The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 22, 1922, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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    THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1922.
U miasm Department
Prepared Exclusively for The Journal.
A. L. Becker was a visitor at Dill
cr, west of Beatrice for a couple of
drys list week.
.lox Winside Eaton shelled and
delivered a portion of his corn crop
hist .Monday, Mr. H. H. Becker doing
the work. W. A. Taylor and wife were
viiting at the county seat last Sat
urd: driving over to Plattsmouth
in their auto.
T. E. Hathway and family were
vi-iting with friends east of Union
list Sunday and also were attending
the ball game.
Mrs. George P. Norton of Falls
City was a visitor last Sunday at the
heme of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and
Mrr. D. W. Foster.
' Mr. R. E. Foster shipped two truck
lords of Logs to the Nebraska City
rnirket last Monday, they being
taken by "Mr. A. R. Dowler.
McMaken's Transfer line of Piatts
riouth was looking after some busi-
n3 matters in Union last Monday,
doing some rauling on their truck.
The painters who are working at
the home of E. E. Leach, are laying
off cn account of the non-arrival of
the materials to complete the work.
Mr. Lemuel Barritt, who Is at
tending school in Omaha was a
visitor at home last Sunday, at the
l.ame cf his parents, Dr. and Mrs. W.
M. Barritt.
E-rl Merriit is erpecting to paint
the horre of E. V. Keedy and the
front cf the store of Joe Banning as
soon the dust is driven away by
a good rain.
Miss Lucile C. Rose, daughter cf
Dr. W. F. Rose, was a visitor during
the first portion cf the week1 at the
hon;e of her father, coming from her
home in Omaha.
Messrs W. B. Panning and Frank
Anderson were spraying the orchard
at the home of Mr. Banning's moth
er. Mrs. Henry Banning, south of
Union last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Clark were
visiting Sunday and Monday at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Clark,
parents of Mr. Clifton Clark and re
turned to their home in Omaha on
last Monday evening.
Joe Banning was looking after
some business matters lastMonday
afternoon at the home of his mother
and while he was away from the
store he had Mr. V. H. Marks lock
In? after the business.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Propst and
their daughter wore In Union for a
short time while on their way to
Avoca last Sunday, where they were
guests at the home of their daugh
ter, Mrs. J. E. Hallstrom, for the
Lat Sunday Mr. David Murray
wa3 unfcrtunr.ta enough as to have
one of his best cows killed by the
'Flyer of the Missouri Pacific: '-Th
cow was a good one and the loss is
one which Mr. Murray can ill afford
to stand.
Mr. U. S. Towne living at the east
end of O street, has been feeling very
poorly for rome time past, and has
bet 11 kept to his home, but is now
reported as being much improved,
and v.e rre glad to know Mr. Towne
is on the mend.
The Farmers elevator, which is
conducted by Mr. L. G. Todd, and
Our B
Sure it is our business to please the trade, and to
do this we are doing the very best work. Auto supplies
also standard and always the best. We are here to
succeed, and we can do it only by giving the best of
service in every instance.
The Auto Mzzi
We Are Goin
to Paint!
In order to do so we must make room for the workmen
Therefore we will offer goods at about the initial cost to us, in
order to rove them so the workmen can get at the painting.
Everytl'irg goes in this redaction. We are not keeping any
thing back. We may have to pay higher prices to replace the
goods, but we must have an opportunity for the wotkmen to
get at the painting.
l.nwn"rni, " - " . . .
A nu.9tfe4 In rr eap accepted for treatment, and no : money a
until tond. Write for book on Rectal
itr-m utti prominent people wo
d -b t ipiiv
who does a large amount of grinding
of corn for feed, found it necessary
to have a new grinder, which they
purchased from the enterprising
dealer, Mr. Joe Banning. v
'. The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety' met last Thursday at the home
of Mrs. J. E. McCarroll, where they
had a very excellent meeting with a
most enjoyable program with "Miss
Ivy Magay as the leader, the subject
being "Peoples of Preverted Faiths."
