Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1922)
MONDAY, JUNE 26, 1922.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI -WEEKLY JOURNAL
"WHICH is the big mileage
" tire of today? All over the
country men are talking right
now of the remarkable wearing
quality of Fisk Tires. The rea
sons are obvious. Look over
any Fisk tire and judge for your
self. You are bound' to find
extra size, strength and resili
ency and with these, good looks
and a tread that gives real
There's a Fisk Tire of extra value in every size,
for car, truck or speed vcagon
HAS EMPLOYES ENJOINED
The C. I?. & Q. railroad company
has enjoined nine of its employes at
Pacific Junction who were on duty
at the time of the death of G. W.
Mulica in the yards at Pacific Junc
tion. This injunction prohibits them
frcm discussing: the events of the
death accident with any one so as to
encourape further court action by
the administratrix of the estate of
G. V. Mulica.
A certain agent of a Minnesota
legal firm represented to the ad
ministratrix that Iowa courts would
not give her full Justice. He based
his representation on Information
received through eye witnesses of
the death of G. W. Mulica. This
caused the administratrix to allow a
suit to be started in a M4nnasoa
court which involved ' much expense
on the part of the railroad to defend.
The men enjoined are M. A. Melody,
C. A. Morgan, G. W. Larson, Louis
V. Hansen, L. Lutter, I. E. Doran,
Vcrn Price, II. D. Nelson, J. R. Sup
ple. Glen wood Tribune.
GIVES PLEASANT SUEPEISE
FUNERAL WILL BE HEBE
The announcement has been re
ceived from California that the body
of Mrs. J. D. Ferguson, who died
at Long Beach on June 16th, would
be brought back to Nebraska and
laid to rest in the family lot in the
Lutheran cemetery south of Louisville.
Prom Monday. Dally.
On Thursday evening the two
young people's classes of the Chris
tian church, taught by Rev. A. G.
Ilollowell and Miss Ruby Winseot,
gave a very pleasant surprise to Mrs.
E. E. Niel and Miss Fern Niel at
their Jjome In the south part of the
city. Mrs. Niel and daughter are
leaving shortly for Valley, Nebraska,
and the friends decided to avail
themselves of the opportunity to
spend a few moments with their as
sociates in the church work. Airs.
Niel was formerly teacher of the
young people's class and Miss F,ern
has been much Identified with the
church work in the past few years.
The evening was spent in games
of all kinds and, at a suitable Jjour
dainty refreshments served. It was a
late hour when the members of the
party wended their way homeward
wishing Mrs. Niel and daughter
many happy days in their new home.
OPERATED ON AT HOSPITAL
You can bring the color to your
checks xnd the sparkle of health to
your eyes by taking Tanlac.
From Friday's Dally.
Yesterday Mrs. F. Haller of Mur
ray was operated on at the Lord
Lister hospital in Omaha for dropsy
from which she has been a sufferer
for the past few months. The opera
tion seems to have been very suc
cessful and the patient doing as well
as possible under the circumstances
You can make no mistake in fol
lowing the advice of millions who
have been restored to health and
happiness by Tanlas. F. G. Fricke &
Take a Look
at this real Athletic Union Suit.
Made birr and roomy for com
fort and service. Notice there
are no webbing back seams nor
tape to rip out with the first
"sweating." That's all done
away by the side button, and
giving the fullness in the cen
ter of the back where the
Heavy Pearl buttons that are
sewed on to stay the life of the
garment. Easy to get into, and
no need of blasting to get out of it no
shoulders to drop down, but a fit that is a fit
and stays fit.
The popularity of this Vassar Garment is best
shown by the fact that more of them are be
ing worn in Plattsmouth than are sold from
any one store in Nebraska,
The price is
$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
and they come from
GIVE SHOWER FOR . .
Toko and Wall Wah Tasse Campfires
Entertained by Mesdames S.
P. Westover, F. Gobelman
From Monday s Dally.
Last evening the charming home
of Dr. and Mrs. II. P. Westover on
high school hill was the scene of a
very delightful gathering when Mrs.
Westover and Mrs. Frank Gobelman
entertained the members of the To
ko and Wah Wah Tasse campfires
at a shower in honor of Mrs. Fae
Chase Martin, formerly one of the
members of the campfire.
The campfire girls have found this
the first opportunity of fittingly
showering their former associate and
the occasion was one of the rarest
enjoyment to the large number pres
ent. The rooms of the home were very
charmingly prepared in decorations
of the summer flowers that added
their natural beauty to the scene of
the pleasant gathering and amid the
nodding blooms the jolly party of
young ladies spent the hours very
happily with their former associate.
