The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 02, 1916, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    v ...
President Indignant at Charge He is
Pro-British. Answers in Strong
Words. To Tell Why He
Seeks Another Term in
Today's Speech.
Long Branch, X. J., Sept. 29.
President Wilson made it plain tonight
that he wants no "disloyal" American
to vote for him. He expressed indig
nation over a telegram from Jeremah
A. O'Leary of New York, president of
the American Truth society, accusing
him of bring pro-British and saying
he had failed to obtain compliance
with American rights.
The president sent Mr. O'Leary a
short telegram which officials indi
cated Mr. Wilson had desired to put
in stronger language. His message
'Your telegram received. I would
feel deeply mortified to have you or
anybody like you vote for me. Since
you have access to many disloyal
Americans and I have not, I will ask
you to convey this message to them.'
31 r. O'Leary's telegram, given out
by the president, follows:
"Again we greet you with a popular
disapproval of your pro-British poli
cies. Last year from the Twenty-third
New York Congressional district and
r.ow from your own state and from
the voters of your party. Senator
Martine won because the voters of
New Jersey do not want any truckling
to the British empire nor do they
want dictatorship over congress.
"Your foreign policies, your fail
ure to secure compliance with all
American rights, your leniency with
the British empire, your approval of
war loans, the ammunition traffic, are
issues in this campaign."
The president's attitude toward tho
campaign and toward some of the is
sues before the country were made
known here today. It was learned
that in his speech at Shadow Lawn
tomorrow, and in subsequent address
es, he intends to state definitely why
he seeks another term.
Following is an authoritative sum
mary of his campaign attitude:
The president will adhere strictly
t his determination not to enter in
to personalities or into political con
troversy with Charles K. Hughes. All
the speeches he will make away from
Shadow Lawn will be delivered to non
pa! tisan organizations and will be de
voted entirely to a discussion of pub
lic questions. By inference they will
have a political effect.
His speeches here, however, will be
more political in tone. Tomorrow he
will tell why he thinks young men
should vote the democratic ticket.
American voters are entitled to
know, he believes, what republicans
would do in Mexico, what attitude
they would take toward belligerent
nations in Europe, whether they
would repeal the federal reserve act,
the tariff law, the rural credits acts,
the tariff commission bill, the eight
hour law and other legislative acts
of the democrats.
Although several days ago officials
here said the president would take
occasion to refer frequently to the
settlement of the recently threatened
railroad strike, it became known to
day that he has since decided not to
dwell on this question.
The president believes that satis
factory setlement of pending interna
tional questions can only be embar
rassed by partisan discussion of them
For- this reason, he is not expected
to reply directly to the challenge is.
su d by Mr. Hughes, that he deny or
confirm the charge that John Lind
went to Mexico with orders to oust
(eneral Huerta. On this subject Mr.
Wilson takes the position that Huerta
was ousted, that the democratic ad
ministration opposed him consistently
and that, therefore, no reply is neces
sary. In connection with international
questions, an authoritative denial was
made here today to statements that
James W. Gerard, American ambas
sador to Germany, is coming here to
discuss reports that Germany is about
to renew submarine attacks on mer
Yhant vessels. It was said here that
Mr. Gerard 'was returning to the
United States onlj: because he greatly
needed a rest.
Are troublesome to cure. Get a
bottle of Karris' Healing Remedy
costs 50c make it at home. Heals
rapidly. A sore never matters where
this remedy is used. We sell it on
the money back plan.
H. M. Socnniclistn.
pul & Gaiiaenier.
Letter files at the Journal office.
From Saturday's rarty.
A case of what seems to be horse
stealing has been unearthed in this
city and as a result, Q. K. Parmele,
the liveryman, is greatly worried over
what has become of his horse and
buggy. Yesterday a stranger came
to the barn and asked if he could se
cure a horse and buggy for a trip out
in the country and of course was ac
commodated by the proprietor of the
barn. As soon as he secured the out
fit the man drove to the Perkins
House, where his wife and children
were staying and loaded them in the
buggy, together with their baggage
and drove away, and this is the last
that has been seen of the rig or the
parties who secured it. Mr. Parmele
is hoping that perhaps the outfit will
be returned to the barn, but it looks
as though it was a case of a getaway
with the horse and buggy. The
sheriff is looking up the matter and
the nearby towns have been notified
to let him know if the outfit has been
seen "in any of these places.
From Saturday s Dally.
At the farm home of Anton Meis
inger, west of the city, on the place
owned by Frederick Guenter, M. S.
Briggs with the assistance of J. C.
York has been engaged the last week
in painting the house and barn, which
has added greatly to the appearance
of the farm home, both buildings now
looking like r.ev.
The other night after having gone
to bed, Mr. Briggs heard something
light on his pillow between himself
anil Mr. York, who were occupying
the same bed. Milo thought it was
a wasp and laid very still until a few
moments later when he heard a bump
against a window nearby and was at
liberty to turn over, which he was
very desirous of doing when he
thought he could not for fear of being
stung. Yesterday while painting the
saddle boards on the top of the house
Earl Meisinger told Mr. Briggs to
look in the chimney, which was un
used. and on doing so found it full
of honey up to within about three
inches of the top. When furnished
with a butcher knife, which he fas
tened to a long stick, and cutting the
sections of honey comb from the side,
of the chimney, harpooned one with
the intention of lifting it out, but
with the bees getting very friendly
and thick around the top of the chim
ney dragged the comb from the
butcher knife, harpoon, and down it
went lower in the chimney. Then Mr.