There will be regular services at
the Methodist church in the "even
ing the coming Sunday with the
Bible school and young peoples meet
ing. At the Baptist church they
will hold Bible school in the morn
ing and the young peoples' -jneeting
in the evening.
Last Saturday recorded the wreck
of two cars on the Nebraska City
road, one a Cadillac being near
.Wyoming, while the other being a
Ford Sedan, was near the home of
Frank Glaublitz. No one was ser
iously injured, but much damage re
sulted to the cars. '
Word has been received of the
marriage of Miss Virginia Hunnicutt,
the teacher of the Sciota school dur
ing the past year, at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Edward Slocumb, at
Indianola, Iowa, to Mr. John Her
shey. They will make their home a
short distance from that place on a
Note the change of ad in this issue
of A. L. Becker. Mr. Becker is de
sirious cf painting inside and in
order to do so he is-offering some
very exceptional prices on his stock
of goods that he may have room for
the workmen to get at their work.
This is an exceptional opportunity to
get the goods you need at a much
lower price.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Todd were
guests last Sunday with their old
time friends,, the Rev. Jhn Calvert
and wife, the former pastor of the
Methodist church at, Plattsmouth.
They were guests of the pastor and
his wife at the morning services at
the church and also for the excellent
dinner which their Plattsmouth
friends served.
Mrs. A. R. Dowler and children
went to Weeping Water during the
latter portion of last week, where
they visited for some time and were
joined on Sunday by Mr. . Dowier,
who went via Murray and took his
brother, Oscar Bowler and family
nrtr tl-.pv nil hnve in a familv re-
! union ct the hofe of Mr. E. L. Dow
ler and wife, parents of the Dowler
Last Monday in county court in
Plr.ttsrnouth Mrs. Lillian Reeves was
appointed guardian of her daughter,
I Miss Massie Reeves, she being in
I Plattsmouth at an appearance in the
J settlement of the estate oftheMate
husband, Mr. Reeves. Mr. Dan Lynn
is the administrator of the estate,
while Mr. C. L. Graves is. the at-
torney. The four made the trip to
j fhe county seat last Monday in the
: auto of Mrs. Reeves, Miss Massie,
! who is an accomplished driver, be
! ing at the wheel.
Miss Angie McCarroll is working
at the Bank of Union during the
time when her sister. Miss Fannie
McCarroll, i3 taking her vacation.
u sin ess!
t'$ lira
at U B
Union, Neb.
Fistula-Pay When Cured
A mild aystara of tratmat tbt emrmm PU
nslt iH tbr Rctal Wwum ia a ""
tima. wit boot a vr sai-flcai aparattoa. tim
Diaeaea. with name Ana inilBWiil
n io "'""i; . .
x. - net Bldr. Be BJdx.). OMAHA,
Miss Fannie is visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Conrad, of
Eskrige, who were former residents
of Union and close friends of the
McCarrolls. Miss Fannie is having
an excellent time, after which she
will go to Kansas City to attend the
national Sunday school convention,
and where she will be joined by Mrs.
L. G. Todd, Misses Nettie McCarroll
and Elsie Taylor.
Attorney Graves Nearly Eobbed
We could not say what day, but.
not a week ago. Attorney Craves,'
having a few moments at his dis-j
posal sauntered down to the creek .
south of Union and there threw out'
his line. Little he knew when he,
cast his hook that it was a far flung
proposition, for he was successful in
securing seme ten fish, most of them
of good length and some of them '
longer. Of course somewhere e!?e
always looks better, even for fishing, :
and the barrister anchored his catch
in the margin of the stream and went
up the stream where he secured two
more. Being satisfied, he went back
for his former catch and found that
the turtle had been making a meal
from some of the fish, having eaten
the half of the larger ones. This is
a fish and turtle story. .
The Old Settlers Picnic
For nearly a third of a century,
without a break, have the old settlers
of Cass and Otoe counties met in an
annual gathering to live over again
the life of this community. It looks
like it were about time for an in
itial move to be made looking to the
celebration of the passing of the time
for the gathering. Who is going to
make the move.