During the -evening games of all
kinds were enjoyed as well as tht
telli-ng of fortunes at which much
amusement was derived. The guests
were also served with delicious
fruit punch during the course of the
The guest of honor was showered
with many handsome gifts, little
Misses Vesteta Robertson and Patsy
Westover of Rushville, bearing the
gifts to the bride, and these twe
charming little ladies also presided
in the serving of the refreshments
of the evening.
Those --attending were: Misses
Pauline Bajeck. Verla Becker, Vir
ginia Beeson. Grace Beeson, Rutl:
Sharnon, Helen WescotrT Theodosia
Kroehler. Alice Louise Wescott, Mar
guerite Wiles. Kathryn Wadick, Mil
dred Schlater, Viola Archer. Mar
garet Schlater, Estelle and Florim
Tritsch. Clara Trilety, Mary Mar
garet Walling, Wilma Rainey. Ferr
Niel. Helene Gnpen, Forn Xoble
Mrs. C. E. Martin, and Mrs. Hill
Martin, the guest of honor.
Krora Thursday's t'auv.
J. F. Wilson of Union, the con
stable of Liberty precinct, was here
for a lew hours today attending to
some matters of business.
Frank II. Johnson, wife and child
ren, came up this morning from their
home at Weeping Water to look af
ter some matters of business.
W. I Moran and W. II. Pitzer of
Nebraska City were here yesterday
for a few hours attending to some
legal matters in the district court.
Dr. G. H. Gilmore of Murray was
here today for a few hours visiting
with friends and attending to some
business matters at the court house
J. M. Howie, of Peru, was here to-
Jay for a-few hours while enroute
rom his home to Bloomfleld, Iowa,
where he wiiriook after some edu
cational work in that place.
Mrs. Floyd Richardson of Grand
Island, who is here visiting with
relatives, departed this afternoon
for Omaha and will return here for
l longer visit before returning home.
Hon. W. II. Puis of Murray candi
date lor the democratic nomination
tor representative, was here today
for a few hours looking after some
matters at the of3ce,of the county
Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Kidder of Se
attle, Washington, and Mr. and Mrs
John Beverage and son, John, Jr.,
f Grant, Nebraska, are here visit
ng at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E
I. Richey. Mrs. Kidder and Mrs. Bev
erage are sisters of Mrs. Richey.
-'rom Friday's Dally.
George W. Snyder was a business
isitor in Omaha today for a few
lours attending to some matters of
Frank Boedeker and wife of near
Nehawka were in the city today for
i few hours attending to some mat-
era of business.
Mrs. Henrietta Heil and sister,
liss Lillian Kopischka, were in Om-
ha today for a few hours looking
fter some matters of business.
County Commissioner C. F. Har-
is and Constable Frank Detief were
a Omaha today where they spent
few hours looking after some mat
ers of business.
SEEK TO END THE
MINE STRIKE THRU
Administration is Hopeful cf Ge
ting Miners and Operators To
gether in Conference.
Washington, June 23. Alone
with official expressions of regret foi
the mine strike outbreak in Illinois
it was made known today that the
administration still, was pressing ef
forts to bring about a settlement oi
the bituminous coal strike thru a
conference between the two parties
and has some hopes of success. Thert
were White House intimations that
publicity for the details of the at
tempt would not be helpful and thai
details consequently would be with
held. President Harding was said to de
plore the Herrin events and to real
ize in them evidence of the bitter
hostility arising out of the strike
while Secretary of Labor Davis wlu
was twice . in conference with thf
president during the day issued Zf
statement declaring that those re.
sponsible for the outrages in the
Illinois mining town should be pun
ished to the fullest extent of the
The president is awaiting an offi
cial report on the events in the Her
rin field which he is said to expeel
shortly. Labor department agentf
have been in constant touch with
strike developments since April 1
when the miners walked out in all
Efforts to bring about desired set
tlement would be made along the
lines of getting the mine operators
and the miners union representa
tives into a joint gathering, Secre
tary Davis indicated.
The miners' leaders, however, have
countered In the informal negotia
tions with a proposal to meet in a
national conference fixing wages at
one time for all fields or attempting
the task. The in 'union territory
have, in public, held out steadfastly
for a series of district and states con
ferences of any kind.
Mr. Davis has had several special
assistants interviewing individuals
on both sides, endeavoring to find a
common ground for a meeting. The
present prospects that this could be
done were said to be some weeks.
Recommends Chamberlain's Tablets.
