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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1920)
THuHSrAY. JULY 22. 1920.
ITATT53IOTT1H SESEtWESELT ' JOTTRTTAX
I HE POPULARITY
GOOD TO BOTH
WET AND DRY
sib R5w Salt
Many More Votes Cast Since Counting
Monday in Race for the Most Pop
ular Lady and Gentleman
I I .7 '
. MITTEE MEETING
Held at Weeping Water Yesterday
J. M. Teegarden Chairman and
Will Robertson, Sec'y.
From Wednesday" Dally.
The Cass county republican cen
tral committee met at Weeping Wat
er yesterday and a very large atten
dance of the membership was pres
ent, both of the ladies and male mem
bers of the county steering organiza
tions. The meeting was called to
order by James M. Teegarden, of
Weeping Water as the county chair
man, and in the perfection of the
committee organization for the com
ing two years, Mr. Teegarden was
once more chosen to pilot the politi
cal craft of his party in this county.
Attorney William A. Robertson of
this city was selected as the secre
tary of the committee for the ensu
ing campaign. -
The meeting took up the matter of
vacancies on the ticket for the fall
election and Count v ( ommts.sioner
William Atchison. who has made
such an excellent record during the
Keep your eye on
Fresh fruits of all kinds will be high you
by stocking some of these quality canned fruits:
No. 10 Pears, 1 gallon cans, each.
No. 2 Pineapple, best quality, per doz
No. 2-Pineapples, best quality, per doz.. . .
No. 2'2 Peaches, J-M brand, per doz
No. 2J2 White Cherries, best quality, per doz.. . .'
No. 7)i Black Cherries, best quality, per doz
No. IVi Luxury Apricots, per doz.. . . .
No. 2 Plums, -per doz
No. 1 Apricots, per doz.... ,
No. 2'2 Watered Peaches, per doz
No. 2Yz Pears, in light syrup, per doz
MIXING BOWLS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
A set of six bowls all sizes. $1 ..50 per set. Other sizes and prices too
numerous to mention. Remember Friday is Mixing Bowl day.
We have 50 cases
Standard quality- Here is
WATCH THIS SPACE DAILY We will have some pleasant sur
prises, for you. Each day we offer some staple at prices that, will pay you to in
vestigate. Visit our 'store often during Bargain Circus.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
One lot small size Men's Fine Manhattan Dress
Skirts, neck band, stiff cuffs, worth up to $4.50, at
Also one lot of
time he has been in office, was named
to fill the un-expired term in the
third district. In the office of coun
ty assessor the committee took no
action as there was no one willing
to assume the burdens of the posi
tion. RECEIVES A PROMOTION
Mrs. Rose Kirvanek of this city
has received word from her son, Jo
seph T. Kirvanek, announcing his
promotion to the executive offices of
the Western Electric Co., at Chicago,
from his present position as manager
of the interest of this company in
the state of Idaho. Mr. Kirvanek
has been with the Western Electric
Co., for a number of years and was
motor expert for the company in
western Nebraska prior to being sent
to Idaho, where he had full charge of
the Interest of this company. The
new position. in Chicago will bring
him in touch with the main offices
of the company and is a well. de
served advancement -for this young
The name Doan's inspires confi-
A a i a Tli-v j n cj tr iHrtAv T i 1 a f r i H
1 ney ills. Doan't Ointment for skin
itching. Doan's Regulets for a mild
laxative. Sold at all drug stores.
SOME MORE BIG
OUR GROCERY DEPARTMENT!
this space if you want to save money.
of Prairie King corn that is
your opportunity to lay in
same, large sizes.
CTJDAHY PURITANS TO
BE HERE ON SUNDAY
The Cudahy Puritans, a fat color
ed organization "fof the metropolis,
will be. in the city Sunday to play
the Red Sox and from the reputation
of - the Omaha aggiegation an ex
ceptionally gcod game may be looked
for by the fans hi the city. The Pur
itans have leen making an excellent
showing this season and should be
able to play a high class quality of
ball. Connors, the chief tosser of
the Red Sox has been on the sick
list for the past week having been
over heated last Friday, but hopes
to be able to get into the game Sun
day to assist his team mates.