Nebraska Loses to Iowa !
Last Sunday Milton's Colt3 went to
Iowa, that is to Pleasant Valley, not
so pleasant for the beys in Iowa wal
loped the Nebraskans .ct a game of
ball, the record showing ten for Mil
ton's Colts and thirteen for the Iowa :
boys. They will try the issues again
at the park at Spring Valley, which
is the home grounds of the Colts. We
are looking for a fine game.
Are Visiting Here
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ryder, of Chi
cago, arrived in Union last Monday ;
for a visit of come time and last
Monday were guests with Miss Mary
Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Liggitt
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bran at (
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lynn
for a social dinner party...
Union Beat the Combination
Last Sunday there was a ball game
at the TJnicn grounds, and while the
home4am 4) as- beenplayag in hard
lines for some time, they redeemed
themselves last Sunday, when they
went against a team composed of
men from Murray and Plattsmouth.
The game wan a spirited one and was
very closely contested with the re
sult that Union won over the combi
nation by a score of 13 to 5 for the
visitors. There is expected to be a
good game this coming Sunday.
Married in the North j
Last Sunday Miss Gladys Eiton,;
formerly of Union, where she has a
host of friends end where she has
lived most of her life, but who has
been making her home at Wakefield.
in the northern portion of the state .
for some time past, was united in
marriage with Mr. Luther Nimrod.j
who is an operator for tho North-
v.estern at Winsdde. The young peo-j
pie will make their home at Winside,'
where the groom has prepared a
-home for his winome bride. !
! In addition to the cut of $1 in the
price of tickets from last September
!14th's show, you won't have to
pay war tax to the Legion's boxing
and wrestling match next Tuesday
Some time ago congress passed a
law exempting American Legion en
tertainments from tax. This. was con
strued to be applicable only when all
performers received a stipulated sum
for their services, but later a ruling
lias been made to include cases where
entertainers work on percentage pro
viding that percentage is not ex
orbitant or the possibilities of an
extraordinary large crowd such as to
give the performers an unusual
The Legion committee has been in
correspondence with Mr. A. B. Allen,
collector of revenue for the Omaha
district, being required to list in de
tail the seating capacity of the Air
dome theatre, where the show will be
held, together with the percentage
paid each of the participants, and
was able only today to obtain by
telephone a ruling on this matter by
Mr. Allen.
The tickets will go on sale Wednes
day afternoon at 5 o'clock at Dun
bar's Billiard Hall and the Palace
Shining Parlor iu Platf?omuth. The
Green Bus line management and the
Schwake Drug company of Nebraska
City will look r-fter Eeiling thern
there. Barebr.ll Headquarters will
supply the Omaha fans and a large
block of seats will go to Ralph Lar
son of the Bank of Commerce for
the Louisville fans.
k This morning marriage license was
issued itf the office of the county
judge to Leonard Wendt of Louis
ville and Miss Myrtle Jardine of Ce
dar Creek. The wedding will taka
place at the home of the bride s
Blank bocks at the Journal Office.
German Trade Competition Not
Hurting U. S. Business, Li
stead is Best Customer.
Washington, June 20. The ex
cuses made for the high tariff sched
ules in the pending tariff bill on the
ground that German trade competi
tion is injuring the business of the
United States were characterized as
a "bogey and a myth" by Senator
Hitchcock in the senate today. Sena
tor Hitchcock announced that he
would take the floor-tomorrow in the
senate and prove to the republican
proponents cf tl:e tariff that German
competition wa not injuring United
States business, in the least, but that
the tariff, by making it impossible
for Germany to seil to us, and there
tore for us, to sIl to Germany would
result in cutting down business in
this country.
"I will show tomorrow that the so
called German competition is a bo
rp7 and a myth," Senator Hitchcock
ti-jeiared, "and that the atempt to
erect a tariff barrier is an attempt
to continue commercially a war
which stopped a long time ago in a
n-ilitary souse, aiul that it is wholly
unjustified and in the interest of a
few manufacturers at the expense of
the American public." Germany is
our best market and customer at the
present time. Senator Hitchcock said,
and the statistics show that while
Germany's exports to the United
Etr.te.-. are only one-third what they
were before the war, the exports of
tha United States to Germany are
thrsc times whet sho exports to m.
