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NORTH PLATTE, NEB., FEBRUARY 27. 191.
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When this firm contemplated entering the clothing business we took into consideration every phase of the clothing situation We decided that a store
that would show nothing hut NEW MERCHANDISE each season must win out. We knew that it was a radical dcparture--that in the selling out of each
season's merchandise during that season would entail considerable loss. Yet we felt that what we lost at the end of each stason would he more than made up by
the prestage given an exclusive men's store showing noteing but new merchandise each season. We resolved to gain that prestage at any cost. These season end
sales are the result of that resolution. They have been successful beyond our expectations. Each sale has resulted in a thoroughclean up. What few garments
that have remained after the close of each season have been withdrawn from stock and disposed of to outsiders. This sale is one of the most successful lue have
yet held. It has been in force for the past three weeks. It covers practically every department. Many of the lines are about exhausted and it will be but a
short time until all must be withdrawn from sale. Therefore vie advise you to come at your earliest convenience. The merchandise is all new and the choicest
on the market and the reductions are immense.
Continuance of the Shirt Sale.
We have sold lots of Shirts Lots more to sell.
$1.25 Shirts $1.00
$1.50 Shirts $1.20
$1.75 Shirts $1.35
$2.00 Shirts $1.55
$2.50 Shirts $1.95
Your choice of any Miller-Made
Suit or Overcoat for
SAVE SHOE MONEY.
A11 $3.00. 3.50 and 4.00 Shoes . . p2.00
All $4.50, 5.00 and 5.50 Shoes . . p300
All $6.00 and $7,00 Dress Shoes . . $400
All odd Dress and Work Trousers at 25 Per"
Fancy Vests, Jewelry and Dress Caps 25 percent discount
All A. & P. Parrins and Keith's Dress Gloves and
. Great Western and Grinnell Work Gloves at. .25 percent discount
All celebrated Munsing Union Suits . ...33 and one-third per cent discount
Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases at '..20 per cent discount
All other Furnishings not here listed 20 per cent discount
, "These prices for cash only.
Salef closes Marph 2, 1912.
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McDonald Bank BTdg
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N.orth Platte, Nebr.
EVERYTHING FOR MEN.
TOWN AND COUNTY NEWS
Warren Hogg spent Sunday with
friends in Sidney.
G. W. Ridgely was called to Illinois
Sunday on business.
Dr. J. B. Redfield returned Saturday
from a professional visit in Ogalnlla.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Marti is reported to be very ill.
Mr. Erricson, of Brady, is a patient
at the P.- & S. hospital and improving
Mrs. Mary McClanahan and daughter
Carrio wenp to Hot Springs Sunday
evening to spend two months.
Mis9 Agnes Coffee was called to
Omaha the last of the week by the
serious illness of a relative.
Mrs. Lundeen. of Brady, who is
taking treatment at the P. & S. hospw
tal," is getting along nicely.
Miss .Marie VonGoetz, principal of the
Overton schools, visited her parents in
town, Saturday and Sunday.
J. S. Davis, of this city, sold a half
section, of land northeast of Brady last
week to H. K. Peckham, of Brady.
Many cars of baled hay are being
shipped from stations along the North
river branch bb far west as Bridgeport
Mrs. Geo. T. Field and mother leave
in a fow days for Detroit where Mrs.
Field will remain for an indefinite
Mrs. Theo Philips, of.Cozad, returned
home yesterday morning after an ex
tended visit with her daughter Mrs.
Harry Cramer returned Sunday
evening from Burns, Wyo., where he
spent the past two' months building
E.. Cary returned Saturday even
ing from Omaha and Lincoln, where ho
spent the greater part of the week at
tending supreme court.
J. 0. Sutton, of Omaha, Union Pacific
dining tar and hotel inspector, has
been in town on business for several
Charles Tighe returned to Creighton
college in Omaha Sunday afternoon,
after spending a week's vacation with
his parents in this city. .
The Altar society of St. Patrick's
church will hold a social at the home of
Mrs. Ike Stebbins on West 5th St. on
Thursday afternoon and evening.
