The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 17, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1919.
Cbe plattsmoutb lournal
Entered at Fostofflce, Plattamouth, Neb., as second-cl&aa mail matter
R. A. BATES, Publisher
Don't be wasteful of coal just be
cause the strike is over.
The total American casualty list
for the war is placed at 293, 0S&, in
cluding 215,489. This looks big: but
is small in comparison to the lists
of the European countries.
The I. "V. V. organization ha3
demonstrated their love for the
former service men by killing four
and wounding six in the Armistice
day parade at Centralia, Washing
ton. :o:
The Knights of Columbus are to
raise a fund from among their mem
bership for the restoration of the
educational institutions of Belgium
A most commendable work and this
order will put it across.
President Wilson has been able to
leave his sick bed for the first time
rince returning to Washington and
this fact will bring much relief to
the people of the United-States re
gardless of political affiliations.
The Prince of Wales it is rumored
will be the next Governor General
of Canada. The heir to the British
throne seems to have been very fav
orably impressed with the import
ance cf the American portion of the
The government should s?e that
the settlement of the coal strike
situation is made with justice to all
parties and that the public is not to
be made the goat of a big boost in
prices. The operators should run
the mines to supply the demand of
the public and not to create a short
age as has been charged, and the
working hours fixed so as to best
suit the conditions, with living
With the Maine legislature in
special session this week to ratify
the suffrage amendment, the ratifi
cation game enters upon its second
"half." California's ratification
last week brought the number of
ratifying states up to eighteen, just
half of the required thirty-six.
Maine will be the nineteenth. Can
seventeen more be got in time for
next year's national election? That
is a close question. There are nine
full suffrage states which have not
yet acted Oklahoma, Washington,
South Dakota, Nevada. Colorado,
Arizona, Wyoming, Oregon, and
Idaho. All these will finally rati
fy, but will they call special ses
sions to ratify? Four states where
women have presidential suffrage
y have, not ratified. North Dakota,
Indiana. Tennessee and Rhode Is
land. The North Dakota legislature
is soon to meet in special session
and will ratify. Should all. the full
suffrage and presidential suffrage
states ratify in time, the favorable
action of four out of the remaining
sixteen must be secured. Two of
these, Alabama and Georgia, have
already refused to ratify. The
Public Service Corporation
Can be had in amounU of
Investment Securities
First National Bank Bid'?,
Omaha, Neb.
needed four must come, according
ly, from these fourteen: Conectlcut,
Delaware, Florida, New Mexico,
North Carolina, Vermont, West
Virginia, Kentucky, Louisiana,
Maryland, Mississippi, Virginia
New Jersey and South Carolina. Six
of these are "solid south." Three
more are middle south. All are
tempermentally 6low to try new
things. But for the political neces
sities of the case, insuring that na
tional party committees will put
the screws to the local politicians
in the backward states, hope for
ratification before the 1920 election
would not be burning very bright.
New leaders are needed in many
countries to guide the people out of
the wilderness of post-war problems
and the need seems to be especially
felt in Australia, where the spread
of bolshevism and the influence of
reactionary political ideas form an
admirable combination for unrest
and upset.
This is the way it look3 to an
Australian correspondent of the
London National Review, who Is
positive in his declaration that "it is
becoming obvious that the future of
Australia depends on the Aneacs,"
and "signs that they understand
this are multiplying." The impres-
rion of home that the Anzac got on
his return from the battlefields of
Europe may "be gathered fuoni the
remark of one that if this is the
peace, let's get back to war."
"He was merely considering the
middle sheet of a Melbourne news
paper," says this writer, "headlined
with strikes and rumors of strikes
and dotted all over with complaints
about government extravagance and
private profiteering, repatriation de
lays and arbitration eccentricities.
The acting prime minister and the
judge of the arbitration court were
arguing in a tone of repressed bit
terness up and down one column; in
another, next door" to the festivities
welcoming the return of our war
ships, alleged naval officers ventil
ated their grievances about delayed
promotion; across the page stretched
the official announcement of restric
tions on the use of gas and elec
tricity, far more drastic than any
issued while the war was on. That
page was backed with a huge adver
tisement of an astounding . cheap
sale at which prices averaged 250
per cent advance on ' the ordinary
prices of 1917.
"The seamen have struck on all
coastal boats; the wharf laborers
have struck; the builders' laborers
have struck. Labor on the great
stacks of wheat awaiting export is
hopelessly disorganized. The strike
of seamen and wharf laborers has
thrown out of work at least 50,000
innocent people in Melbourne alone.