Svrator McCumher, defending the
Ml!, declared that he did not believe
the manufacturers in thii country
v.culd rai.-e the prices after the pas
sage of the tariff bill.
"If the manufacturers do not in
tend to raise the prices or intend to
reduce them, then what is need of
tariff," Senator Hitchcock asked.
"We are right now on the eve of a
great era of trust formation," he
continued. "The trusts are forming
behind this tariff wall which you are
trying to erect in this bill." Senator
Hi cL cock introduced a resolution
passed on June 1 by the Retail Hard
ware Dealers' association of Nebras
ka at their convention at Crete. The
.resolution condemned the tariff bill
tub sure to cause "needless increases
in prices." The retailers said that
increased prices -'would ruin their
tradf. and they asked all Nebraska
sena'-ors and congressmen to oppose
the bill.
ICP!TI?JATn ftnynnTlSn
LLU1 1 iltin t L KUf LHIiUIUU
A prers dispatch from Lincoln
rer.ds like this:
"The executive committee of the
Nebraska Pre?s arsociation has es
tablished headquarters here for the
rnnounced -purpose of creating a
publicity and advertising department,
handi'ng its own political advertis
ing tud serving as an agent for the
various political events and other at
tractions that are scheduled between
now rnd the November election.
Mi." Naomi Bud:, daughter of O'e
Euck. sccretaiy of the ossociation,
ha-? been placed in charge."
There "-vas c time when the news
paper publi-shers were supposed to
whoop it up for the candidate of
their party, simply as an evidence of
party regularity, but that time is True it is tint an editor
give.s editorial endorsement of a.
candidate or of the principles he rep
resents as a matter of public con
cern, but to go it blindly and de
vote time, energy and valuable space
in the espousal of a party is neither
profitable nor justifiable further than
the public weal is involved.
Political advertising lias become a
legitimate and necessary method of
publicity. Candidates appreciate the
need of propaganda that will place
before the public their particular
riualifiCEtion irrespective of party en
dorsement. Trimary election laws
have greatly enlarged the necessity
of such action. Where several can
didates for the same position seek
popular approval it is absolutely
urcersary for candidates cr their
friend's to mcke known their par
ticular qualifications for the position
to which they aspire.
The Nebraska Press association in
an organized and business like way
has espoused a cause that may well
be featured by the organizations in
other states.
Moscow, June ID. Premier Le
cinc's condition is given in bulletin
signed by the German doctor, Felix
Klemplcrcr, and other physicians,
under date of June 16, as follows:
"The symptoms affecting the stom
ach and bowel tract, which contin
ued for 10 days have for the present
moment disappeared. All the inner
organs are in complete order. Tem
perature and rulse are normal. The
patient has left his bed and feels
veil, but is impatient over the orders
of tho doctors, who have prescribed
San Francisco, June 19. Use of
the whipping post and pillory as
means cf punishment for holdup men
r.nd sneak thieves was advocated by
Vv illiam A. rinkexton, founder of the
detective r.pency bearing: hii name.
incn address ' a-t .the 29th annual
convention of the International As
sociation of Police Chiefs here today.
Mr. Piskerton said he ihou?ht the
punishment used, in the Puritan days
would he more effective today than
jail sentences.
(Continued from page 5.)
3. S. Davis, Glen Boedeker, Herman
Gansemer, L. II. and Fair Young,
Edward Gansemer and Charles Boe
deker, Jr., the latter who returned
to the north with his uncle, John.
Your.g, and will visic there for a"
Undergoes Fourth Operation
Mr. J. B. Seyboldt, who has been
in the Lord Iisier hospital at Om
aha for some time past and who has
undergone three operations hereto
fore, underwent the fourth last Mon
day rallying from the effect and was
feeling very fair considering the try
ing ordeal the four operations have
caused and bids fair to recover un-N-ss
some unforeseen complication
should arise.
