Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1920)
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2. 1920.
FtATTSMOTJTB SE3H-XEE3ZY 10T7&RAL
LIST OF ASPIRANTS
Oat Ahead for Gubernatorial Nom
ination in Michigan Demo
cratic Vote is Light.
IVroit. Mich.. Aug. 31. With the
bulk of the city vote in Tuesday's pri
mary still to he heard from Milo I).
t'an.ib-ll of Coldwater continued to
lad Attorney General Alex J. Groes
l)fok by a margin of slightly more
thaii 2.000 for the- republican guber
i.atorial nomination. Upturns from
tt2 .ui. of 2.4.",: precincts in the state
an! representing incomplete figures
from sixty-three of the stated eighty
three counties, the vote stood: Camp
tell. 1 ! . 4 9 ; Groeebeck. 1G.433.
Charles S. Mott of Flint was run
ning third with 13.C95: Lieutenant
Couinor Luren D. Iickinon. fourth.
v.;:1! Z.'.'.ifi; Kre I V. ilartindale. De
troit, filth. ..'-'.": Frank U. Inland,
4.0; James Hamiltoa of I)e-tr-
it. seventh. ,4. :iLS; Capitis I... G!as
f,i. eighth, :!.i",S. and Horatio S.
KarN-. lf-troit."ninth. 2.138.
Iii Iie republican race for the lieu-it-iaarit
Tin nia-i W. K ad of Shelby n.aintain
e,1 his lead f.ver Charles 1. Scully of
Al.!i.:it. With the vote tabulated
froiii :'..4 precincts Read had 15.610;
The vote cast for former Governor
W. FerrS. unopposed candidate
for the democratic governorship noni
ir.n'ion. bore out early predictions
that tii? democrats would display
ciuiirrtively little Interest In to
days primary. The C62 precincts
tabulated on the governorship gave
Ferris. 2.407. Ferris. unopposed
running mate. Lieutenant Colonel
Guy Wilson of Flint received l,.r00
in 2."4 precincts.
A Doughboy is Very Happy.
Proving his Americanism by ser
vice during the world war in France,
Pen Raymond returned home to take
up the occupation of farming, having
wedded a must beautiful and talented
American girl just before he depart
ed f r the camp. With the coming
of peace for his country also came
happiness, when last Monday evening
at his home between Murray and Un
ion the moi k brought to his home
a bouncing young American boy who
will make his home with the happy
parents. Here is to you young man
arid your parents also, may you live
lon'4 and may happiness and good
deeds mark your life.
Mrs. August Swanson was among
the Omaha visitors today, going on
the afternoon Purlington train.
John Rajeck. the "Acorn manufac
turer, was in Pacific Junction and
Glenwood today looking after his ci
FINE CASS COUNTY 80
Only five miles of Ashland and 3
to South Bend, Neb. This is really
a splendid farm of 80 acres wUh
very productive Foil and now in the
best of condition with a bumper crop
of corn, wheat, alfalfa, etc.
This place has a nice little cot
tage, new granary, stable, feed lots
and fine shade trees; a nice orchard
with lots of bearing fruit. A real
money maker. Price ?200 per acre;
one-half cash, balance 6. Call on
F. H. DRAKE
711 Brandeis Theatre Bldg., Oniaha
WE WILL BUY CHICKENS AT ED
LUTZ S STORE ON
SATURDAY, SEPT. 4
AND WILL PAY
Hens, per lb 28c
Springs, per lb 23c
Old Roosters, per lb 14c
SWIFT & COMPANY
Remember Saturday Lutz's Store
From Monday's Dally.
Thomas E. Parmele of Louisville
came In this afternoon to' spend a
short time looking after some mat
ters of business and visiting with
Attorney C. L. Graves, E. E. Leach,
wife and little daughter motored up
this afternoon from I'nion and spent
a short time here looking after some
matters in the county court.
From Tuesday's Dally.
Henry Schoemaker and wife from
near Xehawka were among the visi
tors In the city yesterday for a few
From Wednesday's Pally.
Earl R. Travis was among those
going to Omaha this morning to visit
for the day in that city attending to
some matters of busino?.
Alex Rhoden of Murray, was in
the city yesterday for a few hours
looking after some matters of busi
ness and visiting with his friends.
Misses Paula and Clara Coos de
parted this afternoon for Omaha,
where they will visit for a few hours
attending to some business matters.