Billoup? Feel heavy after din
ner? Bitter taste? Complexion sal
low? Liver perhaps needs waking
up. Doan's Regulets for billious at
tacks. 30c at all stores.
MYNARD CHURCH NOTES
Services will be held next Sunday.
July 25th. Sunday school at 1&:30
a. m.; preaching at 11:15 a. m. Ev
We print everything toui riioney
ind butter. Let us serve vou.
make substantial savings
, $ '5
. . .1 6.50
going at $1.75 per dozen.
some cheap corn.
PHONES 53 AND 54
The following is the result of the
( counting of the votes today in .the
contest for the most popular lady
and gentleman in the city in the
popularity contest and the winner of
which is to be queen and king of
of the coronation. carnival:
Most Popular Lady
Fern Niel 550.000
Wilma Rainey 241,000
Grace Nolting 226,000
Verla Becker 201,000
Viola Archer 105,000
Eetty Beesori 95,000
Fae Cobb 84,000
t i i oV i w.
Mariel Streight 53.000
Mary Wagner 52,000 liU"1 tapiiai save a cormai wm-
Helen Roberts 51,000 come today to Governor Cox, demo
Honor Seybert i 4 6,000 cratic presidential nominee, upon his
Nora Livingston 41,000 j arrival for a conference tomorrow
P ra Wnrtfnrrl A1 ftrtil
Martha Vallery" IIIIZ 2l!oOO
Frances Moore 14 000
Elizabeth Rajeck - ; 13,000
Fae Chase 11,000
Maxine Draper 10,000
Margaret Donelan 6.000
Judith Johnson 5.000
Alice Johnson 4,000
Fern Noble" 4,000
Viola Parker 4.000
Mary Donelan . 4,000
Rose Schissel 2.000
Gretal Hackenberg 2.000
Marie Black 2.000
Emma Wilson 1,000
Gladys Corner 1,000
Helen Pilney 1,000
Theodosia Kroehler 1,000
Thelma Wallick 1,000
Clara Rainey 1,000
Dorothy McBride 1,000
Janette Patterson 1,000
Most Popular Gentleman
George F. Dovey .1 103.000
Thomas Walling, Jr., 79.000
Harley Becker 65,000
Carl Schmidtmann 51.000
Ed Fullerton . 50.000
Robert Walling 48,000
Jack McCarthy 26.000
Aubrey Duxbury 24,000
William Schmidtmann. 20,000
Mason Wescott 20,000
Emil Hild 19,000
Carl Schneider 15,000
William Meisinger 10,000
Carl Wohlfarlh 8,000
Chas Kunsmann C.000
Leonard Meisinger 6.000
James Mauzy 3.000
Heniv Soennichsen 3,000
Frank Marshall 2.000
J. C. Parmele 2.000
Dean Douglas . 2.000
E. J. Weyrich " 2,000
Miles Altman : 2.000
Deewy Brittatn 2.000
John Rummell .- 2,000
Arthur Beck 2.000
Marino Duxbury 2,000-
Don Arries 1,000
John Sattler 1,000
Fred Warren 1.000
Dudlev Hudgins 1.000
Leslie Niel 1,000
DEATH OF J. R. VALLERY
At his home sotuh of this city last
evening at S o'clock. Jacob R. Val
lery, one of theh eld residents of the
, county passed away after an illness
covering practically the past two
i years. Last summer Mr. Vallery was
! operated on at the hospital in Omaha
'and has since that time been gradu
ally growing weaker as his malady I
progressed until the end came last
evening. A more complete acconut
of the life ok" this worthy pioneer
will appear in the Monday edition of
I. J. Taylor and wife were among
those going to Omaha this afternoon
to spend a few hours attending to
some business matters.
Mrs. Thomas Milliner was a pas-
, senger this aiternoon ior umana,
i where she was called to attend to a
j few matters of business.
' Bert Philpot, wife" and children of
, Weeping Wrater, were in the city'Sat-
urday for a few hours" attending to
I some matters of business.