George King and 'Raymond Johnson,
who plead guilty to horsestealing at
Sidney were given an indeterminate
sentenco last week by Judge Grimes.
George Hatfield, who has been home
steading north of Paxton for the past
five years, was in town yesterday making
application to prove up on his claim.
Clark LeDioyt resigned his position
at the Green pool hall Saturday even
ing and began work ns reporter for the
Daily Telegraph yesterday morning.
John McConnel, of Somerset, will
ship a number of fine thoroughbred
cattle to Kansas City to bo sold at the
Hereford, cattle sale to bo held there
March 5th and 6th.
P. W. Sitton came in from the west
Sunday night, spent yesterday in town
and went to Omaha last night. His
father recently suffered a paralytic
stroke and he may go to Illinois.
The Burlington road is getting ready
to ship from one to two thousand men
into central Wyoming to complete the
unhnisheu lines upon winch work was
discontinued the latter part of last sum
mer. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Simon, of Sid
ney, were visitors in town several days
the latter pr.rt of last week. Mr.
Simon is Western Union manager at
Henry Mehlman and C. II. Walter
have sold their elevator, coal and stock
business at Wallace to Chas. Kinney
and Fred Walter. C. II. Walter has
moved to this city, and Mr. Mehlman
will also leave Wallace. v
Roy McGraw went to Denver Satur
day to remain indefinitely.
Mr. and Mrs. James Norton and
daughter Irene, of Dnver, arrived Sat
urday to visit the former's parents.
Mrs. Howard Adams returned 'to
Sidney, Sunday after spending a week
with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Tarkington.
Mrs. Brown, of Rava:.na, left Satur
day morning after spending several
weeks here taking treatment for her
Mr. and Mrs. Packer, of Wood River,
who spent tlje past week with Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Bowen, left Saturday morn
ing. Charles N. lathes and Miss Grace
Bartholomew, both of Tryon, were
married the last of the week by Judge
Miss Hattio Ross, of St. Joe, will ar
rivo in a few days to take the manage
ment of the Maloney & Lintz millinery
Hojner Handley went tb Dcs Moines
Saturday where he expects to spend a
week or longer on business and visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Stone, of Sheridan, who
had been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Burney for a week, loft Saturday for
Ex-sheriff Carpenter came up from
the south part of the county Saturday
to visit friends, transact business and
talk a little politics.
Mrs. Carl Lintz returned the last of
the week from a three weeks' stay in
St. Joe, where she purchased j-her
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Walter, of
Wallace, moved last week to this city.
Mr. Walter will devoto his timo to his
business interests here.
Miss Hazel Henderson, who spent
the past six months with her aunt Mrs.
Will Hupfer, will leave in a fow days
for her home in Oakland, Cal.
Mrs. Gertrude Rebhausen, of Colum
bus, who spent the past two weeks
with her sons Henry, Edward and M.
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Strikers Return to Work.
Supt Jeffers, of the Wyoming divis
ion announces that thirty-two Union
Pacific strikers at Green River return
ed to work Friday. While a majority
of these men were car repairers, thoro
were several machinist among the
Noted Civil War Veteran Coming.
Colonel G. 0. Shields, the naturalist
and lecturer of the Lyceum Course, is a(
veteran of the Civil War. Ho fought
in 13 regular battles and once on a
scouting expedition narrowly escaped
capture by Mosby's guerrillas. Local
veterans will bo glad to moot and hear
this grand man who has given tho best
years of his later life to tho protection
of our birds and animals.
E. N. Ogier and W. J. Hendy have
leased the LeMasters garage on east
Sixth street and will uro it jointly. Mr.
Ogier has two livery cars for country
use and has ordered a taxi for town
hire. These cars will be kept in tho
newly leased quarters. Mr. Hendy,
who is agent for ho Ford car, desired
a down town show room and entered
into a joint lease with Mr. Ogier.
Mr. LeMastera, retains the rear part
of the room and with his son Ira will
continue to conduct a repair shop.
Boy's Corn-Growing Contest.