Dr. J. S. Livingston and wife de
parted this afternoon for Omaha,
where they visited for a few hours
with friends and enjoyed a short outing.
John Wichman and son. John, Jr.,
were among those going to Omaha
this morning to visit for the day in
that city attending to a few business
Mrs. George R. Sayles was among
those going to Omaha this morning,
where she will visit for the day with
friends and look after some matters
Byron Arries came in this after
noon from Omaha where he has been
for a short time visiting with friends
and looking after some matters of
J. F. Rising, who has been in Oma
ha looking after some business mat
ters came in this afternoo nto visit
at the home of his father-in-law, 13.
W. Livingston and family.
Mrs. W. W. Moore and little son,
Wilson, of Shenandoah. Iowa, arriv
ed in the city yesterday afternoon
for a visit here ,with relatives and
friends for the coming two weeks.
Leonard Forn'orT and sons, Harold
and Homer, of Ogden, Utah, who are
here visiting with relatives and
friends, were among those going to
Oniaha this morning to visit for the
Mrs. Edward Tritsch and daugh
ter, Adelia, were among those going
to Omaha this morning to visit for
the day with Mr. Tritsch at the Im
manuel hospital, where he is recover
ing from an operation.
Mrs. M. E. Manspeaker returned
home last evening from Colorado,
where she has been for the past
two weeks enjoying an outing and
the cool and invigorating climate of
the mountain country.
SUGAR NOT YET
AT THE BOTTOM
Dealers at New York Worrying
Over the Prospect of a
New York, Aug. 31. Whether the
price of sugar after its quick decline
of last week has reached bottom or Is
due fo- further drops was the sub
ject of conjecture today among deal
ers, some of whom are said to stand
to lose heavily if additional breaks
occur. The consensus of opinion
among traders was that many heavy
losses were not to be expected. All
agreed that profits would be mater
ially curtailed and in some cases
would have to be foregone completely
to avoid more serious consequences
should lessend demand forces the
market still lower.
The bottom fell'out of the mar
ket." one large dealer said today.
"shortly after the demand tor aomes
tic consumption and export failed to
absorb huge quantities of sugar
which poured in from nearly every
count rv. including China. Japan and
Central European points such as the
Balkans and Czecho-Slovakia."
From a high, of over 25 cents for
refined sugar, the price gravitated
rapidly to 17, with frequent offerings
at 15 cents from speculators who fea
tured the end of the decline had not
Today one refinery yielded to con
tinued pressure, cutting to 16 cents
for fine granulated, or 1 cent under
other refineries and about S cents be
low highest prices of the summer.
The best bid for Cuban raw sugar
was S cents cost and freight. The
early summer high for the same quan
tity was 23 cents.
A general unsettling of the trade
with a return to profit scales of two
years ago wuold be the most notice
able consequences, it was predicted.
TO CELEBRATE EVENTS
Columbus. Aug. 31 Columbus will
celebrate historic events. Acting on
suggestions advanced by some of the
members of the commercial club, the
directors authorized the appointment
of a committee to arrange for the
public observance in Columbus of
constitution day and the landing of
the Pilgrims. The suggestions that
the commercial club could promote
100 per cent Americanism in the com
munity, by fathering a public patri
otic meeting, September 17, in ob
servance of the two hundred and
thirty-third anniversary of the fram
ing of the constitution of the United
States met the approval of the club
and a committee was appointed to
carry out the plan.
Thoroughbred Percheron stalian,
chestnut sorrel, blazed face, abso
lutely sound, a sure breeder and
very gentle disposition. This horse
represents the best blood in the
Percheron breed and has life certifi
cate, weight 1900 pounds.
A. O. AULT,
30 12 t-d. Cedar Creek, Neb.
MITCHELL CAR FOR SALE
Edward Kunsman, wife and child
ren, who have been visiting at the
home of Mr. Kunsman's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Kunsman, departed
this morning for the west, where they
will visit at Salt Lake, San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles and expect to
return to their home at Yuma, Ari
zona, by the 7th of the month, when
Mr. Kunsman will resume his work
there for the Southern Pacific.
DO NOT LET IT DISCONCERT YOU.
Many people are staring in aston
ishment how the "bitter wine" reme
dies spring up like mushrooms in
various states of our country. I)o
not let this discomfort you! Triner's
American Elixir of Bitter Wine Is
the only genuine Bitter Wine rem
edy, from 18D0 in the American mar
ket, and he who suffers from con
stipation, poor appetite, headaches,
nervousness or other stomach ail
ments has only to buy this remedy,
if he wants to get rid of those trou
bles. Mr. Louis Jacyna. 1337 Jos.