York got some shingles, and going
to the upper story of the house, thrust
it into the stove pipe hole to catch
the, honey while Mr. Briggs pushed
it down. The first batch to fall was
composed of bee bread and bees, and
this Mr. York removed with the shin
gle to empty it out of the window, in
order to catch the honey which he
knew was coming, and while doing so
the honey followed, going down to
the bottom of the long chimney,
where it could not be gotten.
Both the painters, with the family
of Mr. Meisinger, were making prep
aprations for a feast on the sweet
ness, but found that there is many
a slip between honey in a chimney
and honey on the dining room table.
Candidate for
Solicits Your Support
George Wiles of near Weeping
Water, was in the city Saturday for
a few hours attending to a few mat
ters of business and visiting with
Peter Meisinger and wife of near
Cedar Creek were in the city yester
day afternoon attending to a few mat
ters of business with the merchants,
driving in from their country home.
John Wunderlich, democratic candi
date for sheriff, was in the city last
evening for a short time, and de
parted this morning for Greenwood to
attend the meeting of the county cen
tral committee.''
Scott Norris, J. A. Whiteman, F. P.
Sheldon and several others from Ne
havvka, motored up' yesterday after
noon to spend a few hours here. The
trip was made in the fine touring car
of Mr. Sheldon and was much en
joyed, as he has one of the best cars
in this county.
If you have anything for sale adver
tise in the Journal.
Miss Gladys Steinhauer and Harvey
J. Heneger of Carroll, la., Are
United in Marriage.
Saturday evening at 8:30 at the
home of Judge and Mrs. M. Archer
occurred the marriage of Miss Gladys
Steinhauer of this city and Mr. Harvey
J. Heneger of Carroll, la. The wed
ding was a very quiet one and the
ceremony was performed in a very
impressive manner by Judge Archer.
The bride and groom were without
attendants, and as they took their
station before the venerable justice
to have the words that made them as
one pronounced, the occasion was one
of deep reverence and it seemed a
benediction upon the young hearts
just entering life together. The bride
was attired in a very pretty costume
of blue silk, while the groom was
attired in the conventional black. Fol
lowing the wedding the bride and
groom were entertained at the home
of the bride's parents, where they
remained over Sunday, departing this
morning for their future home at
Carroll, la., where the groom has a
cozy home awaiting his bride.
The bride is the accomplished
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Steinhauer, and is a young lady of
most pleasing and genial disposition,
who is held in the highest esteem by
her large circle of friends vvhere she
was born and reared to womanhood, in
this city. Mrs. Heneger is a graduate
of the Draughton Practical Business
college and one of the accomplished
musicians of the city, having been de
voted to the study of music for a
number of years under the instruction
of Miss Olive Cass. The friends will
regret greatly to lose this charming
frdy from their circle of friendship
but in her new home she takes with
her the best wishes of the host of
friends for hor future happiness thai
she so well deserves.
The groom is a very bright and
talented young man of the highest
character and standing and commands
the respect and esteem of a larg
circle of friends. lie is av former
Ca-s county young man, having been
reared to manhood here, where his
parent.-, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Heneger
are numbered among the leading fami
lies in their locality, and his friend:
in that community will learn of his
new hanniness with the greatest of
pleasure. He has a very fine? posi
tion in Carroll and is rapidly forgin;
to the front in his profession.
;ew plays, new plays, and more
new plays, has ever been the cry of
tne tneatneal producer. there are
enough plays submitted but plays with
real merit are few and far between
Like many firms Gaskell & MacYity
have a "safety first" motto, and have
adhered to the policy of producing
book dramatizations; taking as a basis
for judging the chances of a success
ful venture, a book that has had
very large sale, and with this point in
view, gone ahead and had the best
dramatizations made that could be
made. So they have always produced
book plays; this,, season,, howler,
among the avalanche of plays sub
mitted was "The Other Man's Wife,
its name was what causedit to first
receive a hearing. After reading the
play they were impressed to the ex
tent that they immediately made over
tures for the possession of the piece
It was the only play posessing that
absorbing interest and novelty of con
st ruction that they wanted. -Itesult,
they have given it all that could be
isKeu ior in tne way ot scenic m-
vesture, and as good a cast as it was
possible to get. The story of the
play deals with the world-old problem
of double-standard of morals. To be
seen here at the Parmele theater next
Tuesday, October10.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Wear Union Soils With
, The Munsing-Wear Label
and you'll be fully satisfied this Fall
This nationally known and famous union suit has its headquarters at the
5th St., and every man should give it a thorough going over before deciding the
Munsing Union Suits fit perfectly, show careful
workmanship and come in fabrics of the very best
Here you will see Munsing wear in every size
for men. Regulars, shorts, stouts, extra longs and
jumbo sizes for big men. 1
Yesterday was the twenty-fifth an
niversary of the dedication cf the
Church of Our Lady of the Holy Ros
ary in this city and in observance of"
that occasion the day was celebrated
in an appropriate manner by the mem
bers of the congregation. At the
morning worship hour, the impressive
high mass of the Catholic church was
celebrated by Rev. Father Bouska, the
first priest to perform mass ;n the
chuich when it was dedicated and who
came from South Dakota to be present
yesterday to take part in the services.
