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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1915)
MONDAY. JULY 12. Ifl5.
MONDAY, JULY 12. 1915.
PLATTSM O UTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
bar of Clothes! Selling; in Plattsmouth
BRITISH REPULSE ,
Opinion Is U. S. Must Reject
Begins Thursday, July 15th and Closes Saturday, the 51st
JUST 15 SELLING DAYS
EMBER WE CLOSE AT 6 P. 171. EXCEPT SATURDAY NIGHTS
K time. Here
pck of Men's
L young men s
FATHER AND SON FEATURE
To the father who 'will come to our
store any business day during our Har
vest Sale accompanied ' by the greatest
number of his own sons (baby boys coun
ted) We will give any.5tetson Hat in the
store absolutely free, and a suitable pre
sent for each son. f
id you ever "pass the hat
Don't pass these
HERE IS A HAT HARVEST
Come and Reap -Your Share of these
Men's $5 and $6 Stetsons. . . . $4.65
Men s $3.50, $4 and $4.50 " $3.35
A special lot $3.50 Stetsons for $1.95
One special lot $1.50 , $2.00
and $3.00 hats for . . $1.00
Men's $6, $7 and $8 Panamas $4.95
Men's $3.50, $4 and $5.00 " $2.95
Men's $1 .50 to $2.00 straws. . $1.00
Men's 75c silk hats. ...... 49c
Children's fancy and plain white
wash hats 25c
TO PLEASE THE LADS AT PRICES
TO PLEASE THE "DADS"
We do not handle any cheap shoddy goods.
Every garment first-class and backed by our
Boys' Wool Suits, Knickerbocker
pants, well worth $3 and $3.50, for $1.95
Boys' Wool Suits, Knickerbocker
pants, well worth $4 and $5, for. . $3.35
Boys" Wool Suits, Knickerbocker
pants, well worth $6, $7 and $8, for $4.95
Children's Wash Suits, Children's Wash Suits
Peter Pan, Balken and Mid- in Russian, Buster Brown
dy styles, worth
$2.50, for only
Blouse and all the latest
styles, worth ?1.75, for
Special One lot Boys Lone Pant suits $3.95
RY SUIT IN THE HOUSE INCLUDED IN THIS SALE EXCEPT STYLEPLUS $17
i , , -S
f - xs
A-: ::.:: ::-:.-:-!-v v. J
M :Jf DESTCWCTTt
i"F;y MAYEH WOK
- ' ' u
Proposals ot Kaiser,
NO ACTION FOR ANOTHER WEEK
As this is a Harvest, Sale, and this is
Harvest Time, we offe
free, as a prize for the q
under the following con
mer in Cass, Sarpy or
enter: Sample wheat
vest must be brought t
July 31. This wheat
four competent judge;
a suit or clothes
st grade of wheat
itions: Any far
Mills county can
Vom present har-
Itore before noon
ill be graded by
and the sample ,
eradine hishest wilhbe awarded
i m -.I1. Cm. il
the suit. lnis suiuas io nt me
winner of thf prize
No headaches in these caps. All
the classy novelty stuff in Home
spuns, Mohairs, Palm Beach and Silk
at 59c, 89cand 99c, including the
new soft visors.
A Special Boys' Cap at 25c
Attention!- -Automobile Owners
The number of your car appears on some price card in our
window or in our store. If you will point it out to us, you
can have the article the price card refers to. We guaran
tee your number is in plain sight. No strings tied to this
Auto and Rain Coats
We sell more Rain Coats than any other
store in town, therefore we have more bar
gains to offer.
Men's Double Texture Slipons. . . $2.95
Men's Fine Vulcanized and Cemented
Men's Handsome back to back Wor
sted Slipons $5.S5
Women's Rubber Faced soft finished
Women's Blue and Black Poplin big
Women's fine quality worsted finish $5.95
Boys and Childrens coat $2.35, $2.95, $3.15
not. Our Stock is not Composed of Sale Goods, but New and Dependable Merchandise, and when we offer it to you at such Special Low
Many Other Items not Possible to List in this Ad are offered you. COME AND SEE.
Soft Snaps in Sbf t Shirts!
We cannot begin to tell you of all tholbargains we offer in shirts.
Here are a few:
Men's Work Shirts, in all colors ...... 1 38c
Men's Sport Shirts in plain cream and fanry stripes 69c
Men's Soft Collar Shirts in all colors . .1 78c
Men's Fine Neckband Shirts, guaranteed colors ' 95c
Boys Work and Dress Shirts and Waists ifl great variety 29c
SPECIAI Men's Silk Front Shirty juLi.a! bodies ...... 95c
may not be worth a "darn"- better buy new ones. These
are worth more than we are asking.