Campau Ave., Detroit, Mich., wrote
us a few months ago: "Triner's
American Elixir of Bitter Wine made
me like new-born and I ask you kind
ly to publish my words, because I
want to recommend it to all suffer
ers.' Other Triner's remedies, like
Triner's Liniment for rheumatism,
neuralgia, lumbago, sprains, swell
ings, etc., or Triner's Antlputrin, an
excellent gargle in case of throat
inflammation, are also very reliable,
ask your druggist or dealer in medi
cines for them! Joseph Triner Com
pany, 1333-45 S. Ashland Ave., Chi
Mitchell six, 7-passenger. Just
overhauled and in good condition. A
bargain if taken soon. Phone 441-W.
A. R. JOHNSON.
GOOD 40 ACRE FARM IN GASS
Here is a good little farm of 40
acres, good soil, 4 acres alfalfa, 10
acres best timothy and blue grass
timber pasture, 20 acres in corn, a
nice lot of bearing fruit and a real
nice little farm. Only 1 miles of
South Bend, Neb. Has good small
improvements and a bumper crop on
the place. Price $225 per acre. Call
on or write
F. H. DRAKE
711 Brandeis Theatre Bldg., Omaha
Duroc Jersey boars.
Rummell, phone 2G30.
31 2tw ltd.
Mrs. Katherine Mays of Fremont
and two children, Edith and Ster
ling, who have been in the city vis
iting at the home of Mrs. Mays' par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Jess, depart
ed this afternoon for their home.
Specials for the Week
We carry a full and complete line of the reliable
John Deere farm machinery, and are ready to fill yuur
order for anything in our line. Plows and corn farming
implements of all kind, as well as haying and harvest
ing machinery. Also threshers necessities.
WARE ROOMS ON SOUTH
Buy Your Sugar Now, at per
White Borax Naptha soap, at
per box of 100 bars 5.
Lenox soap, 120 bars to the
box. Per box 5.
Calumet Baking Powder, large
size can for .
Instant Postum, per can .
3 No. 1 cans pork and beans
Mason Self-Seal fruit Jars, doz. 1.
Mason Self-Seal large mouth
Jars, per doz 1.
3 cans Red Rock salmon, flat 1.
lb. cans mustard sardines,
2 cans for
14 lh rana TTn p-lo hrnnrl sar
dines. Per can
Vz lb. cans sardines, per can
I am closing out a small lot of Mun
sing underwear, in summer weights.
ASK TO SEE THEM
E. P. LUTZ
South Sixth Street Plattsmouth
W. A. ROBERTSON
rZr f 7 SZJi ra rZTN c
This immense store is being opened with the one idea in mind, to give you service and
satisfaction and better shoes at less money. There is a great deal of satisfaction in
dealing with a firm that carries a large stock of shoes with a complete range of sizes
on hand at all times.
It is needless for us to tell you about the quality of Kinney's Shoes, as they are
known throughout the entire United States as the Shoes " Supreme."
Better Shoes at Less Money
For Men, Women and Children
A very complete line of Men's Shoes for
work or dress at the lowest possible
prices, ranging from $2.98 to $6.98.
Ghildron's School Shoes
The largest assortment of Children's Shoes
to be had in every conceivable style and
all sizes Tans, Blacks and Combination
$1.98 to $4.98
If we haven't got what you want, It
isn't made-Black and Brown with
low, medium, or high heel, all sizes
$4.98 to $7.98
We operate 74 Stores and own 4
Factories big volume and small
profit. Be sure to see our windows.
we carry a large stock of High
Shoes and ; kubbers including
heavy pac's overshoes. Boots in
knee or sporting length and light
Little Men's Play Shoes
The Shoes that stand the hardest
o f knocks and are good looking
also, $2.69 to $3.98
en's Vorfc Shoes
for the ones that do the heavy
work tan or black calf all sizes
from the smallest to the larg
st with turn soles. Tan. black
or combination colors
Boys' School Shoes that stand
the roughest of wear. All
styles and sizes at
$2.98 to $4.98
J Coates Block Second Floor
J. EAST OF RILEY HOTEL. t.
4tVW 'j Jw 0fl9V4AW
Powered by Open ONI