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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1921)
THURSDAY. JULY 7, 1021.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
New Apparel and Household Needs in Notable; BOXING PROVES BIG
Assortment at Bargain Prices!
in mode beaver, black and white
silk, add milch to t he costumes of
summer time. These silk gloves are
rein for ed at fingertips which gives
them longer wearing quality.
Short gloves in all sizes, prices
$1.25 to $1.50.
Long gloves in all sizes, $2.50.
Linens and Towels!
Mercerized damask, per yard, $1
and $1.50. A tine quality of white
mercerized damask in attractive pat
terns. tiS to T2 inches in width.
Linen crash, per yard. ?,. and o5c.
All pure linen crash, brown, IS
Uu-sia cotton crash, per yard. 30c.
In white only. 1 tl inches wide. An
excellent quality for the inonay.
Turkish towi ling, p-r yard. 45c.
Heavy quality. IS inches wide gives
you the opportunity to make your
towels the length you like.
Iiresser scarfs. $1. Lovely lace
trimmed scarfs in neat patterns, 50
Art scarfing. ioe. IS inches wide
for table runners and dresser scarfs.
Embroidery thread in all wanted
colors that will not fade for those
who like to while away the long
summer afternoons in some dainty
work that will give the home a per
Japanese lunch cloths, 4S inches
Japanese lunch cloths, G3 inches
Japanese dresser scarfs, 54 inches
Japanese bed spreads, '21,- yards
We have 'purchased a largo assort
ment of lovely handkerchiefs and
the price is within the reach of all.
Take aloni: a toml supply on that
vacation friti. These hot davs one i
cannot have too many plain white,
white with colored edges, also color
ed edges with embroidered corners,
priced 15c to 35c.
Plain white handkerchiefs with
narrow or wide hems, specially
priced at Tc each.
Percale housed resses in light and
dark colors all sizes, $3.!5.
Percale slip-on bungalow aprons
in light and dark patterns, all sizes,
House Dresses and
Plaid gingham porch dresses
organdy trimmed. All sizes. $3.'J5.
Plain colored gingham porch dres
ses cretonne trimmed, all sizes.
Fluffy and New
are these dainty ruffled vesting
made of tiers of narrow and wide
Val edgings and insertions. They
lend a touch of freshness to your suit
or frock or perhaps you'll want in
sertion banding, lace for collar and
cuffs to match the vesting. Vest
length. $1. Handing. $1.75 per yd.
Collar and out!' sets all of crisp
sheer organdy in the most delightful
style of plain white organdy witi.
embroidered dot borders, just the
thing for your frock or sweater.
Philippine nightdresses da hit ily
hand scalloped, ribbon drawn. $2.fo.
Philippine nightdresses -embroidered
vine pattern. $3.50.
Philippine nightdresses hr.ely
scalloped, handsomely embroidered,
Philippine envelope chemises
scalloped neck embroidered. 3.2".
Philippine envelope chemise.-,
embroidered dots and Jigures, $3.5o.
Philippine envelope chemises
handsomely embroidered. $3.S5.
card in the state Yes! Mr. Stout Man,
Many Fast Bouts Staged on Natignal
Independence Day in Different ,
Towns Over the State. j
The boxing fins over the state
were given real treat yesterday in
the various matches held under the
regulations of tie new boxing law
soon to become olTeelive. and which
were staged under the auspices of
the American Legion posts of the
various towns. '
In addition to the Koper-Schmader ,
bout in Omaha the following are a;
few of the nmt iies and the result: j
Columbus. Xeb.. July 4. Suden-'
berg won a deci-ion in a boxhig con-'
tst against K iy Hector toninht. He :-1
tor was completely knocked out in.
the second round.
we can fit you in a cool summer trouser. You
have just as much right to be comfortable as a
Palm Beach in cream or grey $5.95 to $7.50
Light colored pin stripes, cotton and linen
$1.95 to $3.50
Linen Hats 75c to $1.25
Do you mean it?
ahy of W'into r.
July 4. Jack
S. D.. v as -.iveii a 1
H. M. S0ENNICHSEN,
decision over Harry Iteid, of Lincoln,
in their boxing bout, here tonight.
Frank Fair. of Decatur, Neb.,
knocked out .I 'k Mcdill of Wisuor.,
Neb., in the fourth round of a sched
uled eight-round bout.
Grand Island. Xeb.. July 4.- "Kid"
Sehhiifer of Omaha and "Hilly" Holfe
of 1'hiladelphia. fought a fast ten
round draw here tonk.ht in the
main event of the local l.ogion post's
athlet ic entertainment.
