choicest offerings in the lino of
comedy unfolded upon tho Ameriean
stage In many seasons. It's genuinely
humorous types, familiar to residents of
small towns, is delightfully amusing and
interesting, and at the same time points
out a moral to yOuths. "The Fortune
Hunter," Nat Duncan, whose only assot
is that ho is a college graduate, with a
room mato who is a successful broker
and is willing to "stake" him. The
broker, Henry Kellogg, finally tires of
tho generosity. Also, ho has in mind
tho future of young Duncnn. Therefore,
Kellogg maps out a program for tho
no'or do well. "Go to some small
country town, cut out drinking, smoking
and cussing, dress plain, but in tho very
bost taste, seek employment, go to
church, and in a very snort time the
richest girl in town is sure to proposo
to you. In order to start you right I
will advance you a loan sufficient to last
you for a month. After you have won
tho heiress pay me back my loan and
$1000 in addition. This, I think, a fair,
business proposition" All of this isun
folded very amusingly jn tho first act.
Act 2 Bhows a typicnl drug store of a
town tho slzo ot Radvillo, Pa. Nat
Duncan is a clerk with all thoughts of
past luxury at tho expense of Ins Wall
street broker forgotten. SpmGraham,
a lovable old druggist, while working
on invontions that never "panned out"
let his shop run down and into debt
until Blinky Lockwood, tho village
banker who holds a mortgage on the
place threatens to sell. Duncan out of
"stake 2" lifts the mortgage and orders
stock for tho store for which old Gra
ham makes him an equal owner. It is
horo that he meets the heiress who is
to propose, but he is smitten with Betty
Graham, the demure daughter of the
uruggist. uo Knows no is not playing
tho gome of flnanco and lovo outlined
to him by his broker friend, but ho
really is in lovo with tho druggist's
daughter. Act 3 shows tho results of
his business acumen. The old dru?
store is transformed into tho "finest in
tho state" Here Kellogg appears to
collect his loan and tho foe. Also ap
pears Betty Graham just from college
where tho profits of tho now drug store
sent her. Duncan agrees to pay Kellogg
but refuses to marry tho heiress.
Kellogg knows tho reason. Act 4 shows
tluJGraham homo purchased by tho sale
of an Invention, and in tho pouring rain
Botty agrees to marry Nat.
Money to Loan,
on furnlturo.pianos or any thing of good
yaluo on your plain note if steadily em
ployed; pay back In small weakly or
monthly payments. Mrs. B. F. Wilcox
son 510 East 4th St. Office in residence,
hours 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Myrtle and Vicinity.
F. D. Tatman made a trip to Mc
Pherson county Thursday, to cry a
Bale for C. B. Smith.
Win. Pittman's new house is ready
for the nlastorors.
Mrs. W. H. Burns Bpent tie past
week with her sister Mrs. Julia Brunk.
Bert Brunk delivered a load of now
corn at North Platto Friday.
Mr. Manning and son returned to
Tho county commissioners nro in ses
sion this week at the court house.
dyerstoGked S&te 8
to be Continued-
For some good reasons I am not ready to announce at present my motive
in continuing this OVERSTOCKED SALE and will continue the sale for a period
of time. With the many bargains we have presented you will be added hun
dreds of other good snaps. Come every day and you won't miss them.
Ladies' Tailored Skirts in Panamas,"
Serges, Violes and fancy mixtures, almost
all sizes and colors up to $10.00 values
BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
Ladies' Black Caracul Coats,
sizes 16 to 46, all lined $12.50
Just received about two hun
dred ladies' and children's Serge
Dresses, different styles, colors red,
blue, black and many other colors,
20 Percent Discount.
Closing Out All Carpets.
36-inch All-Wool Ingrain Carpets up to
. Eighty-five Cent Values
43c per yard
Half-Wool Carpet, regular 65 cent
value to close
33c per yd. '
Hemp Carpet 2C yd
Velvet and Axminister - ,
Carpet 6C yd
20 Percent Discount on. Furs.
15c light color FlannelleHes, special 7 cents pe.r yd
Comforts and Blankets Reduced.
Extra heavy Comforts in
dark colors, $1.50 value
Good size grey or tan
$7.00 all wool blankets
checks and plain with
colored borders, special
Big Reductions in Domestics
3000 yds extra fine dress ginghams (red seal branp)
plaids, checks ana stripes 15o values now porj
yard .. .V ., . . 1UC
27 inch dark percales, Blues, Red and othorn
colorf 10 to 12i values peryard OC
Amo&keag apron gingham all sizecheck 10cy
values , J C
Fancy curtain madras printed borders and . all-n
over 16c values per yard l. . . , OC
15c dark and light outisg. C
10c dark and outings OC
Up to 76c bleached table damask 70 inch wideg
good patterns per yard '. uZC
Regular 8c outing dark colors specials . . . . 0C
16c valve heavy toweling per yard 1UC
Mens, Ladies and Children's
Men's heavy wool fleecod.shirts and drawer.. 69C
Men's heavy fleeced underwear nil sizes go atjyC
Boy's heavy fleeced union suits sizes to 34, 65c in
valuo suit 4oC
Boy's fleeced underwear all sizes 50c values.. 2yC
One lot of childrens fleeced vests and pants to a
to 35c values ;
Ladies fleeced union Suits all sizes 1.00 valuoon
per suit QyC
All other underwear not advertised at 20 per cent
On account of the low prices we are making on these seasonable goods we
are compelled to sell everything for cash. NOTHIHG BUT CASH GOES.
Mens and Boys Suits and Overcoats.
Men's $16 valuo suits in bluo and brown just
a few left, Coat, Vest, Panta and Suspen-n in
Boy's suits in blouse and Russion styles, serge and
novelty cloth, worth up to SSq-j iQ
special && O '
Men's mixture materia? overcoats $15 valuesJi4- no
about all sizes this'saje only..., '..!),. "o
All other mens and boys suits and boys suits and
overcoats go at
20 Percent Discount.
HEAVY CANVAS LEGGINGS, ALL SIZES 43c
Cut Prices in Ladies', Gent's and Boy's Shoes.
Ladies black button and laco Men's black shoes in laco and but- Children's button nnd laco shoes
shoes up to $4.25 val- ei i( tons up to $-1 values, q jj up to $2. 75 valuo brok- of iO
nes, broken sizes.... JZ. IV broken sizes &.Iy en sizes 31 .45
Up to 7S cents Dress Goods 48 Cents.
Up to $1.25 Dress Goods 85 Cents.
Men's heavy mixture pants, $1.7." valuo t 4 t q
all sizes dark colors to close DI.l
Union made overalls $1. value.
Ono lot of men and boys Hats cut to.
20 Percent Discount on Men's Hats.
Scene from Mort H. Singer's musical comedy success "A Modern Eve," Keith Theatre, Friday, Nov. 9th.