Home Proof, Here, There and
"Chamberlain's Tablets have been
used by my husband and myself off
and on for the. past five years.VWhen
my husband goes away from home he
always takes a bottle of them along
with him. Whenever I have that
heavy feeling after eating, or feel
dull and played out. I take one or
two of Chamberlain's Tablets and
they fix me up fine," writes Mrs. New
ton Vreeland, Minoa, N. Y. Take
these tablets when troubled with
constipation or indigestion and they
will do you good. Weyrich & Had-raba.
DOING VEEY NICELY
The reports from the bedside of
Mrs. James Ptacek continue to give
the most pleasing hopes of her
speedy recovery and the family is
feeling that the time will be short
when she can return home. Yester
day Mrs. Guy Miller, a sister, and
the children of Mr. Ptacek spent a
few hours at the Immanucl hospital
with the patient.
When you see Doan's Kidney Pills
ecornmended in this paper you most
lways find the recommender a
Mattsrnouth resident. It's the same
'verywhere in 3,800 towns in the
T. S. Fifty thousand people publicly
hank Doan's. What other kidney
emedy can give this proof of merit,
onesty and truth? Home testimony
r.:st be true tor it could not be pub-h-d
here. Read this Plattsmouth
3Commendation. Then insist on
riving Doan's. You will know what
ou are getting.
Mrs. Charles Mason. 31 Third
treet, says: "I have had quite a bit
f experience with Doan's Kidney
'ills. I used to have attacks when
ly back would be so lame and weak
t bothered me a great deal to be
.round on my feet. My kidneys were
isordered at times, and I felt inis
rable and had no ambition. A
nember of my, family who had used
Joan's Kidney Pills with good re
ults advised me to try them, which
' did with the best of results. In a
hot time I felt like a different
vonian. I get Doan's at Fricke's
rug store and use them occasional
y when I get tired in my back and
hey always quickly relieve me."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
imply ask for a kidney remedy
ret Doan's Kidney Pills the same
hat Mrs. Mason had. Foster-Mil-
urn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
W0HK SHOWS PE0GRESS
rom Monday's Dally.
The building that is to house the
Plattsmouth' State bank, has in the
last few days been at a standstill as
ar as construction work was con
cerned over a difference of the par
ties working on the building but
yesterday there was a new force of
workmen on the job and the work
given a boost toward completion.
There is still a great deal to do on
the exterior of the building as well
as finishing up the interior, placing
the steel ceiling and plastering as
well as installing the woodwork and
it will be a number of weeks before
ha bank can move into the hand
some home that they are preparing.
Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea
Every : family should keep this
preparation at hand during the hot
if the summer months. It is almost
ure to be needed, and when that
:ime comes, is worth many times it3
jost. Buy it now." Weyrich & Had-
DEFEAT BOND ISSUE
The Missouri Valley (Iowa) Tri
bune in its last issue tells of the
campaign made in that city over the
proposition of the erection of a
lighting plant by the city and the is
suance of bonds for the proposition.
The campaign was one that was fill
ed with much interest and on the
proposition of erecting the plant the
vote was 148 yes, and 227 no, while
on the matter of issuance of bonds
there were 118 for and 180 against.
"I Cot Real Mad when I Lost My
Setting Hen," writes Mrs. Hanna.
"When I went into our barn ami found my best
setter dead I got ,real mad. One package of Rt
5 nan killed six hie rati. Poultry raisers shrmlrt n
' Ilat-Snap." Comes in cakes, no mixing. Nosmel)
from dead rats. Three sizes. Prices. 35c. 65c. $1.25.
Sold and guaranteed by
at INIANAPLIS '
The Mjs&& VmKw$ir
1 Him fc ft
Help yfoii Choose Tims
5C0 miles at 94.48 miles an hour a relentless grind
over a rough-finished, sun-baked concrete and brick
pavement at record-breaking speed that is the gruelling
test Oldfield Cord Tires underwent successfully at Indian
apolis Speedway May 30th. They were on the winner's
car for the third successive year and on eight of the ten
finishing in the money, upholding the confidence success
ful race drivers have in the trustworthiness and ability of
these tires to meet the greatest demands of speed, endur
ance and safety. Their records in every other important
race have been equally as good.
Consider this achievement along with another test of Oldfield
quality made at Wichita, Kansas, this past winter and early
34,525 miles on rutted, Icy Kansas roads, running day
and night on a Studebaker stock car without a single tire
change. This test was made by a group of Wichita auto
motive dealers in a tire, oil and gasoline economy run.