Men's Darnproof , six pairs to the box, guaranteed . . 55c
Men's Radium Sox 15c grade, all colors, per pair. ... 11c
Merts Work Sox, mix or tan, per pair 8c
Men's Fibre Silk Hose, very thin, per pair 23c
Men's Black Hose, white foot, per pair 13c
Men's Silk Lisle Hose, assorted colors, 35c value. . . . 25c
- SPECIAL Children's Wash Pants 17c
jO GOODS CHARGED EXCEPT AT REGULAR PRICES. NO REGISTER TICKETS AT SALE PRICES.
is Daily Program jof Specials
day during this sale from 7 to 8 a. m., wejwill sell straw hats at 10c
day during this sale from 8 to 9 a. m. we will sell Men's work shirts at . 30c
day during this sale from 9 to 1 0 a. m. ' w ; will sell boys' Porosknit union suits 38c
day during this sale from 1 0 to 11 a. m., w t will sell Men's Porosknit union suits 75c
day during this sale from II to 12 a. m.f we will sell 6 pairs 1 5c Radium hose for 50c
day during this sale from 1 2 to 1 , we wil sell any dollar overall for 89c
day during this sale from I to 2 p. m., we will sell boys wash suits for 49c
day during this sale from 2 to 3 p. m., we wjll sell boys Knicker pants for .... 42c
day during this sale from 3 to 4 a m.. we will sell children's Munsinsr union sts 38c
it . . ...... . .
pay during this sale from 4 lo 5 d. m.. we will sell bovs shirts and waists tor . . ZJc
day during this sale from 5 to 6 p. m., we will sell $ 1 .50 and $ 1 .25 suit cases for 95c
Tl 11 - ' -r ' .."r"--"-'-
Boys who will bring to our store trA correcynumber of times the word "Harvest"
forrect list of the bargains contained in ski ajl, read it to their parents and then bring
that, save the "khucks." Don't
scar your hands all iip ' when you
can buy leather gloves ' at these
Men's goat r' gloves 25c
Men's leather gauntlets . . . 59c
Men's 'horsehide glbVes, full
Boys' gloves in proportion.
Automobile gloves .$1.65
Here are hold-ups for your trousers
at. prices that will hold your trade.
Men's summer dress susoender 22c
Men's inVisible dress suspender
Men's work suspenders cross
Men's finest lisle Kady and
Boys leather end lisle sus
penders Boys Kazoo suspenders ....
Many Officials Think Discussion Can
Continue If Germany, In Practice,
Continues to Respect American
Rights Single Topic In Washington
. Washington, July 12. Formal study
of the official text of Germany's reply
to the American note, on submarine
warfare as it affects neutral rights
strengthens the conviction of high of
ficials that a most critical point In
the relations between the two coun
tries has been reached. Not only do
they feel the United States must re
fuse to accept the German proposals
for the future conduct of American
citizens on the high seas, but the fail
nre of Germany to disavow the sink
ing of the Lusitania, with the loss of
more than 100 Americans, in their
Tiew has brought on a crisis, the out
come of which it is difficult at present
clearly to foresee.
That there will be no action by the
United States for at least another
week was indicated. Several days
will be required to measure fully the
consequences and responsibilities
which will be incurred by the Anier
lean government in framing a policy
to meet the situation firmly.
In the view of many officials.
should German submarine command
ers continue In practice to respect
American rights, discussion could con
U. S. Demands and German Replies.
America demanded that tie princi
ples of humanity be obserd. Ger
many declared the first principle of
humanity is self preservation.
Ameripa placed responsibility for
sinking the Lusitania and drowning
neutrals on Germany. Germany dis
avowed responsibility, placing it on
America refused to admit the influ
ence of special circumstances on the
main issue the loss of innocent lives.
Germany declared its women and chil
dren are noncombatants and the con
veying of munitions to the allies'
threatened their bread winners lives
America declared the Lusitania was
unarmed. Germany said the British
order to merchantmen to arm and to
ram submarines applied to the Lusi
America insisted on Americans
right to safety at sea. Germany de
clined to admit that they can thu
serve to insure the safety of the allies'
America maintained that the IaisI
tania should not have been sunk until
those on board had been cared for
Germany said they would have been
saved but for the explosion of the mu
nitions the ship carried.
America demanded precautions to
safeguard American sea travelers
Germany said they could have It on
America, in subsance, asked cessa
tion of submarine warfare. Germany
declared it its only effective means of
reprisal against the allies.
FOOD RUNS LOW IN PANAMA
appears in this Ad we will give a necktie FREE,
to otir store, we will give a pair of duihb bells FREE
Not More Than Thirty Days' Supplies
In Canal Zone.
Panama, July 12. An investigation
ordered by IJeutenant Colonel Ches
ter Harding, acting governor of the
Panama canal, has developed the in
formation that no more than thirty
days supplies ot foodstuffs are avail
able in the republic of Panama and
the canal zone. The results of the in
vestigation have been compiled into a
lengthy tabulated report, which has
been sent to the war department at
The investigation was made with
the view of ascertaining just how long
the available food supplies would last
in case of trouble between the United
States and some foreign power which
might be able to prevent the Importa
tion of foodstuffs into the Panama re
public and thns the canal zdne.
CHICAGO STRIKE SETTLED
Work Immediately Resumed on $30,-
000,000 In Delayed Jobs.