Will Attend County Meeting
On' account of the county meeting
of the Christian church which is to
be held at Weeping Water on the
coming Sunday being called to begin
at 10 in the morning, there will not
be any Bible school at the Christian
church ct Murray but there will be
a Children's day exercise given at
the church in the evening to which
all are cordially invited to come.
Hold Family Picnic !
Last Sunday at the home of Mr. '
and Mrs. Frank Reed was held a
picnic which embraced the family ot"
Mrs. Reed and at which there were
a number fo the family present. A
most enjoyable time was .had by all
who were present. Those were pres
ent, John Llo3'd and wife of Council
13!uffs, parents of Mrs. Reed; Geo.
Lloyd and wife of Omaha, Will Lloyd
of Omaha, Mrs. Karl Knudson of
Council Biuffs, Mrs. Nells Alexander
and daughter of Norfolk, Mrs. W. L.
Reynolds of Whiiefish, Montana,
who with her two daughter, have
been visiting here with her father,
Mr. John Lloyd, who is staying at
the Masonic heme and other rela
tives. Mrs. Reynolds with her two
daughters departed last Tuesday for
Omaha where she will visit for a
Fhort time and then return to their
home in the west.
Dan Rumus of Omaha arrived in
Murray last Tuesday and immediate
ly went to work on the track gang
for the Missouri Pacific.
Fred Smith of the Plattsmouth Mo
tor Company was a business visitor in
Murray last Tuesday looking after
some matters for his company. ;
Messrs. Walker Gilmore and Rob-'
ort Kroehler, the latter of Platts
r.iouth, were spending a number of
dnys at Cedar Creek where they were
capping and fishing.
David Murray lost a valuable cow
by being struck by the fast train
cf the Missouri Pacific last Sunday
afternoon at Ws farm just south of
- c ?
Barrion Jackman has been suffer- i
ing with the mumps the past week. ,
Nellie Earls is assisting Mrs. S. !
A. Jackman with her work a few'i
ays. I
Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Richard of
Lincoln autoed down last week to
pick cherries. j
Mr. OIlie Allis who is working at :
Nchawka in a garage, spent the'
week end with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Jones and fam
ily cf Eagle were afternoon guests
Sunday at Mrs. Jones' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ira Bosworth.
Mrs. Chas. Murfin of Weeping
Watr is visiting with Mrs. Will
Jlurfin while their husbands are in
Colorado attending to their harvest
.Mrs. Alice Van Every came home
Tuesday evening from a visit with
her daughter and family, Mr. and
2 Irs. S. A. Jacobson at Dawson, Ne
braska. Mrs. J. O. Siford and nephew, Lio
MEvery, also M. A. Siford and j
daughter, Dorothy, all of Omaha, are
spending a week ct the home of Mrs. t
J. C. Brown. '
Mr. and Mrs. Will Stander is vis-j
iii".g at the II. H. Gcrbeling homes
Mrs. Stander being a cousin of Mrs.'
Grrbpling. They have just returned ,
fron a trip to California. j
The Christian Endeavor will serve '
I co cream and cake Friday evening,
tie 23d on Richards' lawn. Everyone)
is welcome to corao and eat as many j
ajsnes or cream as they have money
to p.Ty for.
Mrs. Wil'iam Knaun was taken to
the hospital at Lincoln last Friday i
where she was operated on for gall
etones Tuesday.' The operation was
successful and she was resting easy
that evening when Mr. Knaup left,
lor home.
Mrs. II. II. Gcrbeling deceived a
telegram Monday from Long Beach,
Cal.. that her mother, Mrs. J. D.
Ferguson, had passed away that
rnorring. Mrs. Gerbeling surely ha3
t'l.T sympathy of the entire commun
ity during this time of grief. I
.Mrs. Theodcrc Miller returned to
her home Sundnjc morning after a
three weeks' visit with her son and
dc ugh tor ini Lincoln. Mr. Miller was
x.-ore than rejoiced when their con
wr.s r.ble for Mrs. Miller to come
home to g?t him a square meal once
'r Fsturday evt?nia?r, June 24.