Hob KerguMr!. of Omaha, knocked
out "Kid" Ted O'Hrien. of Sioux City
in tii" second round of a scheduled
six-frame sonii-v. indup bout.
Coluiuhu.-. Neb.. July 4. Tony
Melchoir. of Chicago, won his tight
with Oeorge Laiason of Wal! hill here
this afternoon when l.amsor. dislo
cated a bone in his right hand in
the stcond round and refused to go
on for th" third.
.Melchoir had the best of both
rounds, landing at will with a left
jab that served to keep l.amso::
back, and at the ;aiae tin:e cut him
I'ndonntedlv this lislon-like jab
bing would have provided a kayo
j opening had the :ght gone farther.
Lap-sou I'liii!-" very lew blows, as
Mekhoir's cleverness apparently was
i:: a cla-s away over the Indian's.
In th" seini-hnal. a six-round affair,
"ilud" l.amsou stopped I'.ernard
1 '. mpsoy. of Orand I.-laud. in the sec
. E. Wescott's Sons
A Good Quality Goods at a Low Price
Call Phones No. 53, 54 and 144
From Wednesday's Dally.
Louie Hess wajj in Olenwood today
for a few hours looking after 'some
matters of business and visiting with
Mrs. Anna May Wooley departed
this morning for Omaha where she
will visit with lu r daughter and
friends for a short time.
Attorney I). O. Dvvyer departed
this morning for t'ouncil Hluffs. Iowa,
where he was called to attend to a
few legal matters in that city.
Herman Ilennings was among those
i going to Omaha this afternoon to
j spend a few hours there looking after
; some matters or ousiness
Dr. -J. S. Livingston was among j
those' going to the metropolis today j
where he will visit for a few hours. ;
Mrs. Henry Homan and daughter.
Iio!ette of Kansas City are here for
a visit at the home of Mr. Roman's
! father. A. G. Roman.
Fred I. R'isch departed this morn
ing for Omaha where he was called
( n Minif business matters for the La
dies' Toggery in this city.
Mrs. . ('. Tippens 'departed tin's
morning for Omaha where she will
visit with lriends for the day and look
after some matters of business.
I. T. Hecker and little son. John
H.. departed this morning for I'ekin.
Illinois, where they will enjoy a visit
among the relatives and friends in
the old home of the Rocker family.
Klhert Queen was among those go
ing to Omaha this afternoon to en
joy o few hours looking after some
matters of business.
Mrs. Joseph McCarthy and little
laughter were among those vi ing
o Omaha this afternoon to vi.-ii t ;r
few hours with friends.
I'ercy II. Field departed this morn
ing for Red Oak. Iowa, where he will
spend the day looking after some mat
ters of importance in that city.
N. S. IMatt returned home this
afternoon from (Ron wood where he
has been visiting with relatives and
friends for a few davs.
Dr. J. F. Rrendel of Murray was
among those going to Omaha this
afternoon to visi' for a few hours
with patients at the hospitals in that
TIMES FLAYS THE
POLICY OF SECRECY
Quotes Birkenhead as Saying Anglo
Japanese Pact Automatically
Renewed Points Harm
!-o!!.leii. July i. The London
Times, dealing with the imperial
conference. in an editorial today
nr'iues thai the opinion of Lord
Hirkenhead. the lord high chancel
Icr. thrt the Anglo-Japanese treaty
automatically won!;! continue unless
it i-- formally denounced, alters the
w'ude angle of ii;e premier's ap
proach to one .f the largest inter
national problems. The newspaper
V. F. Newland. wife and little son
were in Omaha today fur a short time
spending the day with Mr. Newland's
sister. Mrs. James Rlack at the Fni
versity hospital where she is recover
ing from the effects of her recent
accident and is reported a-s doing
Miss Katherine W'adliek was a
passenger this morning for Omaha
where she will be the guest of friends
in that city for the week and enjoy
a short outing.
Henry F. (Joos. the genial repre
sentative of the Fetzer Shoe Co. was
in the metropolis today looking after
some matters with the wholesale
i n ii i ue.
QUIT METAL WORKERS
EXTRAVAGANCE LEADS TO RUIN.
CUT IT OFF.
BANK THE MONEY YOU THROW AWAY FOOLISHLY FOR
JUST ONE YEAR.
YOU WILL NEVER BE EXTRAVAGANT AGAIN. IT IS
MORE PLEASURE TO BANK MONEY THAN TO SPEND IT.
TRY IT; YOU WILL FIND OUT THAT WE ARE RIGHT
AND THANK US FOR GIVING YOU THE IDEA.
WE INVITE YOUR BANKING BUSINESS.