Chicago, July 12. The allied build
ing construction material interests
lifted the ban on the delivery ot ma
terial. That was the first important effect
of the settling of the carpenters strike.
It means an immediate resumption of
work in Chicago's building industry.
The building industry la Chicago and
Cook county has been paralyzed, and
1 30,000,000 worth of construction work
has been tied up since early in April
oh account of the strike of carpenters
and other trades.
G. A. R. Veteran Kiss Liberty Bell.
Laramie, wyo.. July 12. An aged
Grand Army 6f the -Republic veteran,
whose ancestors , were active In . the
revolutionary ', war,"- climbed slowlylup
tile platform to where the i liberty
bell was 'stationed on its arrival bere,"
and, kneeling, kissed the relic.
I' Silver Plate Returned.
Alexandria, Va., July 12. The silver
nme plate taken several months ago
from George Washington's pew 10.
Christ church here was retume,! 1)3
Paris Announces Successes
Over Hostile Forces.
FRENCH ISO . MAKE PROGRESS
Compel the Cislodgment of Certain
Elements of Trenches to the North
of Arras Bring Down Teuton Avi
ator Near Altkirsch.
The reportii from the eastern theater
ef the war are meager in detail, and
except for the fact that the Austro
German advance, which last week
was moving swiftly, has received a
check, little is known of the happen
ings either in Poland or Clicia.
It is considered probable that the long
and exhausting battle which has
been waged along the extended line
in Galicia has brought the opposing
forces to a temporary deadlock and
that they are occupied in bringing
Minor attacks, both by infantry and
artillery, have occurred in Belgium
and France, but there have been no
happenings of Import. ice In that
Paris, July 12. The French war
office gave out the following:
"The British army repulsed a Ger
man attack which had gained a tem
porary foothold In some elements ot
the first line. The Germans were also
driven out by an immediate counter
"In the region to the north of Arras
our troops compelled the dislodg
ment of the enemy of certain elements
of trenches where he had been able to
maintain himself along a line which
we originally took on July 8.
"To the north of the station of
Fouches an enemy counter attack de
livered during the night was repulsed.
Upon other sections of the front par
ticularly violent cannonades are re
ported in the region of Nieuport, ?n
the section of the Aisne as well as in
Lorraine, in the forest of Le Pretre
and near the Moncel bridge.
"One of o lr aviators sent a German
aviator to earth in the r. e 5 gh boyhood
of Altkirsch. He fell within s!ght of
Ship Zeppelins For Attack on Rorre.
Rome, July 12. German Zeppelins,
according to reports received in Rome,
have been transported to the Austrian
coast of the Adriatic sea. Their oh
Ject, it Is said. Is to fly across tbe Ad
riatic to Italy and to reach Rome. The
Italian government has notified the
Vatican and the pope has ordered that
the lights of the apostolic palaces be
dimmed or extinguished at an early
hour. The pope also has given in
structions for the removal of art treas
ures from places exposed to damage
by possible bombs.
DANIELS FOR SUBMARINES
Secretary of Navy Favors
Washington, July 12. The story
that he will, ask congress for thirty
new submarines is not quite" exact.
Secretary Ianiels 6aid. He wants
more submarines, but will not decide
how many until he sees the estimates.
Then he will try to get all the govern
ment can afford.
There was also the question of type
to be decided. DanlelK added, be him
self favoring the big seagoing pattern.
Experts, he explained, are trying to
standardize a craft of the "M" type,
about the size of the new German
U" boats, and if they succeed, so
that parts are interchangeable, it will
be possible to turn out two a week.
HAIFA IS BOMBARDED
Land Where the Disciples Tauqht
Now Scene of War.
Jerusalem, July 12. Mount Carmel.
whose lower slopes have already been
under French shell fire, Is heavily en
trenched by the Turks, although the
mountain is sacred alike to Christian
and Moslem. On the lower slopes 13
situated the town of Haifa. The Ger
man consulate in the town was bom
barded by the French in retaliation
for the Germans desecrating the
grates of the toldlers of Napoleon.
Canadian Contingent Arrives.
Mon'J-eal, July 12. "Word was r-
"Cfivefi here that the steamer Kortb
land, "with 2,000 Canadian troops ca
board, had arrived at Plymouth,
Among the military units was tbe Sec
6nd university company, which iiv
eludes a number of men from McGiU
Toronto, Kingston, "Winnipeg, Calgary,
Victoria and other Canadian universi
RusB. Attacking Along Krasnlk Line.
Berlin, July 12. A dispatch from
Vienna indicates the fierceness of the
struggle which is In progress along
the Krasnik line. The Russians have
brought forward strong . reinforce
tn'entSy probably from the interior,-' and
are making repeated heavy' attacks.
Catholic Prelate Die In Rochester.
Rochester, N. T., July 12. Jameg
fcdwa'rd Qulgley, Catholic archbishop
of 'Chit-ago," died here at the home of
his brother, Joseph M. Quigley. The
bpdy will he taken to Chicago today
and, after appropriate services tomol
row, will be buried there. . . t ,
mail from Clevelanl.
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