Mayor Kemp of Wichita was official observer and made
affidavit to the mileage and service given by Oldfield tires.
You may never subject your tires to the gruelling experience
of Indianapolis noi the steady grind of bad winter roads, but it
is good to Lnow you can get such safety and mileage economy
by buying Oldheld tires. Ask your nearest dealer.
The buying pub
lic Is the surest
burometcr of the
value of any arti
cle. Their ap
proval of Oldfield
value h a a been
the increase of
165 In business
for the first five
months of 1922
over the corres
ponding period of
Oldfield Tires are
branches and dis
houses in aU parts
of the United
dealers are con
and Oldfield Tires
are now available
1 n your commun
"The Most Trustworthy Tins Built'
The Oldfield Tire Company, A!tron,Ohio
MAKE 6.0. P. RAGE
FOR U. S. SENATOR
Head of U. S. Grain Growers Form
ally Accepts Filing For Nom
ination on G. 0. P.
Charles H. Gustafson of Lincoln
became a candidate for the republi
can nomination for United States
senator yesterday. .
Mr. Gustafson who is now in Chi
cago, telegraphed to the secretary of
state at Lincoln an acceptance of
the petition filed in his behalf Sat
urday. Thursday was the last day
on which he could act.
Office in Chicago
Mr. Gustafson is president of the
United States Grain Growers, Inc.
He was formerly head of the Ne
braska Co-Operative Farmers' union.
Since being director of the grain
growers, organized for the co-operative
marketing of farmers' products
he has maintained an office in Chi
According to friends with whom
he talked, while in Omaha Monday
Mr. Gustafson does not plan a'h active-'
personal Campaign.-- " -From
"If I accept, my friends will have
to make the campaign for me," he
said. "I have undertaken a work
for the farmers which I cannot drop
for any personal matter at this
Gustafson formerly lived in Saun
ders county and was a member of
the state legislature from that dis
trict. In 1913 he was republican
floor leader of the lower house.
A Program of Quality and Merit
Nehawka, June. 27th-July 1st
Adult V. ..SOe
3:00 I. M.
S:M I. 31.
FIECHTL'S ORIGINAL, ALPINE YODLERS
Grand Concert and Entertainment. A Hevol of Sonps, Duos, Solos
and Yodlinpr ' the Greatest Organization of
Genuine Yodlera in America.
Tired, overworked, run-down 'men
they need to regain health and Bestor & Swatek Weyrich & Had- L
strength. F. G. Fricke & Co. f raba F. G. Fricke & Co
CHARLES NORMAN GRANVILLE
Concert Artist Baritone. Big Music by a Hig Singer. Popular
Songs In a Popular Way
KATHERYN FOSTER, Pianist. MARIAMNE HUNTER, Violinist
RAYMOND B. TOLBERT
Two Wonderful Lectures afUrnoon and night "The Simplicity of
Real Greatness" and "Four Roots of Democracy."
KX TKIITA I . M KXT
mexdi:lssohn musical club
Orchestral Sextet and Vocal Soloists. Led by Howard Evarts. Solo
ist for years with Innes' Band, Brooks' Orchestra and other
Symphonies. Selections from the Great Composers
and Modern Writers. A Meritorious Produc
tion of Classic and Popular.
JUDGE FRANK P. SADLER 8:00 P. M.
One of America's Platform Princes. Renowned from Coast to
Coast for his Intimate Knowledge of Civic, Criminal
and Political Problems. Fascinating Pictures
from the School of Life.
MARY BRYAN POWERS
Lyric Soprano. Operatic and Oratorio. Arias, Ballads and Songs.
Acknowledged by Leading Musical Critics to be One
of Chicago's Foremost Singers.
DR. ANDREW M. BRODIE
Orator and Traveler. Two lectures "Natural Law in the Labor
World," "The Morning Cometh." One a Review of
American Conditions, the Other of World
Affairs, by an Eyewitness.
Fifth Day community hay
GAMES for All. PICNIC DINNER. PROGRAM BY IXCAL TAL
ENT, Etc. CHILDREN'S PAGEANT AND BOYS' PYRAMID
WORK A Revue of Beauty and Instruction by
Junior Workers and Children.
SCHUBERT CONCERT PARTY
Vocul and Instrumental Concert, Featuring the Marimbaphone A
Variety Program by a Trio of Most I'leasing Entertainers.
ZELLNER CHARACTER PORTRAYALIST
Purposeful Studies from Life and Literature. Lightning Costume
Chang. Fads and Fables of Humanity in Facts. Faces, Burlesque.
Powered by Open ONI