PLAT T SMOOTH. NEBRASKA
Chicago, 111.. June Railroad
pipefitters, now affiliated with the
Amalagated Sheet Metal Workers,
are to be segregated from that or
ganization and placed upon the ro.s
ter of the I'nited Association of
Plumbers and Steimfitters. it was
indicated today when the Interna
tional Alliance of Sheet Metal Work
ers, in convention lure, appointed a
committee to exeeute an order from
President Klameul (Jompers of tlio
Anierican Federation of Labor.
Following the meeting of the ex
tent :ve council of the American Fed
eration of Labor at Denver, John J.
I lines, president of the Sheet Metal
Workers' International Alliance, was
notified that the pipefitters on rail
roads come under the jurisdiction of
the Fniied Association of J'lumb-rs
and Steamfitters and that action
should be taken to turn over all such
workers to the latter organization on
or before September 1. 1921.
NO DECISION ON WAGE CUTS.
Chicago. July 4-. The 1,500 chair
men of the railway unions of the
country, who have been meeting here
to consider the wage cut. which be
came effective July 1, failed to reach
any agreement today and will con
tinue their sessions during the week.
It had been expected that the union
chiefs would issue a statement today
regarding the attitude of the em
ployes toward both the wage de
creases and the national working
agreements continued in effect tem
porarily by the board pending fur
ther conference between the roads
and their employes.
According to the leaders the work
ing agreements were considered the
more important of the two issues and
the statement was delayed to give
further time for consideration of this
on! that tii" treaty itsi-lf provides
ihat unless it is denounced by Croat
Rritaiu or Japan.it will remain in
1'. ..! ii-. til i.ii.. ..,1w.r t.iTMm-
1". V. H1L1 II VMH - L ii. 'I lit I (lill I
does denounce if. and will even then
continue for a vear after denuncia-
"No harm could be done by
lic.it ion of Lord nirkenhcad's
covery," says the Times, "and
sooner all Rritish peoples have
benelit of it the better. The p
is why the foreign oil ice tailed to
make the discovery long ago.
"It would seem indeed that ha
the dominions been Irankiv lnlorm-
ed of this simple le'-ral position be
fore the departure of their premiers,
a vast amount of misunderstanding,
unnecessary speculation and contro
versy might have been spared to the
press, public and politicians of the
"In a year's lime, all the Pacific
problems hinging on the treaty ques
tion may be viewed from a totally
different standpoint, since it is hoped
i:ud is probable that the powers con
cerned will have adjusted many of
the positions which now seem, if
not reeoncilable. at least difficult and
pot cnt ially dangerous."
Fiicne us the news!
Cash Garry Grocer
Buy Your Groceries
Carry Them Home
For earache1, toothache, pains,
burns, scalds, sore throat try Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. a splendid
remedy for emergencies.
Try a pound of the best coffee
at, per lb. 39c
1 gallon can peaches 85c
1 gallon can apricots 75c
1 gallon can apples 60c
3 No. 3 cans peaches, pears or
apricots, or assorted 90c
Tall can Coraline milk 10c
Small can Coraline milk 5c
12 bars Lenox soap 50c
12 bars Luna white soap 50c
10 bars Electric Spark soap 50c
5 lbs. gloss starch 50c
2 lbs. Skinner's macaroni 25c
No. 3 can sweet potatoes 25c
South Sixth Street
l'ffllFT.'MTi: " "T'HSBHBH
LUTION 0 K'D
OPENS THE WAY TO RESUMING
Washington. 1). ('.. July 1. Knact
Meiit of tiie compromise resolution
ending the sale of war with (lennany
and Austria finally was completed
today by congress, and the measure
will be sent tomorrow , to President
Harding at Karit.it;, X. J., who is ex
pected to sign it immediately.
AT the White house, where the re
solution was received early tonight,
it was said that a mes.enger would
leave her1 at '. o'clo, k at Uaritan,
where President Harding is the guest
of Senator i'relinglniysen over the
Final action on the measure was
by tin' senate, which adopted the con
f rence repi.rt by a vote of :JS to II)
after a day of debit e in which the
dt mo -mm tie members made a last as
sault on the re.-4dui ion. The house
acted yesterday, the vote being '2
The signing of the measure by the
president will open the way for the
resumption of diplomatic relations
with bo'h Cermany1 and Austria, but
administration officers have indica
U'l that plans for this have not been
w rked out.
All Opponents Democrats.
All opponents of the resolutions
were d; niocrats. but three democrats.
Shields of Tennessee. Walsh of Mass
achusetts and Watson of (leorgia, vo
ti d with republicans for adoption.
Senator Keed, democrat, Missouri,
was paired in its favor.
