The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 27, 1922, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1922.
A New Tread a Lower Price
Reliable Goodyear Quality
Here is a new Goodyear Cord Tire a big, sturdy, long
wearing tire that sells at a price lower than you are asked
to pay for many "long discount" tires of unknown value.
It has a different tread from the famous Goodyear All
Weather Tread Cord a new tread with a deep, clean-cut,
cog-like pattern and it sells for from 20 to 25 less.
It has in it the same high-grade long-staple cotton, the same
Goodyear patented group-ply construction, the same liber
ally oversize dimensions.
When you buy the 412-inch sire, for example, you get a tire
whose actual measurement is nenrly 5 inches.
Don't confuse this Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord with
other popular-price cords which sell at the same price or for
slightly mere.
In many cases, these other cords are made of inferior mate
rials, with short-staple cotton as a foundation.
Get the tire that is good enough to carry the Goodyear name,
that is built to safeguard the world-wide Goodyear reputation.
Compare these prices wi:h NET prices yen are asked to pay for "long discount" tires
30 x 3S Clincher $13.50 32 x 4 Straight SiJe . .$25.45 33 x 1Z Straight Side . .$32.15
30 x Strht Side . . . 15.S5 33 x 4 Straight Side . . 26.80 34 x Straight Side 32.95
32 x 3 Straight Side . . 19.75 34 x 4 Straight Side . . 27.35 33x5 Straight Side . . 39.10
31x4 Straight Side . . 23.50 32 x Mi Straight Side . . 3 1.45 35 x 5 Straight Side . . 41.05
Thtse prices include manufacturer s excise tax
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks
Will be One of the Most Interesting
Features of Summer With the
Nebraska Soldiers Here.
I ! ! 'I
111 In
otor Co,
Distributor of
George W. Schrader Will Observe
Passing of Another Milestone
7th, 1922.
On August
Goodyear Tires
E. II. Wesrott was a visitor in
Onialia today fur a f-v hours accom
panying his son, I-Mgnr. and Lin
ville Wile that far on their journey
to Camp Sheldon. n'-;;r Columbus,
where they will visit for a short
time at the Y. M. C. A. camp now
in operation there.
I berod as Miss Eda Marquartlt, former
! county superintendent.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cod ic of Om
aha were here yesterday for a few
hours visiting with their friends in
this city. Mrs. Cockle will he reinem-
Edward Gradoville departed this
morning for' Friend, Neb., where he
will catch for the baseball team of
that place today and tomorrow and
will then return to Weeping Water
for the game Friday.
L. D. Ifiatt of Murray was in the
city for a few hours today attending
j to some business matters.
Lower .interest
Farm Loans!
on j
The children relatives and friends
of the venerable Geo. W. Schrader,
living south of Plattsmouth where
he has made his home for more than
a half century, will celebrate with
the pioneer of more than four score
and a quarter years on August 6th,
Sunday, his birthday anniversary be
ing on August 7th, he having been
born in 1S36. The celebration will
be at the home of his daughter,
Georgia, Mrs. Charles Creamer, and
invitations are extended to Mr. J. D.
Schrader of Maine, Robert Schrader
of Murray, Alma Yardley, Mrs. Chas.
Wolfe. Jennie Kllmm and Homer
Schrader of Plattsmouth and Mrs.
A. Rhoden of Murray and their fam
ilies, Messrs. Z. W. Schrader, Joseph
Schrader and their families of Xc
hawka and their families, all neigh
bors and friend3 of this man who
Those who come please bring a
sufficient lunch for the members of
your party with a plate, cup, fork,
spoon. The dinner will be served
cafeteria style and a general picnic
will be the event of the day.
A worth while program will be
had with a number of addresses by
more or less prominent speakers,
with music to enliven the occasion.
If you did not get the opportunity
to enjoy a Fourth of July celebra
tion, come and participate with the
excellent bunch of neighbors and
friends. A cool shady lawn and plen
ty of fresh water to drink and a gen
eral good time. Remember the date
and be here well in time for the din
ner, August 6th, Sunday. The pres
ence of all neighbors and friends
and especially the members of the
Masonic lodge are desired. If you are
a Mason you are a neighbor and a
Perhaps you have a mortgage against your place.
