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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1921)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
KOjSPAY, JtfiSS 6, 1921
i Flowers that Bloom in June!
It's Such a Pleasure to Shop Now!
When June calls, every women is reminded of a variety of
It is so satisfactory to come to this store now and see the new
interesting displays that provide for every summer clothes need
And prices have reached such attractive, low levels that any
thing and everything you may want seems so easily within reach.
The White Fabrics for Summer!
COMPARE THESE VALUES IN QUALITY AND PRICE!
SKIRTINGS, in a wide variety of silk and cotton fabrics are here in the most de
sirable weaves for summer wear, Silk Crepe, Canton Crepe, Serges, Cotton Gab
ardine, Poplin, Beach Cloths. Prices 50c to $3.50.
BLOUSES can be made of sheer, fine voiles, combining daintiness with comfort
for morning, afternoon and evening wear. We have a large assortment of plain
and fancy Voiles and Organdies to choose from at 50c to $1.00.
For DRESSES. Women who have never made a dress before will make several
this summer and will feel well repaid. The total cost will be so small and every
taste can be gratified from our large stock of sheer materials, especially our Voiles
in plain and fancy weaves. 50c to $1.00.
spells perfection in underwear.
We carry a full line in sizes and
styles with either band or bodice
top, wide or tight knee. Priced
at $1.25 and $1.56.
so Frenchy in coloring and di
rectly to the point of smart
ness are now being shown
along with our beautiful silk
Camisoles, lovely creations of
Crepe de Chine and Georgette
in the tailored styles with
bodice and tape tops, well knit
and in all sizes.
FITKIGHT STYLE is very
popular. We have them in
bodice and tape tops. Let us
show you these.
Come in, let us show you the new Carter Confiner "Vest.
Summer Breezes are Blowing Bargain Flowers Your Way
in the Yard Goods Department!
ORGANDIES, permanent crisp finish. One of the most
wanted new summer materials for street and afternoon
frocks. All the wanted shades at 75c to $1.25 per yd.
DRESS VOILES, in plain colors. An extra fine quality
French Voile in all the wanted shades and white. One
of the smartest frocks being shown is the plain voile
dress on which gingham flowers have been applied.
Notions at Special Prices
FOR HOME SEWING!
GINGHAMS, French, Domestic and Tissue, are the
most popular dress fabrics this season. Here we have
them all in the popular checks, plaids and plain colors.
, When combined with crisp Organdy collar and sash,
your frock will win admiration wherever it appears.
TUB TAFFETA, in attractive small checks, launders
beautifully, ar.d garments made of it are so serviceable.
No wardrobe is complete without at least one Tub Taf
feta dress. 'Per yd., $3.25.
Mri'" quality. l pi in
on a rani, all siz-s. 10c card.
Bone ami wire, in various
pizr packages. pric'l at rc to
2fc per package. Invisible
hair pins for the blonde and
also for the Auburn type.
Certainly much of the charm
of frocks, blouses 'and lingerie
depends upon the laces used
and fashion says this is to be
a particularly feminine season,
which means plenty of laces,
edgings and insertions in dis
tinctive patterns. These can
be hail as low as 3c per yd.
In guaranteed fast colors, 6
yards on the bolt. each. 2".c.
I'lain white in all widths, !
v.trd bolts, each. 15c.
Fish eye. first quality, twelve
buttons on card, per card. He.
Fine quality mercerized, in
brown and black, per pair, 20c.
Ladies shoe laces, brown and
black, per pair, 10c.
Shoe laces for boys, fie.
All colors. 4 yard bolts, on
sale at 15c.
Face Powders and Toilet
cannot be equalled for excel
lence. The name insures the
quality of these goods.
"Arvel" powder can now be
had in all shades at COc per
"Lettuce" Cream, a cleansing
cream conies in 60c size.
"Tissue" Cream, to be used
as a massage cream comes at
60c the jar.
'Phantom" Powder can be
had in a $2.00 jar. It is an
excellent powder to use during
these hot summer days. It
. Per pair, $1.98
These are fine quality of
Nottingham lace, 2l2 yards
long, and a full yard wide.
Colored novelty and Sport
handkerchiefs, also plain with
beautifully embroidered cor
ners in white and colors. These
are priced at 9c to 25c each.
A most opportune time to
supply your 'kerchief needs.
Hair bow ribbons in both
plain and fancy patterns.
Sash ribbons in plain and
fancy, all the new colors.
Camisole ribbons, all new
and fresh in dainty colors, both
plain and fancy.
FINE SILK HOSE
BEST COTTON SOX
for the Children
Black, brown, grey or white
extra good values at $1.50
$2.00 per pair.
Mock Seam hose in all the
wanted shades. Exceptional
values at 85c to $1 per pair.
Can be had in all white, in
solid colors or in colors with
fancy tops, 25c to 50c.
Half sox in silk, in pink,
blue and brown. All sizes of
these at 75c per pair.