! Clayton Rosencrans, wife and lit
tle son, William E.. were down in
j the Nehawka neighborhood yester
day visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mr.s Troy Shrader and family for
WILL BUYv POULTRY
The Swift company will buy poul
try at the store of E. P. Lutz on
South Sixth street Saturday morn
ing. The following prices will be
Hens ' 1 26c
Old Roosters ' 13c
BLESSING BESTOWED BY DEMO
CRATS OF BOTH SIDES GOING
INTO EVEEY STATE
AT CAPITAL TO SEE WILSON
Given the. Party 0. K. by Senators
Shepard and Hitchcock League of
Nations to Be Discussed Today
Washington, July 17. The na
L. , ... ,
with Presfdent Wilson. Met at the
station by Franklin D. Roosevelt, his
1 running mate, and other prominent
Homnrrats a crowd ' of several thnn-
sand persons cheered and almost
j stampeded Governor Cox in their re-
ception. He shook hands with scores.
posed for moving picture men. and
was greeted by many en route to the
home of former Representative T. T.
Amsberrv of Ohio, his host. Prelim
inary to his conference with Presi
dent Wilson at 1:30 tomorrow ?t
the White house. Governor Cox
talked over campaign questions with
several party spokesmen. He will
see other tomorrow before leaving at
4:50 p. m. for Columbus.
The league of nation and other,
international questions, Governor
Cox told newspaper men. will be the
principal issues discussed with Pres
"The president knows more about
international affairs than anyone I
know and I am here to counsel with
him," the governor said. "It wil! be
the first time," he added, "that I have
seen him since his illness, but our re
l.iciis have always been very cor
dial" The league of nations also was the
main subject of a conference tonight
between the governor and " Senator
Hitchcock of Nebraska, ranking dem
ocrat"' of the senate foreign relations
committee and administration spokes
man in the senate treaty fight. They
declared they were in perfect har
mony on the league of nations. Sen
ator Hitchcock said the governor's
views also were in'accord with hose
of the president. The senator ex
pressed the opinion that all the dem
ocratic leaders would be in accor-.l
with the governor.
Senator Sheppard, leader of the
dry forces in the senate, declared af
ter a five minlute talk with Governor
Cox that he was perfectly satirfed
with the governor's stand on the pro
hibition question and that he not on
ly would support him but wou'd
take the stump for him.
Another conference was with Vic
tor Murdock. of the federal trade com
mission, who was among those con
sidered at the San Francisco con
vention for the vice presidential nom
ination. The governor said theh in
formation he wished from Mr. Mur
dock referred to the high cost of liv
ing and profiteering and "other sub
jects of. considerable economic Im
portance." The governor reiterated that he
would go into everv state and sail
that there are two
ways to care for
clothes. They are
learning to take
care of them.
It is quite a mannerly thing to take
care of your clothes investmeiut and
proteet it up to the limit. Having
your clothes carefully dry cleaned
will improve their wear and help to
prolong the life of their stylish lines.
Getting acquainted wjth our work
means getting in touch with a real
money saving service.
JJoods Called for and Delivered
Nice bright cooperage, both plain and sulphur
block salt. Also have a few hundred sacks of old wheat
flour left, upon which we can make a very attractive
price. Call and se me.
specifically that he expected to visit
the southern states.
"I think it would be very gracious
to go there, although not necessary,
of course", he remarked.
Until he meets the democratic na
tional committee Tuesday at Colum
bus. Governor Cox said he could not
announce his traveling plans nore
"I plan to start at once. I rcean
by that, very soon after the cere
mony of notification and "accepts nee",
he said. "I expect this will be in
the early part of August."
Criticisms of his touring plans
were mentioned and the governor re
plied: "I can see nothing undigni
fied in carrying the cause to the
The governor said he hoped and
expected that President Wilson would
aid materially in the campaign, ad
ding:. "If nat by speeches, by state
The governor asked that attention
be called to the fact that the demo
cratic n&tional committee would meet
Tuesday at'Columbus instea-1 of Day
ton. Chairman Cummings had rolled
it for Dayton, but the nominee had it
transferred to Columbus.
After a reception arranged by the
District of Columkbia commissioner-;
in (ne presidential room at the sta
ll n, the governor drove to ihe home
of Judge T. T. Amsberry.
