The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 01, 1918, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Lend Him
From Thursday's Daily.
This morning Mr. and Mrs. Nich
olas Opp, of near Nehawka, accom
panied by Frank Boedeker of that
place and Dr. Oilmore, their physi
cian of Murray came to this city ex
pecting to take the Burlington train
for Omaha, but being a little late
continued to Omaha with their car.
Mrs- Opp is entering the Wie Me
morial llospitalat that place, where
she will receive treatment, and will
rrobably have to undergo an opera
tion for relief for the sickness, which
is troubling the lady.
"Actions' speak louder than,
words"- Ac t - D o ri t Ta I k - B uy N o vt)
MONDAY, JULY 1, 1918.
. g i 1 x , - M I " k f fit r i I J I 3 r i
From Friday's Daily.
Eleven year old daughter Miss Vir
ginia, of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Forbes while at play fell from a foot
"midge across the creek in rro'it of
the Forbes home, striking or. her
right shoulder, breaking the collar
bene, and shoulder, as well as the
ur.pcr bone of the arm. The fall
which was extremely forceful, re
sulted in the severe break, and bruis
ing of the tissues, so that it was
advised that the patient be taken to
a hospital at Omaha, where the in
jury is being treated, but by the
time they had gotten to the hospit
al the shoulder was so badly swollen
that the same could not be set
until the swelling was reduced. The
flash was very black, and the joint
distended, so much so that the physi
cians will have to treat the injured
part before the fracture can be re
duced. Mr. and Mrs. Forbes return
ed home last evening and say that
the injured member will probably
be in condition to work Avith by
Monday of next week. A silver
Many Nebraska People Report
in Short Time Powers cf Medicine Conclusively Proven
Men and Women, Old and Young, Benefited Alike by
"Premier Preparation."
One of the most noteworthy features in connection
with the introduction cf Tanlac, and the one that stands out
more prominently than any other perhaps, is the very large
number of well-known men and women from all parts of the
slate who have recently reported an astonishing and rapid in
crease in weight as a result of its use.
When so many well-known people cf unquestioned in
tegrity make statement after statement, each corroborating
the other, the truth of such statements can no longer be doubt
ed. I
Thousands have testified that this famous medicine has
completely restored them to health and strength, after every
other medicine and the most skilled medical treatment had
A case in' point is that of Bert improved so rapidly in every way
Brown, engineer on the Chicago, ( that he gained ten pounds on two
Burlington & Quincy Railroad, who ,
lives at 420 South 10th street, Lin
coln, and who states that for three
years his health was so seriously ini-
paired that he was almost a nervous
ani' physical wreck. Soon after tak- j
in;; Tanlac his digestion rapidly im- .
proved, his pain disappeared, hij
nc.ves became calm and steady and
he gained .thirty pounds.
Another interesting case is that of
. 11. A. Weldy, the well-known man
4 uger of the Emory Hotel in Scotts
Muff. Neb., who says that he was
suffering from a complete nervous
breakdown and was in such a serious
condition that he despaired of ever . as thousands cf people all over the
regaining his health and strength. United States and Canada have tak
but upon taking a few bottles of cn Tanlac with the same and, in
Tanlac his health was fully restored many cases, with far greater result?.
a!:d ho made a gain of eighteen
Mrs. Arch Allen, 3322 North 65th
street. Omaha, who formerly lived in
Evansville, Ind., and was once a
nurse in a hospital near that city,
makr?:t a statement which, coming as
it does from one of such wide exper
ience in relieving suffering, is of
unusual interest. Mrs. Allen says haffey, Nashville, Tenn., who-gained
that the became so weak that she forty pounds; or of Mrs. O. C. Cason,
couldn't lift her ten months old'Acworth, Ga., who gained thirty-
baby, her nervous system was al
most a wreck and she was often con
fined to her bed for weeks at a time.
