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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1921)
'A IXVU J. II U
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEELY JOURNAL
THTOSDAY. JTTKE 23, 1921
This is the Day of th
Both the separate skirt and suit, no matter how smart, would be quite help
less without it. Carefully chosen it heightens the charm of either one. The
blouses in these new arrivals, reflect the trend of the mode. It is really an in
spiration to see them.
The prices will surprise you - they are so moderate,
. s3.50 to $6.50 '
THE PASSING OF A j OPEN SEASON FOR
FINE YOUNG MAN! LAWYERS AT HAND
Death cf Edward Eenberger BrLig3
j Much Regret Over City Funeral
! Friday Afternoon at 1:20
! From Wednesdays liaiiy.
( i "il
1 La I
Twenty-Two Aie Granted Applica
tions to Practice in Federal
Courts of Nebraska.
And the Ever Practical Tub Skirt
especially during this month and next, is really a necessity. These are some
thing more. It don't take prudent women long to discover that they are of high
quality, as long wearing and as easy to do up as they are inexpensive and smart.
Each model in this collection has charming individual detail, which is sure to en
dear it to the feminine hearts.
They are of a lovely quality of
trimmed. At $3.50 they won't last
pockets and button
we have your size hop early.
The death of Edward E. Egenber
ger which occurred yesterday after
noon brought to his host of friends
and acquaintances a deep regret and
the friendships tiiat had lasted lor two new attorneys
the lifetime of Ah. F.genberger. we: f federal courts
rudely severed by the death messen
ger Edward Kgenberger was a son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. FgenLergtr and
was born in Plat tsuiouth. Neb., Au
gust S, 1S77. and ha spent his life
time here being educated in the pub
lic schools of this city. He was in
his earlitr years engaged in working
as clerk in the m-rcATitile establish
ments of the city and later entered
in business for himself and at ike
time of his death was to engaged,
lie was quite active in I he life of ihe
tomiiiunity and v. as a number of the
Elks and Ea files hedges of tni; city.
Mr. Kgenberger was on March
1913. married in thi scity to Miss
III 13. married in this city to Miss
Mrs. C. Ij. Martin, and to this union
, one son. Edward, was born, who with
Mm wife and mother remains to
mourn the death of their loved one.
i He also leaves to share the grief of
1 his untimely death, the mother, Mrs.
j. V. Kgenberger. tne father having
preceded Edward in death several
I years ago. four brothers and four
j sisters. Albert of Omaha. Fred. Will
I and arl Kgenberger of tins city,
I Mrs. Emil iSaumgart of Crookston,
j Xeh. Anna, Florence, and Mary of
, tin j city.
The funeral services will be held
'at 1:30 Friday afternoon from the St.
1 Luke's Episcopal church, conducted
by Father W. S. I.eete. The friends
who desire to take a last farewell
may do o by calling at the l;ci;e
from 10 to 1 L' Friday mornincr.
This Is the open season for newly
fiediu-d lawyers in Nebraska. Col.
J. 11. McCIay, cleil: of the K.iiud
States district court Tuesday morn
ing sranted applications to twenty-
to practice in tne
of the state. Most of
the graduates were from Omaha. It
costs one dollar to file an application.
It is Kood until a United States judge
admits the holders to practice in the
courts. One federal judsro in Europe
and the ether was unable to come
to Lincoln to admit the recent gra
duates of law college-, freight on !
university and the Omaha university
furnished most of the applicants
Tuesday. Colonel McCIay says that
they come now from all parts of the
state, particularly within the juris
diction of the Lincoln division.
Miss Mathilde Eihneherg Iong and
Miss Penelope Hamilton were the
only women lawyers to apply for ap
plications. They are residents i
Omaha, and expect, to practice in
that city. Before the graduates leTt
the federal building they found
Charles Allen, the United States
court bailiff, and induced him to op
en the federal court room in order
t. see what it looked like
jt3 of tile ct
1V1. q u jCjI i 1 i KjH. oHilM , ' k
A Good Quality Goods at a Low Price
Cail Phones No. 53, 54 and 144
CEAPLANE FALLS AFIRE
INTO HAMPTON ROADS
Washington. D. C. June 21. Na
val seaplane NC-7 caught fire while
10 feet in the air and fell into
Hampton Koads tt day with her crew
oi three officers and seven men. the
navy department was advised by the
commandant of the Hampton Koads
w '.! s
n po.-t 1 a -om-
of t iin :iln a rd
i i.iiu nian was
I l.y swallowin
ter a:;d .'.-..solii
ing ni the
pl : u v. red., but
was inj.ired. ;
"lill ' I Tl tti U-'lliif
cre-.. w;.s i'-.;;-t: l
tug. but the pl-'lle c
The report to the
the l.ig aircraft, of
the NC-4. The l'nt
craft to cross the
i mi vture of ; Ci rman
v. bile strug - j Charles
practice t!!.:ht and that it
participating in tiie li.miii- :
riments against the fornurj
i!)!aarine l! 1 1'
The occasion of the splendid suc
cess of the Eagles convention was
the result, of the thorough co-oper-
iion and assistance ol the citizens
mmunity and in behalf of
mouth aerie F. (). E., the
or tii.' org;i r-izat K:i to tin
junerai pumic and tt:e nusiness nitn
f the commtniity i:-. expressed.