He was assisted in the mass by Rev
Father John Ylcek, the present rector
of the church, and the services were
most impressive and attended by a
large congregation that filled the
chuich to overflowing. The various
Bohemian lodges and societies of this
city, as well as several from Oman?,
and South Omaha met at the K. S.
hall early in the morning tuv.l, headed
by a band composed of young men,
marched to the church to take part in
the mass.
In the afternoon a band concert
was given at the K. S. hall, as well
as an exhibition by a number of the
Catholic turners and a very large
crowd was present to enjoy the oc
casion, that marked a quarter of a
century of life for this parish, and
every one enjoyed thoroughly the
event. This was one of the most ex
tensive demonstrations that has been
given here for some time and the at
tendance was quite large.
Mrs. YV. A. Swearingcn of 'Oman a
was a visitor in this city over Sun
day with her many friends, and was
accompanied to this city by her grand
daughter, and while here was a guest
at the T. M. Patterson home.
J. N. Jordan was a visitor in Omaha
vesterdav with his wife, who is at
the Presbyterian hospital where she
is doing quite nicely and seems to be
on the highway to recovery. He was
accomoanied to that city by Mrs.
Barry, the mother of Mrs. Jordan.
When you feel disqouraged and de
spondent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all right
within a day or two. Despondency ia
very often due to indigestion and
billiousness, for which these tablets
are especially valuable. Obtainable
Letter files at the Journal office.
C. E.
New ties every week!
! rr-i. . i : ti. .
i !r iiiiieiai ei vices ot ins; litiv
Mr-. F. II. Steimker was held yestei
day afternoon at 2:'-)0 from the First
Presbyterian chuich and a large num
ber of the old friends and neighbors
were piesent to pay their last tribute
of love and respect to this grand good
woman called "to her la'st long rest.
The services were conducted by Rev. j
H. G. McClusky, pastor of the church, '
who spoke to the friends of the long j
and useful life of the departed lady
and the example of a faithful Chris-j
tian life which she had lived all of !
the years of her life since early girl- !
hood, when she first entered into the j
church. During the service there '
were a number of the old and beauti- !
ful hymns given by the members of !
the choir. Following the services the ;
body was borne to Oak Hill cemetery,
where it was laid to rest in the family
lot in the silent city. The wealth of
beautiful floral remembrances sent by
te friends spoke very eloquently off'
the- feeling of love and esteem in
which Mrs. Steimker was held by the
host of friends. To the broken-hearted
husband and sorrowing daughter the
deepest sympathy of the community
will be extended.
We take this opportunity to thank
the many kind friends and neighbors,
the I. O. O. F., Degree of Honor,
Daughters of Rebekah, the Burlington
freight shop employes and others for
their sympathy shown us at the death
of our beloved wife and mother. The
many gifts of beautiful flowers arc
gratefully appreciated.
Yoxterdav afternoon St. Luke's
Episcopal church was filled to its ut
most capacity to attend the special
service given for. the children of the
parish by Rev. Father W. S. Lccte
vector of the church and at this ser
vice the oflice of baptism was given to
several of the Little Helpers of the
church and certificates given to mem
bers of the font class of the little
folks. Promotion cards were ako
siven out by the rector to the mem
bers of the font roll who are now
to take up their Sunday school work.
Several of the members of the class
were presented with honor cards for
their perfect recitation of the cate
chism. The service was one filled with
beauty and impressiveness and the lit
tle ones taking part bespoke a greater
interest in the church among the
members of the parish. Father Lcete
has devoted great efforts to the up
building of his parish and is meeting
with great encouragement from his
membership. 1
Munsing Union Suits are not high priced. You
can get them here just as cheap as in Omaha, Lin
coln or any other city.
You can choose from a broad selection too.
The first Fall shipment is unpacked and now on display,
a Suit
Parmele Theatre!
"Not a Moving Picture!"
Ann Hamilton a star
It Appeals to Every
Seats on Sale Friday at Weyrich & Hadraba's
Prices 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c and $1.00
If you want to sell IT
Are You Prepared
Do not put off buying your Fall needs
do it now as you have a wider selection
of stock, and longer wear from the goods
you purchase.
Ask to see our line of Sweater Coats and
Jerseys at prices that are right a wide
assortment of colors and styles.
Also have a complete line of Flannel
Shirts in both flat and high collars, in dif
ferent shades. Prices $1.25 and up.
If you are in need of anything in the
clothing line come in to-day, and look
over our lines, you are under no obliga
tion to buy.
Stetson Hats
Manhattan Shirts
corner of Main and
underwear question
Man, Woman and Child!
Advertise IT It PAYS
Hansen Gloves
Carhart Overalls