She states that upon the advice of
the oilier nurses' at the hospital she
took Tanlac with the result that
fche was soon entirely relieved o fall
her troubles, became well and strong
and increased twelve pounds in
N. II. Church of 1117 Davenport
street, Omaha, says that he suffered
so much from rheumatism, stomach
and liver trouble that he fell off
thirty-five pounds, and his left arm
hurt so bad he could hardly raise it
to his head. After taking Tanlac he
plate will have to be inserted in
order to grow the bone together,
which will have to be removed after
wards, and will keep the patient at
the hospital for some time.
From Thursday's Doily.
Yesterday Mrs. August Nolting
was at Omaha and found Mr. Nolting
getting along finely, and va3 so
much improved, that he though j that
he was able to return to his home,
he consulted with Dr. Davis, and
who after examination of his condi
tion thoroughly said that he might
return, and with Mrs. Nolting he re
turned home last evening via the
Missouri Pacific and in the evening
went to their home west of the city.
Mr. Nolting has been at the hospital
for a long time, and it is with plea
sure that he finds he is able to return
to his home. It is also a pleasure of
his friends to know he is able to re
ft turn.
Show your Patriotism Thursday
evening, July 4th. Ivy coming to the
Red Cross Pvemjnt Dance.
Astonishing Gains in Weight
Ira W. Polsley, a fireman on the
Union Pacific Railroad, and who
lives at 2033 Elm street, Omaha,
says ne was so rundown and worn
mit -with indigestion and other
roubles that he could not work lonjr
without feeling exhausted. A few
bottles of Tanlac fully restored his j
strength and energy, he gained ten
pounds and now weighs more than
he did before his troubles began.
The foregoing statements are from
well-known citizens of Nebraska,
and while astonishing in Their im
port, they are not really remarkable,
Take, for instance, the case of Mrs.
Viola Ives, 315 Cross street. Little
Rock, Auk., who gained forty
pounds; or that of Mrs. Don J. 1'erry
of 370 Quince street. Salt Lake City,
Utah? who gained .twenty-eight
pounds; or that of Mrs. G. W. Wil
liams, of Gadsden, Ala., who gained
forty-eight pounds; that of O. II. Ma-
five pounds; or Mrs. A. M. Richards
of 803 Thirteenth street, Denver,
Col., who gained eighteen pounds;
Mrs. Mamie O'NejJ. of 261 Welton
street, Denver, Col., who gained
eighteen pounds; John McNamee of
419 Church street, Salt Lake City,
who gained sixteen pounds, and
thousands of others to numerous to
mention. .
Tanlac is sold in Plattsmouth by
F. G. Fricke & Co., in Alvo by Alvo
Drug Co., in Avoca by O. E. Copes, in
South Bend by E. Stursenegger, in
Greenwood by E. F. Smith, in Weep
ing Water by Meier Drug Co., and in
Elmwbod by L. A. Tyson.
From Thursday's Daily.
This is the busy day in the dis
trict court. The matter of the Dovey
state, is having a hearing before
Judge E. E. Good of Wahoo. ?.ho is
here, and 'at the same time Judje
Begley is hearing a case, known as
Morris and others vs. School Board"
District Number Thirty-Six. in
which there has been a restraining
order sued out to prevent the ?joard
from building a new school house
The matter is being thrashed out today.
From Thursday's Daily.
The Campfire girls of Union and
vicinity under the direction of their
Guardian, Miss Zola Fraus, made a
house to house canvas for book to
send to the soldiers, wh;h res' .h1
in a collection of 20 1 excellent books.
Miss Frans and her sister brought
them to the Plattsmouth Public Li
brary to be prepared for shipm- nt.
The Toka Campfire girls a i 1 : oif
Guardian, Mrs. Earl Stant' '. l. v ill
ass'st the librarian in prcpa: :ng
them for circulation in the cnj or
cantonment to which the S.:il'" Di
rector designates for theni'tj bo ?c.-?t.