I'ersonaliy. I desire to express ti
the business nnn n:id citizens ni.
det-p.-st appreciation of their kindly
feel ins? and cordial gv-ul will in ar
sis: ing in everv . wav ito-ssi t i niv
elcetion to the highest otiico in the
;ift tf the itate F. (). E. Tlich
'indio'ss will always be pleasantly
i f ( lumbered.
W. M. BAKCLW.
State Worthy Pre.-idcii t . I'. O. E.
LEGION LOSES TO
Fourth of Julv
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
NeW Ford Delivered
The following prices are for Ford cars
delivered to purchasers at Plattsmouth,
including freight and war tax, as well as
starter and demountable rims.
Ton Truck Chassis
! . 1
shall be pleased to receive your
any model and can make im-
T. II. POLLOCK GARAGE
Phone No. 1 Plattsmouth
bv a m arl
uld not be saved, j
department said 1
the satn. type as ;
heavier than air !
Atlantic, was on
lit dial K second hand binder foi
H. D. NEWTON.
Six registered Chester White
bred for fall farrow hrvdin!.
best in the V. S. A Write or t
Our Time is Getting Very Short.
This Sale Will Soon Be Over. All M
the Merchandise Throughout Our Store is Marked Unusually Low.
look this Op
I'nbleached muslin, ood quality;
Kl i ial. per yd.. 1 0
Aproii ginghams, vry b'st tirade,
closing out price i:i'L.c ier yd.
:." percab'.s. libt and darl: pat
terns. t-lo:iii;4 t;. t price, per var 1,
1 S li c.
Dress inham. a ;rood assort tnent
of patterns. sp cial. per yard. lite.
9-4 Aurora bleached sheeting. Our
cU.irii cr.t price, per yd.. -ISe.
Figured voile-, very line prade at
closing out ::iee. per yd.. ;:;o.
Flaxon. i?i dors. will make l.eaa
t if ul dresses and waists. (Mo. ins; out
price, per yd.. 4 Sc..
White skirting. $1.J." value. Clos
ing out price, per d.. 4."c.
Middies, closii;- out price, D.'c
Hungalow aprons, li.ht and dark
patterns, special price. $1.1 It each.
We also carry tissue gingham,
organdies in colors, silk striped voiles
etc., priced for immediate sale.
Far F3en and Boys!
blue and gray,
Men':; work shirts.
closiim iiit prue. 7"c.
Oa!i brand overall?
price, per pair. $l.t!.
.Men's dress shirts, collars attach
ed. A bargain at ?1.".1 eac'n.
A?iy man's straw or 1'anania hat
in the house for $1.0 0.
Men's work and dress pants; clos
ing tint prue as low as $l.'Ja per
and youths' long pants
.s low as T.rc.
union suits; closing out
high grade suits at unusual-prices.
Il. stints. Net).. June 21
lush between a committee from the
liastiiigs womon's club and a ooi'
niittee from the American Iegiou posi.
the city council aud Mayor Slimr
.-ided with tlie women and as a re
sult the Hastings Fourth of July cel
ebration will be nihi l-; carnival fea
tures. Kusocil lioli-e'- ;.nl Jehu
I.awlxr. spokesmen for "h2 legi.m.
si oke in l elialf of the legion's peti
tion to be- allovrc-d to Suing a carni
val here for the weok Ju'y t-!.
Mrs. A. II. Iirooks. who has led the
war against carnivals h-'iv lor yea's
and is hairman of the eonnait ice
from the women's cluh in ch.trgo :'
tiie i lull's program ir t!:o Fourth,
deelaved that ;t a carnival v. ere mix
ed in '"he celebration. T'k- v.oi:un
cdub would iip tlieir plans and have
nothing to do with the celebration.
Mrs. V. II. lie;rioh and Mrs. F. C.
Jtabrock also pol;c auainst the ear
nival and the discussion grew heated.
The council linally granted the le
gion's petitions lint iikm1; the date
inly This ciiange. the legion's
it prcsentativ;s said, nullified the car
La tar in the evening the legion
I'ost voted that it did not agree with
i he women' ciub idea of aauisemen' j.