Senator Knox f Pennsylvania
author, of the original resolution, was
absent, but was paired with Senator
Polio rene. democrat, Ohio.
Senator Uratidegee of Connoelicut
J. rdared in the debate that there
would not he a treaty cf "peace" but
piobably one or more of "commerce."
which he said would ileal with ques
tions arising out of the war. Argu
ing that a peace treaty was not nec
esary to conclude wars. Mr. Lodge
said that the I'nited Slates had ne
gotiated treaties of commerce with
Ureal liritain in 1811 and 1S1." and
also with Spain after the Spanish
Net To Resubmit Treaty
Senator Lodge said that lie knew
of no plans by the administration to
resubmit the treaty of Versailles to
l);si-laiming to speak for the presi
dent. Senator Prandegee said he be
lt ived the peace resolution would ne
cessitate retirement of American
troops from Uerman territory.
Closing the debate. Senator La
Follette, republican. Wisconsin, ex
pressed "dissent and denunciation"
of the provisions reserving American
rights to Uerman property seized by
the alien property custodian. Such
action, ho declared, was in violation
of the treaty of IS2S with Prussia
and also of international law.
The symbol of
ing. The mark
of E versh arp
Pe ncil and
with the biggest
vocabulary in the
world and a real
point for every word.
That is theEversharp,
the pencil that brings
you fullest measure of
Always sharp never sharr
ened. A quarter replenishes
the lead supply ten thousand
words for one cent!
There's a handy eraser under cov
er, and a built-in pocket clip that
makes the Eversharp a bosom com
panion for life.
The Perfect Pointed Pencil
Built with jeweler precision and beauty throughout.
A mechanical marvel and writing wonder combined.
Holder contains eighteen inches of lead. Lead ob
tainable in various degrees of hardness.
The Eversharp is a fitting rriate to the Tempoint
Pen, made by the same concern. Made for
pocket, chain, or lady's bag. Prices, $1 and up.
Come and pick your Eversharp. Have your name
engraved on it.
For Sale at The Journal Office.
constitutional rights, that she had
been threatened before and that noth
ing had ever come of it, and finally
that "a harking dog don'tbite."
Feeling in Twin Falls against Mrs.
O'llare. who has spoken there on two
fifforont occasions, has been running
high, according to the authorities.
Resolutions in opposition to her in
tender appearance were adopted by
numerous civic organizations.
TROOPERS GUARD COURT ROOM.
Itching piles provoke profanity,
but profanity won't remove them.
Doan's Ointment is recommended for
itching, bleeding or protruding piles.
60e at any drug store.
Sandy Hook. Ky., July 4. I'nder
guard of a company of Kent in ky na
tional guardsmen, the circuit court
opened here today. The troopers were
here on orders from Governor .Morrow
issued on Saturday at the request of
.Judge ("iscoe, who staled that jurors
were afraid to serve on moonshine
cases, and that witnesses were Hoeing
the state and that at least one man
had been numb-rod because of his
giving information .about a still.
Daily Journal, 15c per week.
KATE R, G'HARE IS
KIDNAPPED IN IDAHO
Socialist Lecturer Abducted by Dozen.
Unidentified Men Just Before
Time for Lecture.
lioise, Idaho, July 1. Mrs. Kate
O'Hare, widely known socialist writ
er and lecturer, who was released
from federal prison by President
Wil.son after she had served fourteen
months of a sentence for violation of
the espionage law, was this afternoon
taken from the home of II. H. Freid
heim at Twin Falls, Idaho, her spon
sor for a lecture announced to take
place-this evening, by a party of a
dozen of more unidentified men, of
who niinadoquate descriptions have
been furnished to authorities. No
trace of the abductors had come to
light late this evening.
Mrs O'llare arrived at Twin Falls
at noon today with her daughter,
coming from Vale. Ore., where she
spoke Thursday night. At Vale she
had received a telegram from Freid
hcim to the effect that the county
and city authorities had warned him
that Mrs. O'Hare's coming here would
be likely to result in dangerous con
sequences and advised him to prevail
upon her to cancel 'he engagements.
Mrs. O'Hare's reply, as given by)
Fre:dheini this txorning was to the:
effect that she would stand upon her I
Did you ever notice how good, roomy, good looking
j baggage added to your trip?
For looks, convenience, comfort and service, we have
what you need to replace the old worn out case or bag;
Leather goods are much cheaper and you'll find a
complete line of both cases as bags, all leather or fiber.
Leather Bags $7 to $22.50
Fiber Cases $3 to $7.50
Leather Cases $7 to $12.50
Odds and ends in soft collars while they last, 2 for 25c.
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