State school teachers have threat
ened a stop-work meeting to pro
test against their low pay; state po
licemen have invaded the chief sec
retary's office and harangued him
against his will; other state em
ployes (civil servants, not artisans)
are arranging 'public demonstration'
of their grievances. One section of
coal miners is out of work and an
other is working itself into a strik
Ing mood.
"And all this in a country posses
sing the widest suffrage, the most
legislatures (for its size), and the
best arbitration system (according
to its. traveling politicians) in the
world." Literary Digest.
There seems to be no end to the
fiiecusslcm of marrying and giving
In marriage; and the viewpoints Of
the disputants are as various as
their previous .condition of efetri
tud. The latest td add to the ever
. lambent flame of tha controversy Is
Dr. Kristine Mana, who tells the
International Conference of Women
Physicians that "what svery woman
knows" today is that "pale, weak
women are most appealing to men
because of the chivalrous instinct of
pity aroused in a man by the sight
of fragility and pitiable dependence
Tc this finding many will enter
their respectful demurrer. There is
i.othing particularly attractive to
man in the prospect of having a life
partner whose health is precarious
and who is unable td look to the
ways of her household or to be thi
participant in the husband's inter
rsts in his business or in his rec
rcative hours.' There are all about
us the most beautiful and touching
examples of devotion and interde
pendence between husband and
wife .when the one or the other is
rnfeebled by an inherited or an ac
Cdental ailment but such an ail
ment is a liability and not an asset
in the partnership, and while in the
mid-Victorian days, of which we
hear so much, it may have been
fashionable to look as though one
vere passing into a decline, and It
may have been considered soulful
and spiritual to be unhealthy today
it is held to be morbid and even
immoral to make anything less than
the most and the best of the bodMy
tenement that is the home of the
immortal spirit. Philadelphia Led-
The final ratification of the treaty
of peace by Japan leaves the United
States alone of the five great vic
torious powers holding aloof from
the compact. Only two questions
appear to have been raised at Tokio,
one in regard to the prerogatives of
the emperor and the other as tc the
possible effect of the new engage
ments upon other treaty obligations,
the decision in both cases being
that nothing inimical was found.
If the treaty-wreckers at Wash
ington are to be believed, Great
Britain, France, Italy and., Japan
have compromised their sovereignty,
assumed outrageous burdens, enter
ed upon a career of war and proflig
acy and subjected their domestic af
fairs to intolerable alien intrusion.
Yet is it not reasonably to be sup
posed that these nations are as
jealous of their own interests and as
capable of recognizing them as arc
we or ours, and is it to be imagined
that they have gone blindly into a
trap visible only to the all-seeing
partisan statesmanship of the Unit
ed States senate?'
The truth is that by the terms of
the Versailles covenant what one
government concedes in behalf of
enduring Justice and peace all gov
ernments concede. Formulated by
equals, with a common object, the
agreement is to be enforced by
equals on principles of internation
al law to which all are pledged. It
is only in this country, where the
plan was first urged with any pros
pect of acceptance, that, for person
al and party considerations chiefly,
it is held up to suspicion and threat
ened with defeat. New York World.
It is quite possible for self-conii-
dence to develop into conceit.
:o: -
There would be enough of every.
thing if there were only kindness
. , "
Let the attorney general have the
laws be needs to deport the agita
tors and men of the type of the I.
W. W. and get action without de
lay. :o:-
Many have remarked about what
a beautiful fall this is in Nebraska.
The woods and river around Louis
ville as well as along the Missouri
south of this city present a nature
study such as one might travel hun
dreds of miles to find. But their
nearness to home makes them some
what unappreciated and ' it is only
when we are told of the fact by
pasting tourists, wo realizo' the real
! grandeur of soutaeastern Nebraska.
Almost any man will tell you
that Sloans Liniment
means relief
For practically every man has used
It who has suffered from rheumatic
aches, soreness of muscles, stiffness of
joints, the results of weather exp'osure.
Women, too, by the hundreds of
thousands, use it for relieving neuritis,
lame backs, neuralgia, sick headache.
Clean, refreshing, soothing, economi
cal, quickly effective. Say "Sloan's
Liriment" to your druggist. Get it
today. 35c. 70c, $1.40
It is a natural and logical thing
that snipers of the I. W. W. Bhould
murder, in cold blood, American
young men fresh from the shambles
of Europe.
For the members of the American
Legion fought for the flag of the re
public, and anarchy and bolshevism
and syndicalism hate the flag. They
hate the republic.
The legionaries fought to estab
lish the supremacy of law and order,
and anarchy hates law and order.
The legionaries fought inspired by
the precepts of the Christian relig
ion, and anarchy hates Christianity.