REAL HAIR NETS
Very durable and large cap and
fringe shapes, in all colors. Each
POWDER PUFFS FOR
Made of all wool, fine quality.
Launder easily and dust the powder
on "just right." Here are correct
sized puffs in neat sateen cases at
25c. Larger sizes up to 35c.
TUB SUITS FOR THE
Every suit made for the sort
of wear it gets the sort the
live, normal boy gives his
clothes. No need to emphasize
their superiority when we say
they are "Tom Sawyer" and
Excellent range of colors and
styles. Middies. Oliver Twists,
and other desirable r.tyles as
well, in light and dark colors.
Prices range from $1.25 to
MIDDIES FOR ALL
From the 6-year-old to the
big girl, in all white or with
contrasting collars. Was there
ever a more satisfactory blouse
than the "Miss Saratoga"
Middy, just the outing blouse
for everyone? They are neat,
attractive and becoming.
$1.50 to $3.00
Separate white pleated skirts
made on waists. They are all
of Jean Twill, an excellent
quality to match the middies.
Sizes 6 to 14, at $1.75.
A Good Quality Goods at a Low Price
Call Phones No. 53, 54 and 144
HAS PAINFUL ACCIDENT
Last Thursday, Mrs. T. R. Adams
suffered a very painful and peculiar
experience. Upon opening the door
one of the millions of millers which
have been in evidence so piuch the
past week flew directly into her ear.
It immediately began loring and
entered as far as possible into her
head. The continual scratching and
digging was very painful and almost
drove her frantic. As she was alone
save for one of the little Caddy
children relief could not be had un
til Dr. Lonacre, who was attending
the exercises at the school house
was summoned. He killed the miller
and finally got it out. Eagle Bea
GETS STATE CONTRACT
Modern Construction Company of
This City Will Do Concrete
Work on Highway.
TION TO YOUNG
HOME OF MR. AND MRS. R. W.
CLEMENT SCENE OF VERY
SOME 150 GUESTS PRESENT
Home Tastefully Arranged for Pleas
ant Event Number of Ladies
Assist the Hostesses.
The Modern Construction Com
pany of this city of which J. H. Mc-
Maken is the head, has just secured
a very pleasing contract from the
state of Nebraska for work on the
state aid highway from Greenwood
to Chalco and which they will take
up at once. The contract calls for
all the concrete work and tiling on
the state aid road and will call for
several thousand dollars worth of
material and labor.
This is one of the largest jobs of
construction work that has been un
dertaken by the new firm and thev
are prepared to take hold and push
it to a rapid conclusion as soon as
the state engineer is ready for the
The company also has the con
tract for several pieces of work for
the commissioners throughout this
county for the coming season.
REFUSES TO ACCEPT
CORPSE AS HIS OWN
Kansas City. June 3. When John
H. White of Kansas City, Kas... an
overseas veteran reached home from
work last night he found a notice
from the war department advising
his wife that his body had arrived
at New York from France and would
Le forwarded to her immediately.
White served as a sergeant in Com
pany G, One Hundred and Fifty
eighth infantry during the war and
official announcement was made that
he had been killed in action at St
Mihiel. September 17, 1918. Subse
quently, Mrs. White learned that he
had only been wounded and notified
the war department to that effect.
She savs White is a railroad switch
HAVE PLEASANT TIME
The Presbyterian choir on Thurs
day evening decided that they would
transfer the meeting of the choir
from the church to the country home
of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Pickering near
t Cedar Creek and according they
i were conveyed there by automobiles
! and enjoyed the evening most de
j lightfully as the guests of Miss Chel-
! sea Swo-be. The evening was spent
' in the regular practice of the choir
I and at the conclusion the members
: of the party were treated to the
! most delicious ice cream and cake
I that could possibly tempt anyone.
James B. Rishel was a passenger
this morning for Glenwood where he
goes to secure a number of auto
mobiles which will be brought here
to be re-painted and decorated at
the paint shop.
O. H. Bimsen and family, of Oak-
, land. Nebraska, came down last even
ing from his home to visit for a short
time here at the home of his sister,
! Mrs. A. V. Hunter, returning home
If you have anything to sell, or
want to buy, don't overlook a want
ad in the Daily Journal.
The pleasant home of Mr. and
Mrs. II. W. Clement was the scene
last evening of a most delightful re
ception tendered to Mr. and Mrs.
Kirk Alexander McNaughton of New
York, who are here on their honey
moon at the home of the bride's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Clement.
The rooms of the home were very
harmingly arranged with the beau
tiful roses and peonies of the early
summer, which lent an inexpressible
touch, of beauty to the scene and
made a most appropriate setting for
the delightful reception to the newly
wedded young people.
The guests were received by Mrs.
J. S. Livingston. Miss Mia Gerinand
Mrs. Henry Herold and conducted to
the receiving line where the guests
of honor, Mr. and Mrs. McNaughton
and Mr. and -Mrs. Clement received
The dining room was the scene
of much charm with the attractive
floral decorations and the refresh-
ments were carried oui in me coior
scheme of pink and white, tiny white
hearts placed in the frozen dainties
carrying out the spirit of te occa
sion. Mrs. J. A. Donelan, Mrs. H. C.