Maybe it is not due yet, but probably have an option
or right to pay the loan in full when you pay the
next interest.
If you are paying more than 5Y2co now, don't wait for
the loan to become due, but see me about a new
loan before the next interest paying date.
The New York bakery of C. L.
Ilerger is installing another new
wagon for the use of the growing
business of this busy baking com
pany and which will be known as
service wagon No. 2. The wagon is
of the Ford type and is very attrac
tive in appearance, the lettering on
the wagon having been placed by
Frank Gobclman, the sign artist of
the city, and the old buzz cart made
all ready to start out on its work.
The second wagon, it is understood.
will be used in making deliveries of
bread, cake, pies and other bake
goods out in the different parts of
the city. The first wagon is used in
the country trade out over the county.
The final details of the encamp
ment of the Nebraska national guard
have been completed and the troops
that comprise the 134th infantry
and the auxiliary units will begin
to entrain at their home stations on
August 14th for the two weeks' stay
at the Plattsmouth rifle range.
Agent R. W. Clement of the Bur
lington has received the announce
ment of the troop movements start
ing on August. 14th and which will
bring the whole of the national
guard troops here for the two weeks.
Companies from Mitchell, Scotts
bluff. Seward, Fairmont, Beatrice,
Lincoln, Gering, Hartington, Grand
Island and York as well as the bat
talion from Omaha will come over
the Burlington while the Nebraska
City and Auburn will be brought
here over the Missouri Pacific.
The water pipe lines are being
laid to the range and the grounds
made so that the troops will lind a
proper camping place and with all
the facilities of bathing and plenty
of water for camp purposes. The
camp will be one of the greatest of
interest to those not familiar with
army life and to the ones who did
their bit in the army in the World
war will be a renewal of other days.
Camp rollirrg kitchens and all the
usual trimmings of a temporary
camp will be used in the., camp.
During tluir stay here the young
soldiers of the guard will be given
a thorough working out in the drills
and work on the range with rifles
and machine guns to keep them in
practice for any emergency that
might call them to the colors.
The city should arrange to see
that all possible aid .nnd courtesy is
extended the members of the guard
while here and their stay in Platts
mouth made as pleasant as possible.
During the encampment there will
be hundreds of visitors here to view
the camp and to visit with the mem
bers of the guard and witness their
working out of the various military
problems that are a part of the year
ly encampment.
Tom Deitz, who has for the past
three years been in the United States
navy, returned home to thi3 city yes
terday for a visit here with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dietz, hav
ing completed his term of service
and was discharged at San Diego,
Cal., on July 15th. Tom has been a
greater part of the time on the tend
er "Melville," vhich is a part of the
Pacific fleet and looks after the care
of the destroyers of the fleet. lie has
put in a number of voyages to the ,
Canal Zone as well as to the west
coast of South America while in the i
"As we know," commenced Daddy,
"the Bald Eagles are the Birds of
Freedom. They are the American na
tional birds.
"They live mostly along our Eastern
coasts, though they fly over lakes and
rivers, as well as coastlines.
"It Is because they live everywhere,
for one reason, that they are chosen
as the American birds.
"For if they were birds of just one
little section or one kind of land it
would not be nearly so suitable as it Is
to have birds whose families are -willing
to have their homes in more than
one part of the land.
"The head and neck and tail of the
full-grown Bald Eagle is white. And
it Is not until a Bald Eagle becomes of
age that he ha,s these touches.
"The rest of his plumage is brown
and black, while liis bill and legs are
yellow and the iris of his eye is yel
low. "Then, too, there are occasional
touches of white to the grown-up
"The young Eagles wear brownish
black fuits, with spots for decorations.
"Their beaks are black and their legs
are yellow, and the iris of the young
Eagle's eye Is brown.
"During the second and third year
they begin to show more white on the
under parts of the tail, but still the
tall Is of a blackish color.