The legionaries fought for funda
mental morality, and anarchy hates
our code of morals as much as it
hates the laws and institutions which
protect that code.
The legionaries fought to make
the world safe for tiemocracy, and
anarchy fights from ambush, when
it can; openly,- when it dares to
banish democracy from the face of
the earth.
The I. W. W. murder of the four
ex-soldiers in the Armistice day pa
rade at Centralia, Wash., was, there
fore symbolical of the warfare upon
civilization and all its works that
is being carried forward under the
red flag in this land and in all lands.
It- is a war against all good men
and women, and it is a war against
God. For God, who decreed "the
primal curse"' a misnomer for the
primal blessing that in the sweat
of his brow man should earn his
bread, is hated and cursed by the
hosts of red radicalism.
Their war is for the establish
ment of a new world" that shall defy
and blaspheme God. It is for a new
world that shall overthrow govern
ment, burn the laws, defile and de
ride morality, and establish the jun
gle rule of might over unorganized
and unprotected weakness. It would
tear down the wall3 of every home,
make every woman a piece of public
property, and deliver over every child
to be reared and trained by a god-
iss and unmoral "state" presided
over by .proletarian autocrats like
Lenine. It is a movement to attain
to happiness by establishing a soci
ety, in which Ignorance and Bes
tiality shall be Joint rulers and
where all may live in luxury with
out work.
This Call of the Wild is a chal
enge to every man who reverences
God, who loves his home, who jle
ires its protection, who prefers civ
ilization to barbarism, who believes
in law and order and democracy,
who is willing to work hard for an
honest living and who ,volues his
rights to life, liberty, and the prop
erty which his enterprise, labor and
thrift have brought to him.
And it is not alone those who
frankly wave the .red flag thatouud
the. call. Every selfish and consci
enceless profiteer sounds it. Every
idler and parasite, prodigal and lux
urious in the fruits of other mcnTs
toil, sounds it. Every employer who
skimps production to enhance prices
sounds it. Every workman who de
liberately loafs on the Job, refublng
to give an honest day's work for an
honest day's pay,' sounds it. Know
ingly or unknowingly, such as theso,
alike are inviting the advance of the
junglea as it blinks its slimy way to
overrun tha cultivated fields and
fair cities of our modern civilization.!.
fttfht thinking men and women
vefywhere will rally, in the name
of God and humanity, to put down
this foul thing that is the most evil
and abhorrent menace to human hap
piness to appear since time began.
They will combine their strength to
crush it as they would a monstrous
prehistoric reptile threatening their
homes and firesides. And in their
War upon it they will make no dis
tinction between the jungle deni
zens filthy and in rags and those
sweet scented and hypocritical, with
soft bodies and hard faces, that mas
querade in broadcloth and fine linen.
and Notioe on I'rtltlon for Sr-t-tlrmni
of Aecount.
In the County Court ot Cass coun
ty, Nebraska.
State of Nebraska, Cass county, sh.
To all persons interested in the es
tate of William A. Edmisten. deceased:
On reading the petition of Dan U'nn
pray In k a final settlement and allow
ance of Ms account filed in this court
on the 13th day of November, 1910,
ami for distribution and assignment;
it is Hereby ordered that you and all
persons interested in said matter mav
ami do. appear at the County Court to
be held in. and for said county, on the
21th day of November. A. I).' 1919. at
ten 10) o'clock a. m., to show cause.
it any tnerel be. why the praver of
the . petitioner should not be granted,
and that notice of the pendency of said
petition and the hearing- thereof be
triven to all persons interested in said
matter by publishing a copy of this
order in the i'lattsmoutn Journal, a
semi-weekly newspaper printed in said
county tor one week, prior to said day
of heal ins:.
In witness whereof. I have hereunto
set my liaml and the Seal of said
Court, this 13th day of November, A
l. 1919.
Countv Judge.
teal nl7-itw . Clerk.
The State of Nebraska, Cass coun
ty, ss.
in the County Court.
In the matter of the estate of Oney
jsa belle carper, deceased.
To the creditors of said estate:
You are hereby notified. That I will
sit at the County Court room In I'latts.
mouth. In said county, on November
26. 1919 and March 26. 1920. at ten (101
o'clock a. m. on each day, to receive
and examine all claims against said
estate with a view to their adjust
ment and allowance. The time limited
for the presentation of claims against
said estate is five months from the 21st
day of October. A. IX 1919. and the
time limited for payment of debts Is
one year from said 21st day of Oc-
touer. isi.
Witness my band and the seal ot
said Countv Court, this 21st day of
October, 1919.
(Seal) o2C-5w. County Judge.