As the governor first came into
view walking briskly up the triln
platform a roar of cheers went up
from the crowd which had waited
more or less impatiently for the ar
rival of the train, which was an hour
late. A brass band added its din
to the welcoming noise.
After running through an accu
mulation- of more than 2,500 con
gratulatory letters and telegrams.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, democratic
vice presidential nominee, announced
today that more thana third of them
were from progressive republicans
pledging their support of the demo
cratic presidential ticket.
OF WABASH FOLKS
Warren Richard shipped a carload
of cattle to Nebraska City Wednes
day. Mrs. Lois Hess returned home Mon
day evening after a visit in the south
Mrs. Oliver is spend a few days
with her daughter and family, Mrs.
Floyd Williams of Virginia, Neb.,
was a Sunday visitor at the home of
Frank Reese bought the Burdick
properkty from L. R. Staanley, Satur
day. July 10. f
Guy Langtforst of Omaha, Is visit
ing with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. William Langhorst.
Robert Reese left Sunday evening.
He went to a farm near Avoca where
he will spend several days.
Mr. F. H. Burdick and three; sons,
Howard, Ross and Laurence, teft for
California, Thursday, July 8.
A very quiet ball game was played
Sunday afternoon, Wabash defeating
Elmwood by score of 11 to 9.
Mrs. W. S. Lane, daughter Ester,
and Lena Johnson, were Sunday vis
itors at the home of Frank Reese.
Mr. and Mrs. Norrls and son Clar
ence, spent Sunday at the home of
Mrs. Norris parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. P. Hinds. v
Mrs. MaryiNoggle of Mound City,
Mo., spent a tew days with her broth
er, Frank, Rekse and family. She re
turned home Monday.
Mrs. A. M. Van Every went to Ne
hawka Wednesday morning where
she' will spend the rest of the week
with her daughter and family, Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. Jacobson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dorr and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Keckler and
family, Mr. and Mrs. J..W. Jones and
baby, and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Ohm,
spent Sunday at the King park.
Edith and Bettie Reese autoed to
Virginia, Neb., Sunday. They will
spend a week in that place from
there they will go to Missouri,
where they will spend a few weeks
with relatives and friends.
Farmers, mechanics, railroaders,
laborers, rely on Dr. Thomas Eclec
tic Oil. Fine for cuts, burns, bruis
es. Should be kept In every home.
30c and 60c.
j COX SEES PARTY HEADS
ON RETURN TO COLUMBUS
Columbus, O., July.. 19. Confer
ences on democratic campaign plans
engaged Governor Cox, the party
standard bearer, immediately upon
his return today from Washington.
Homer S. Cummings, chairman,
and manymembers of the national
committee arrived today for the
meeting of the full committee tomor
row and kept Governor Cox busy
with discussions of selecting a cam
paign manager, speaking tours, fi
nances and other affairs.
Governor Cox declined to reply to
the statement of Senator Harding
calling for a bill of particulars of
the governor's conference with Pres
ident Wilson. Stating that he was
"very much pleased" with the re
sults of his talk with the president.
Governor Cox reiterated with respect
to Mr. Harding's statement that lit
would not engage in a wire df bate
with th opposition.
"In my speech of acceptance," said
the governor, "I will answer all thai
I deem requires an answer."
The national committee is to meet
The merchant who froesn't aflver
lse only when business Is good will
tventtiallv null It entire!
Good Auto Roads
T. II. POLLOCK
THE UNIVERSAL CAB
If ycur Fordneed3 attention, bring
it to our shop and ask
"BAKK E "
Our Shop Foreman
for' the cost of the necessary repairs.
He will give you honest, reliable
advise and a careful estimate of the,
We have trained and efficient Ford
mechanics 100 men and you
will like our work and Ford prices.
We can now' sell nw Fords on
1919 Ford Sedan, with start
er, like new $700.00
Buick Six, finel $950.00
Overland, model 83 $250.00
Ford ton truck with cab and
body and several Ford tour
ing cars PRICED RIGHT
Stop at our
T. H. Pollock Garage
Phone No. 1 PlatUmouth
" OPEN DAY AND NIGHT I
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