The Nebraska statu board of agricul
ture offers to tho Nebraska boy under
eighteen years of ago growing tho
largest yield of corn from ono aero of
Nebraska land during tho year 1912,
$25; second, $20; third, $15; fourth, $10;
fifth to eighth, $5 each; ninth to
twelfth, $4 each; and thirteenth to six
teenth, $3 each, and to the boy growing
tho largest yield on an acre of land
west of tho east lino of Boyd, Holt,
Wheeler, Greeley, Howard, Hall,
Adams and Webster counties, $25;
second, $15; third and fourth, $5 (each;
fifth and sixth $4 each; seventh to
tenth, $3 each, and twelfth to sixteenth,
Not the North Platte Way. l
'The volunteer fireman of Blair, Neb.,
are out to not help themselves, but also
to help the town. They have started a
a compaign to raiso fundB for building
a city hall and fire station combined.
They have raised $5,000 and believe
they can secure the balance of tlie $12'
000 before spring is ovor.
North Platte needs a city hall and fire
department building but tho citizen re
fused to vote bonds for that purpose
Will those who opposed tho bonds
subscribo to a fund such as the Blair
firemen are raising? Well hardly.
Extend Call to Rev. Williams.
Tho last issue of tho Columbus Tele
gram contained this item, which will bo
of interest to our North Platte readers;
At a congregational meeting of tho
Prcsbytorian people last Monday even
ing tho parish voted to extend a call to
tho Rev. Dr. Geo. F. Williams to tho
pastorate of tho church, as successor
of Rov. Samuel Harkndss. Dr. Wil
liams is now pastor of tho Presbyterian
church at North Platte. Ho is a young
man, finely educated, and while in the
city two weekB ago to conduct services
in tho church he made many friends
among tho peoplo of tho Prosbytorian
congregation. They are hoping his
present congregation will permit him
to accept tho call of tho Columbus
Brady Vindicator Items.
Niles Bowen shipped in three cars of
cattle Tuesday and will feed thorn on
his place, sixteen miles south here.
Thomas Lafforty has tendered his
resignation to tho government as rural
mail carrier, and will go to Canada as
soon as somo ono is appointed in his
Joseph Soderman killed a twelve
pound Canadian groy goose last Sunday
morning. Thoro were a number of
flocks feeding in the nlfalfa fields along
H. E. Smith and wifo closed their
work in the Maxwell stato bank last
Saturday and left for Oregon Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Schopp succeed them
and bogan their duties Monday.
About sixty young people mot at the
homo of Wm. Johnson, three miles
sputh of Brady last Tuesday evenirg
and surprised Harry Jdhnson and wife.
Refreshments wore served and every
ono had a splendid time.
J. H. VanCleave.
My general blacksmithing at 110 W.
Oth St., is tho largest and most fully
equipped in weBtern Nebraska. I can
handle any work coming under tho
headvof general blacksmithing, wagon
and carriago work. I havo as largo a
stock of heavy hardware, wagon and
carriago Woodstock as is carried
by any shop in tho state. I
have modern machinery, electric power
and can undoubtly servo you quicker
and better than those doing it the old
I would call your attention especially
to disc sharpening. Cold kolling is
THE BEST, saves all tho material, makes
them a little harder and absolutely
keeps tho shape. Give us a trial and
if I can't convinco you, you get the
job free of cost
I give great effort and timo to horso
shoeing. Havo a man employed that
does nothing else and has given years
of study to his special line. Horses
will bo treated kindly and all the work
Plow work, wagon and carriago work
done tho best. Come and see me.
Brick Shop. J. H. VAN CLEAVE,
110 West Sixth St.
Dr. Sadler, of Hershey, spent tho
last of tho week in tho city.
Edward Fox, of Garfield, spent the
week end in town qx business.
Miss Mayrno McMichaol spent Satur
day with friends in Gothenburg.
Charles White, of Sutherland, trans
acted business in town Saturday.
Clyde Allison, of Gandy, spent the
Inst of tho week'here on business,
Roy and Merlo Belchor aro visiting
rolativoj in Suthorlend this week.
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