The State of Nebraska, Cass coun
ty. ss.
In the County court.
In the matter of the estate 6f Mich
ael Timmas, deceased.
To the creditors of said estate:
You are hereby notified. That I will
sit at the County Court room in I'latts-
mouth In said county on November
26. 1919 abd March 26. 1920. at ten 10
o'clock a. m., of each day. to receive
and examine all claims against said
estate, with a view to their adjust
ment and allowance. The time limit
ed for the presentation of claims
against said estate is five months
from the 25th day of October, A. I).
191P, and the lime limited for pay
ment of debts Is one year from said
25th day of October. 1919.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said County Court this 25th day of
October, 1919.
Countv Judge.
Seal) o27-? Clerk.
f t lie Farmrrii I'nlou Co-operative1 An
orlntlou of Grmwood, fbr.
The name of this corporation shall
be the Farmers Union Co-operative As
sociation, of Greenwood, Nebr.
The principal place of transacting
the business of this corporation shall
be at Greenwood, Cass county, Nebr.
The business of the corporation shall
be the buying and selling for itself or
on commission as well as that of
handling' and shipping grains farm
produce, coal, live stock and farm sup
plies; to purchase hold.' or lease real
estate or other property for the use of
the corporation in conducting its busi
ness: to direct, own, control, lease or
operate grain elevators, warehouses,
storehouses and other buildings and to
acquire property in any terminal mar
kets necessary in conducting said busi
ness; to purchase and to hold stock in
other corporations; to borrow money;
to make, execute and deliver convey
ances and to secure the same; and to
do. peffofm and carry on the aforesaid
business in the tUate of Nebraska.
The amount of the capital stock of
this corporation shall I' l-Ti.OOrt.OO.
which shall be divided Into 2"i0 shares
of $100.00 each. $10,000.00 shall be
Sully paid in at the time of commence
ment of business.
This stock shall be non-assessable.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation shall at any
time subject itself shall not exceed
two-thirds of the paid up capital stock.
The term of the existence of this
corporation shall commence on the lStlv
dav of June, A. D. 1919. and the same
shall continue for a term of fifty Oi0
years from said date. unless sooner
dissolved by a majority of the stock
holders or by operation of law.
The business of thin corporation shall
be conducted bv the following board
of seven (7) directors until the first
annual meeting as provided by its laws.
The seven 7 directors are John
Iale. John Armstrong, Chat. Martin,
llarrv V. Bricker, F. 11. Goodfellow,
O. I' Peters and C. P. Fulmer.
The officers of the corporation are
O' F .Peters, president; John Dale, vice
President ; Harry V. Bricker. secretary
and John E. Wledeinan, treasurer.
Chester, White boars for sale.
Trices reasonable. Fall pedigree
furnished free. Satisfaction guar
anteed or money refunded. Call or
write your wants. C. Bciigcu, My
nard. Neb.
4. Lawyer.
4. East of Kliey Hot a!
A Coates Clock.,
Second Floor. 4
'I-l-2"M"H- -H-M-H-"
Why pay $75.00 to $100.00 for a new ovei
coat when I can rebuild your old one for a fraction
of the price of a new one. After having it repaired,
cleaned and pressed you've got. practically a new
coat at a nominal price. I am dyeing a great many
army overcoats in navy blue, dark brown and black.
They dye nicely. Look over your .winter clothes '
now and have them put in shape to wear.
Main Street, Vejvoda's Old Stand
Perhaps the mildest friendship is
the one with the old friend you met
on the street who is so glad to" see
you who asks for your address and
telephone number and says. "Oh, do
not mind writing them down I'll
remember them."
Goodrich 6000 mile tires, any size or
type, sold this month at list less 5 per cent.
Denatured Alcohal $1.00 per gallon.
Avoid radiator trouble by filling up now.
,...t ,h. I - x
ij AND
Buy this winter and save 15 per cent. Work
not to be paid for until it is set in the spring.
To many wait until spring to buy.
Cass County Monument Company
Telephone 177 -:-
Use Your High
Priced Land!
With farm lands selling at three hundred dollars
per acre and wheat bringing $2.07, and corn following
closely, why have some of this valuable domain loafing
and not producing anything? With trees and stumps
covering the ground which could as well as not be uti
lized for crops, Mr. Farmer, you are losing money. I
can remove these obstacles in tHe-way of a good profit
to you cheaply. Call or write
Weeping Water -:- -j- Nebraska
. If there is any one thing local
Elks like to do better than all cine,
it is to dance.
W'e would all be million-dollar
pn'ze beauties if other people would
only see us as we see ourselves.
i -
-:- Plattsmouth, Neb.