"It Is not until they are three years
old that they're really grownup Bald
Eagles, with all the fineries of the
Bald Eagles.
"Eagles are mostly to be seen in the
spring and summer, but they have no
very special time of the year for being
around, which makes them nice birds
to be chosen for American birds.
"For it would not be so well to have
birds that are around one time of the
year and not another as our National
"They can see great distances, and
they watch the water iu the summer
time for dead lish. This is their fa
vorite kind of food, though they will
always go for sheep or calves which
huve been killed.
'They are very, very famous for
their sight and, though I have told you
this before, I like to tell It to you
"For It is so nice to think that the
American Bird of Freedom is the bird
with the fine eyesight, who can see
from afar end not simply the thing
nearest his nose, or beak.
"They can see fish three miles away,
and when they haven't had good luck
with their marketing they will wait to
see what Mr. Fishhawk has been get
ting for his dinner and will take It
On August 8th and Oth. Miss Jes
sie Greene, state club leader. Exten
sion Service. College of Agriculture,
will be in Cass county to help club
leaders work up team demonstra
tions, all over the state of Nebraska
and will be able to give us some good
assistance. Clubs wishing help in
team demonstration wijite the Farm
Bureau office at Weeping Water, and
arrangements will be made for Miss
Greene to visit your club.
There will be shooting on the rifle
range commencing Friday morning
and all parties are warned to keep,
off the range and government prop- J
erty as ir. is uangerous lor ire-spas
Daily Journal want-ads bring the
buyers and sellers together.
by the
C. B. & Q. R. R.
Machinists, boilermakers,
blacksmiths, sheet metal
and electrical workers,
TO per hour.
Helpers for these crafts,
-17 per hour.
Passenger car repairers
and inspectors, 70 per
Freight car repairers and
inspectors, G3' per hour.
To replace men on strike against de
cision of the United States Railroad
Labor Eoard.
Special attention given to training
young men with or withouT experi
ence in mechanical work.
Transportation, board and lodging
Call on or write to Master Mechanic,
C. B. & Q. R. R., Plattsmouth, Neb.
"They Sit Up High."
a way for him, for they are not very
polite In that way.
"They have never been taught any
"Sometimes they will take live fish
from the water, but not like the Os
prey or Red-Shouldered Hawk or
Barred Owl do, at any time at all.
"The Eagles cannot capture diving
fish as easily as these other birds.
"Ducks can get away from them by
diving, especially during the winter
time. "Eagles screim, like seagulls, and
they sit up in high pine trees. It is
said that people seek out their nests,
which they do not think is nice unless
the people merely want to see their
homes without doing any harm.
"Sometimes they make noises which
sound like little toy dogs barking.
"Mr. Eagle has a high and clear
voice, while Mrs. Eagle's voice Is nois
ier and harsher, and sometimes she
cau make such strange sounds that if
you didn't kuow jou'd say:
"'Is Mrs. Eagle crazy?' She had
never been taught to lower her voice, I
"But I think it is nice for us to know
all we can about our own birds, and so
I try to gather every bit of Eagle In
formation I can," ended Daddy.
The administration announc
ed that it would support the
United States railroad labor
board in any emergency meas
ure erected by law for handling
the rail strike.
The labor board adhered to
its announced hands off policy
in connection with the strike
and members said no action
was contemplated.
Baltimore & Ohio railroad of
ficials and representatives of
shopmen in its employ met in
an attempt to form a separate
Executives of southwestern
railways announced that these
roads would not restore senior
ity rights to striking shopmen.
Martial law was declared at
Denison, Tex., where infantry
companies are asembling.
Interstate commerce commis
sion says emergency exists east
of the Mississippi river on rail
ways as first step by the gov
ernment toward control of coal
.John L. Lewis, head of the
striking miners, declares that
the "government's fantastic
schemes" to reopen the coal
mines had contributed toward
a pending coal famine and re
news invitations to operators to
settle the strike by joint con
ference. Kentucky troops are ordered
out following alleged threats
against non-union men at Fonda.