Books sent out to the different
camps and cantonments froT lil rc-r-ies
throughout the United yiTc3 i re
pocketed and carded ready for the
shelves, thus saving the Government
much expense.
The Campfire girls are helping: in
this work as one of their bits in win
ning the war.
From Friday's Daily.
Crede F. Harris from near Union
Avas in "the city yesterday looking
after some business in the city and
at the court house, among other
things he filed "for county commis
sioner, for the second district. This
makes two tilings for this olficc
among the Republicans, and there
may be more to folow. Mr. Harris
like Mr. Mayfield is a representative
citizen, and shoul dit be. that one of
them were elected, the county's busi
ness would be cared for. Still there
will be other filings and until they
are completed the people are reserv
ing their decision as the fitness of
the candidates, to whom they will
support for the position.
From Friday's Dally.
Last evening John liobscheit jr.,
who lives near Murray, was in the
city for a short time on his way from
Omaha, where he was called yester
day on account of the sicknecs of
Mrs. Harry Walker, who was taken
to th6 St- Joseph hospital, where she
died last evening at (:30. Mrs.
Walker and Mrs. John liobscheit are
sisters, their names having been
Sherwood and their former home
having been near Union. The re
mains of Mrs. Walker are being tak
en to the home of her parents near
Union, this afternoon, via the Mis
souri Pacific, and the funeral will
be held at Union.
From Friday's Daily.
While Will P. Sitzniau, who lives
at Weeping Water, had lived in
Plattsmouth most rill his life, and
until a few years since was a printer
in this city, was able to. stay away
from this city for four years while
living only a few miles away, just in
Weeping Water. Last Sunday he and
his family came over in their car,
and spent the day with relatives and
friends, being the guests of Frank
S. Sitzman and faintly, and returned
homo in the evening. Life must
have many debiands on one's time
when we cannot find a day off for a
visit when the friends are not but a
short distance away.
Disc the stubble fields -and sow
forage crops.
Cane $2.90 per bushel.
White Cane extra e.irly $3 !u.
Kafir S5.40 per 100 lbs.
Liberty Millet $2.80 bu.
Buckwheat ?C.5U bu.
Cow Peas $3.50 bu.
, Nebraska City, Nebr.
Flags at the Journal Office.
EN feel the
crating this
a day of earnest thought and de
termination that our fight may
soon terminate in the glory of
democracy for all mankind.
Evervone of us, voumi and old
can help, and indeed every man
Our store will be closed all
Darwin was right, all right. But
he never graded the dogrivs of le
sent. Fdgar Rice Burroughs made
some attempt at grading in his "Tar
zan of the Apes." which is now in
motion picture form at the Broad
way theater. Ho runs the .gamut
this way drunken sailors, brutal
ship officers, slave traders and final
ly aristocrats. The apes really rank
highest. Even the boy brought up
by the apes rank head and shoulder;;
above his aristocrat relative. There
are no class lines, no national lines,
no mutual exploitation among our
"Tarzan of the Apes" is bully ad
venture. Wild beasts roam through
the scenes; a kindly elephant takes
the wild man upon his back; in
short, mix Stevenson's 'Treasure Is
land" with Captain Baker's African
stories and the happy combination is
struck. The joy of the film lies in
its kindly wild life rather than its
t . ; i.S iji. .'ii 1 "tn , I 11 n ' 1 ' 1 if I i 1" 1 ni . 1 1, 1 n . ' - "i I 11T iji 11.11 iiii' - 1 tU" ,- .. Vr -'--'vt - 1 h mi ' i 11 if . j. .... . ,1
The Year's Absolute Sensation
Matinee 3:00
Tarzan's Fight with the Lion
Tarzan's Raid on the Cannibals
Tarzan's Conxbat with Giant
The Fisht Between Ape and
The Elephant Raid on Natives
A Hundred Apes in the Jungles
The Tiger's Attack on His Prey
duty of conse
4th of July as
Your clothes requirements can be
adequately met by this store which
has prepared far in advance to meet
present conditions. We feel we can
be of real service to you at this time.
day on the 4th.