McMaken, Misses Verna Leonard.
Barbara Gering and Dora Fricke pre
sided in the dining room and were as
sisted in serving by the Misses Mar
garet Donelan. Margaret Scotten,
Helen Egenberger and Opal Fitzgerald.
There were 160. guests present to
join in extending to the bride and
groom their felicitations on the hap
py occasion in which they have so
recently been the chief figures.
Mr. and Mrs. McNaughton were
married at the St. James Episcopal
church in New York City on May
10th and have been enjoying their
honeymoon in Washington and White
Sulpher Springs, Virginia, prior to
coming west for a short visit with
the fflatives of the bride and from
herewill enjoy a short visit in Wis
consrh and other points In the cen
tral 'ivest before returning to New
York where they will make their
home in the future, the groom being
Interested in one of the large bank
ing houses of the nation's metropolis.
SARtY FARMERS URGE
1 BONDS FOR COURTHOUSE
A special election in September to
vote the bonds for the erection of a
new $150,000 court house was urged
by 300 Sarpy county farmers at a
special mass meeting at Papillion.
L. D. Clark, chairman of the meet
ing, was given authority to name an
advisory committee of five if re
quested by the county commis
INCOME AND PROFITS
Washington. D. C, June 3. In
come and profits taxes collected by
the government during May aggre
gated $52,262000, against $76,508.
000 inMay a year ago. while for the
eleven months of the fiscal year the
total was $2. 641,000,000 against
$3,200,000,000 during the corre
sponding months of last year, the
treasury announced today.
MRS. RUTH GANZ DIES
AT HOME IN DUNBAR
Mother of Attorney Carl D. Ganz of
Alvo Died Thursday Following
The death of Mrs. Carl J. Ganz,
one of the well known residents of
near Dunbar, occurred at her home
there on Thursday night following
an operation of a few days previous
and from which she failed to recover.
Her condition had improved some
what after surgical relief had been
given, but she took a turn for the
worse two or three days ago and gra
dually sank until the end came.
Mrs. Ganz was born in Missouri on
April 26, 1868. She was married in
that state on March 18. 1890, to
Carl J. -Ganz. and they at once re
moved to Nebraska and took up
their home on a farm near this vil
lagfe. To them were "born the fol
lowing children, who, with the hus
band, survive: Carl D. Ganz, Alvo,
Neb.; Robert E. Ganz. Mrs. Guy Hen
sley, Maggie-and Ruth Ganz. all of
Dunbar. One daughter, Reba, died
in infancy. She is also survived by
one sister, Mrs. I. L. Noble of Col
orado and two brothers Elmer and
Will Ellis, who resideln Oklahoma.
Mrs. Ganz was prominent in Dun
bar community life and was highly
esteemed by a large circle of friends.
She was closely identified with the
Presbyterian church and was a mem
ber of the Order of the Eastern Star
and Royal Neighbors.
Funeral arrangements will te an
nounced as soon as relatives are heard
TWO MILLION NEBRASKA
BUSHELS IN THE POOL
Hutchinson. Kas., June 3. Mem
bers of the National Wheat Growers
association at their national conven
tion here today unanimously voted
to continue the work of forming the
100 per cent compulsory wheat pool
of the 1921 crop In the wheat states
of the mid-west.
Report on the progress of pooling
was made at the meeting and showed
that Kansas has 8.000,000 bushels
pooled; Oklahoma, 6,000,000; Ne
braska. 2,000.000; Colorado, 2,000.-
000; Texas. 3.000,000. . Work on
pooling has just started in the Da-
A re-dedication to the work of
co-operative marketing was made by
the growers after a speech by Aaron
Sapiro, general counsel of the as
sociation this afternoon. .
Mrs. James Bulin. and little
daughter. Betty", departed this after
noon for Omaha, where they will
visit with the Tittle son of Mrs. Bu
lin at the Immanuel hospital, where
he is taking treatment.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Used Car Market!
THESE ARE REAL BARGAINS
1913 Ford Touring 1125.00
1914 Ford Touring 125.00
1916 Ford Ton Truck 275.00
1916 Ford Roadster 125.00
1916 Ford Touring, winter top 250.00
1916 Ford Touring " 135.00
1916 Ford Touring, fine condition 195.00
1916 Ford Coupe 250.00
1917 Ford Touring 1 175.00
1918 Ford Ton Truck, Cab and Body 425.00
1918. Ford Roadster 165.00
1918 Ford Roadster, express body 275.00
1919 Ford Touring, winter top 295.00
1919 Ford Starter Touring 375.00
New Republic Ton Truck Bargain
Five passenger Oakland Bargain
Above prices cash. 10 added for time payment.
Come in and let us show you these cars. We
will be glad to demonstrate them to you.
T. H. POLLOCK GARAGE
Phone No. 1 PlatUmouth
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