Music by Holder & Hutchins .U
cf Council Bluffs. Usual ad-
mission. Good time for all.
Everybody Coma
V v -
.. 'v
."V J. jrt - .
off Beatrice
Farmer, Practical Business Man, Lawyer, Civic
Worker, Legislator
The Lincoln Evening State Journal at the close of the
Senate Session 1317 said :
"Dir. McMullen has served three terms in the state legis
lature, in the house during- the 1905 and 1907 sessions, when
he had a part in moulding the most progressive legislation
ever put on the state statutes, the primary, the anti-pass,
railroad rate control, railway commission and other enact
ments. Mr. McMullen has been senator from Gage and
Pawnee counties for the past two years.
"Mr. Mcllullen was born in New York, but for thirty,
four years has been a resident of Gage county. He worked
as a newspaper reporter in Lincoln while studying at the
State University, from which he graduated. Later he grad-"
uated from the Columbia Law University at Washington. He
practiced law for some six or seven years, but in recent
years has been engaged in extensive farming operations and
has not followed his old profession. He has lands in Ne
braska and elsewhere.
"Senator McMullen has been one of the progressive re
publican leaders for a number of year3 and during the last
session vas the most pronounced exponent of square-toed
Americanism in the state senate. He is an excellent speaker,
just in his prime, and is well known over his district."
Candidate for Republican Nomination
Primaries July 18, 1922
All Agencies cf Governrient Eeter- s
mined to ire vent waiKout
Trains to be Bun.
Washington, June 20. With all
agencies of the government deter
mined to prevent a railroad strike if
possible, and to make the strike in
effective in its efforts to paralyze
transportation, if it does come, the
issue was a subject of discussion at
the cabinet meeting today.
Following the cabinet session,
nothing was disclosed as to the trend
of the discussion, but it is known
that the president's advisers are
keeping in close touch with the sit
uation and that plans are under way
to deal with any emergency.
Cannot Change Laws
- At the capitol there is considerable
apprehension, but the view of the
majority seeni3 to be that there is
nothing that congress can do in a
legislative way to relieve the situa
tion at this time. i
No plans now exists it was stated,'
for amendments of the Cummins
rch law. Senator Cummins. Iowa,
chairman of the interstate commerce
committee, still believes that there
vfill bo no strike and sees nothing
that rongreiis can do to prevent it
Fhould J':c workers decV.e to quit.
He thinks, however, that the gov
ernment would reak the strike.
"I rru-not brins myself to bolieve
thrtt there wil be a railroad strike,"
f;id Senator Cummins. "The coun
try cannot go through a railroad
strike on top ot the coal strike. The
government would not permit the
suffering that would follow such a
calamity. )
i No Charges Planned
"But there is no program now for
amendment of the transportation act.
About the only way the act could
be amended in the present situation
would be by the insertion of penalty
clauses directed at railroads or em
ployes disregarding the awards of
the railroad labor board and making
strikes a conspiracy. Eut it is use-,
s .! mini
les to talk of that because you can
not get such legislation through con
gress at this time. That is certain.
"If the, strike should come, the
government would have to see to It
that trains continue to run. There
is no alternative."
Good Gas Engine
International gas ensiae, excellent
condition, 14 h. p. For sale cheap.
See John Opp. tf.
For Sale: Minneapolis 36x34 sep
arator, complete with Garden City
feeder and wind starker. Machine
same as new. Price, $750.00. Chas.
Dietrich, Louisville, Neb.
Lest anything -Trv
a Jnnrnal art
- found anything
VThev MitijrfT."
A "Dirt Farmer"!
. - Kb. x t A
V" 4y' N
-Jj.. v ro . , . TT. r
Republican Candidate for
Mr. Jefferis, bacauao h waa bom
and raised on a farm realizes and a p.
predates the problems of ths farmer.