C. E. Wescott's Sons
civilized brutality. And in putting
Burroughs story into the film the
National Film corporation has shown
good sense of showmanship. "Tar
zan of the Apes" is better than most
films which have been concocted for
the screen, and credit must be given
ScoU Sidney, who staged it, and Isi
dor Bernstein, who edited it. Na
ti'ral beauties, imagination and
clean, free spirit make the film a de
light. The film follows the magazine
ttory-with enough faithfulness to
satisfy readers of the Burroughs
story. To those who missed the
serial the film will be refreshing en
tertainment. Tarzan, as readers of the story
will remember, is the son of Lord
Greystoke, who went to Africa on a
secret mission for the British govern
ment. Africa in 1S97 was torn by
European ravishers, atrocities in the
; Belgian Congo, Jameson's raid on the
Eoers, slave trading, with its con
comitant brutalities by the Arabs.
The sailors mutiny, slay their bru
tal oilicers in fair fight and then
maroon Lord Greystoke and his wife.
of the
From the original story by Edgar Rice Burroughs, with Elmo Lincoln, Enid
Mark y and 1,000 others.
Produced in the wildest jungles of Brazil at a cost of $300,000.
Staged with wild lions, tigers, elephants, baboons, apes, cannibals, etc.
Gem Theatre July 4th and 5th
Admission 1 1 and 28c
tSPThis most wonderful production has shown most everywhere for 50c.
who hopes for the safety of the
Stars and Stripes is helping.
As clothing merchants and as
Americans we say to you, do
not buy more clothes than you
need, bu.t do not fail to buy what
you need NOW, to protect your
self against higher prices and
poorer qualities.
A boy is born in the jungle; the
mother dies and the baby is carried
off by a mother ape, who has just
lost her young. The film traces the
growth of the boy half ape, half
human till his twentieth year.
A counter melody is being played
in England, where Lord Greystoke's
brother' assumes the title after hav
ing married a barmaid. Their child
is a petted brat. News is brought
to Hiem by a sailor, Binns, that the
l?eir to the Greystoke estate is alive
in Africa. The barmaid aristocrat
has Binns incarcerated as a lunatic
for ten years, but a vengeful maid
servant finally helps him escape. He
tells his story to a scientist, a finger
print expert, and the Greystoke so
licitor, with the result that a party
is made up to seek out Tarzan in his
jungle home.
Some of the finest bits of action
ever portrayed on the screen are
found in "Tarzan." The fight be
tween sailors and officers aboard the
vessel is an exciting bit of action.
Tarzan's struggle with a liou, as
well as his fight with a native negro,
are excellent pictures of action.
All roads leads to the big tent
Although there are hundreds of
natives and dozen of apes in the pic
ture, the program only gives the
names of a few of the players. Elmo
Lincoln is beautiful in his massive
strength as its grown Tarzan, but
Gordon Griffith, who plays Tarzan
at the age of 10, is entitled to equal
honors. Griffith plajs with charm
ing ape-like wistfulnes. True Board
man and Kathlee Kirkman play Tar
zan's father and mother; George
French is Binn's; Thomas Jeffer
son is the scientist; Enid Markey
plays his daughter, the girl with
whom the caveman Tarzan falls in
love; Bessie Toner is the barmaid
aristocrat; Colin Kenny plays both
her husband and his own father, and
Jack Wilson appears as the brutal
eea captain. Unfortunately, the
program does not state who the ac
tors are that play the finger-print
expert, .the solicitor, tho aristocrat
brat, the negro warrior, or . the
vengeful serving maid, all good play
ers and deserving of appreciation.
"Tarzan of the Apes" will be
shown at the Gem July 4th and 5th.