The committee from the women's
club that .attend. d the council also
went before the legion post to outline
the club's altitude toward carnivals.
and eluringthe following half decade j cotton, cane sugar, grapes and other
it is hoped that more than ten tlrou- fruits, cattle and stock, including
and people will make their home in I dai&ving. are only a few returns from
. I . I . .. ... . -m .. .
the easily cultivated prairie lanus,
according to Mr. Smith. Rubber is
ti;e new colonv
No colonists will be accepted un
less he shows a natural aptitude or
thorough training in farming and its
branches, and displays a true sports
manship, manhood and knowledge of
the essentials of right living. This
will make the colony a sturdy one.
composed of responsible and experi
enced American, it is, thought.
It is said that the climate of cen
tral liolivia resembles that of south
ern California. Grain of all kinds.
one of the chief natural products of
the country. Silver and other min
erals are found nearby.
Mrs. Smith, with her four sons, are
now at Dunbar before she sails for
Bolivia. She is a daughter of J. Wil
ken Eden and spent her early life in
Talmage. Mr. Smith is a grandson
of the rounder of the town of that
name John Dunbar. Nebraska City
Smart, Distinctive Summer
Direct from Factory to You Through our 100 Stores!
WON NINE STRAIGHT
BUT LOSE YESTERDAY
The electrically equipped
automobile contest will be
over July 2nd. Help some
We have a large assortment of
Gingham street dresses. The latest
New York style creations. Priced
$2.69 to $8.95
Ladies comfort shoes offered at
$2.1 5 per pair.
Hoys' good wearing shoes at per
Men's work and dress shoes priced
for immediate sale.
?$$ $-?$$$$ $$
(HOCKS. CHURNS. JUGS While
they last, per gallon. 14c
Kvery penny that you spend
this store counts for one vote.
Present Standing of 'the
Finance Calloway lltT.oO.'l
Lawrence I'.oardman 1SS.;72
Kobert llirz 1:1:!. ISO
Robert I'.rittain 1:11.927-
Fugene Raughtnan 124.54S
Lawrence Coffelt 10il.7t."j
Pure granulated sugar, 10 lbs 7ac
Horseshoe, Star or Climax chew
ing tobacco, per lb 7)c
Pure cider vinegar, gal :?ic
Large can high grade toma.toesl 2c
4-lb. pkg. pancake flour :3c
Lamp chimneys, all sics, 2 for2"c
"Where Your Dollar Does Double Duty'
Omaha Team Meets Defeat at Hands
of Wichita To Meet Sioux
City Team Tomorrow.
Frank Isabel's Wichita "witches"
halted Omaha yesterday in the lat-ter'.-;
rapid climb toward I op" posit ion
in the Western league, when they
defeated the PnlTalc.es by a score of
7 to 4. Prior to yesterday's game.
Omaha had won nine straight and
ihimb from a position near the end
of the percentage column to within
one point of Sioux City, which con
tinues to hold second place. Owner
Murch was in the box at the start of
the game, but gave way to Gh'zier.
The Omaha team's grat handicap
now is lue to a lack of pitchers, and
if they arc able to fill this need, no
reason exists why the old flag should
noi be unfurled at Rourke park next
spring. Wichita wind;; up its stay
in the metropolis today, Sioux City
conies tomorrow for thre gam.s and
St. Joseph opens a three day engage
ment there Sunday. After that the
P.urchrods take to the road, until
duly 22nd, with the exception of
three days duly f. (J. 7 when they
play lies Moines at Omaha.
The meteorical rise of the Omaha
team has resulted in good crowds at
tlie games, both on week days and
Sunday, and bears out the contention
that if the new owner; give the fans
a good team they will not lack for
Ladies' White Kid Strap
Canvas Pumps with high or
low heel, $2.49 and $2.69.
Ladies' Sport Oxfords
Ladies' Black or Brown, Low Heel, One Strap or Ox
fords, this week $3.49 to $5.90.
OFF FOR BOLIVIA
ON NEW VENTURE
and Mrs. C. Dunbar Smith
Establish Colcny in South
A complete line of
The biggest colonization proposi
tion to be launched for years, under
tho personal guidance of Mr. andj
.Mrs. C. Dunbar Smith of Otoe couti- j
ty, will take them in a short timej
to central Bolivia, south America, at
the foot of the eastern slopes of the
Andes mountains. Their four sons
will accompany them.
Regardless of nationality, colon
ists will be welcomed at once to the
new grant, which consists of 17,000
square miles of land an area twice
the size of the, larger New England
; states of Massachusetts and Connec
ticut. It has been estimated that an
agricultural population of 250,000
persons be supported on the grant.
One thousand families are to be es
tablished on the land the second year
$3.90 and $4.90
Children's Barefoot Sandals, 98c to $2.49.
full line of Low Shoes for dress.
Come In and Look Them Over!
k r...J - - - " j r
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