Former Residents of this City, Now
Living in Omaha, Gather for
a Day of Enjoyment.
Yesterday at the Fontenelle park
in Omaha was held the picnic of the
former Plattsmouth people residing
in Omaha and also a number of the
friends from this city who gathered
to enjoy the occasion. The beautiful
park was an ideal spot for the gath
ering and some seventy-live of those
who once knew Plattsmouth as home,
observed the day. It was ideal for the
picnic from every standpoint and the
event will long be remembered by
those in attendance as the time was
spent in relating the stories of the
bygone years in the old town by the
rivtr, and the inquiry after the
friends of former days, some of whom
have roamed to other parts of the
world and others who have gone to
come no more at the bid of old times
sake. The picnic had been originat
ed and planned by Mrs. C. A. Rich
ey and Mrs. A. J. Jackson, at their
homes in Omaha and getting in touch
with the other former Plattsmouth
people soon had the picnic proposi
tion well under way. Among the
former Plattsmouth people in at
tendance were: C. D. Cummins and
family, T. F. Wiles and family. Dr.
W. B. Elster and wife, J. W. Gam
ble and wife, G. W. Noble, Arthur
Sturgis, wife and family; A. B. Zim
merman and wife, Clyde and Gerald
Drew and families. Milton Griffith
nnd wife. Russell and wife, Herman
Cline and wife. T. L.. Murphy, wife
and family; Miss Lillian Murphy,
Mrs. Charles Olson, II. R. Gering, A.
.1. Jackson, wife nnd Mrs. A. J.
istrcight, Carl Humphrey and fam
ily, lion. u. 1J. unite anu wiie, j.
II. Donnelly and wife, Samuel Pat
terson and wife. Will Murdock and
wife, Mrs. C. D. Eades, Ben Davis
and wife, C. A. Richey and family.
Mrs. Jesse L. Root. Mr. and Mrs.
Kuppinger, Mrs. Peter Welch, Mr.
and Mrs. Warwick Sanders, Mrs. Ed
na Shildeler and family, C. E. Metz
irer nntl fa mi I v. Mrs. Leslie Reed and
dausrhter. Miss Irma Hunt. J. S. Hall
land family. Among those attending
j from Plattsmouth were: Mrs. W. J.
Istreight and daughter, Mariel, Mrs.
rT. C. Morgan, Misses Olive Gass and
' Lucy Arnold.
Lose anything? Find anything!
Try a Journal want-ad.
Full Details in Friday Night's Jour
nal Saturday Opening Day
of Feast of Bargains.
What is the greatest of all riddles?
Life ; because we must all give it up.
Why can venison never be cheap?
Because it is always deer (dear).
When is a regiment like a painter?
When it shows its colors.
What letter of the alphabet is neces
sary to a bootmaker?
Z: because it is the last,
Why is a boy with a sore throat like
a pony?
Because he is a little hoarse.
Liberty Bond? ai Par
Mean Lctvcr Interest Rates.
Ycu Can Obtain
7 Mortgages
for your money now. In
vestors who delay will later
accept 5 and 6 on their
money otherwise invested.
Buy Now
7 First Mortgage Bonds
$1G0 SSCO $1,000 $2,000
AmtikdJi Security Company
13th and Dodge Sis.
Omaha. Neb.
E. P. LUTZ,S Agent
Plattsmouth, - Nebraska
The community clearance sale that
eighteen of the progressive mer
chants of the city are arranging for
the week of July 29th to August
5th, promises to be one of the big
gest events of its kind ever held in
this part of the state and one that
should be taken advantage of to the
fullest extent.
This event is to be known as the
"Let's Go" sales, although from the
merchant's standpoint it might more
properly be termed "LET GO," for
that it what they propose to do. It
is equipped with self-starters of the
rarest bargains in the line of sea
sonable merchandise. The merchants
are having their bills prepared for
the sale and in the center of these
bills will be. found the self starters
that will open the eyes of the pros
pective buyers. Among the starters
are brooms for 29c, 20c hose for Sc,
15c handkerchiefs for a nickel. In
gersoll watches for 98c, and on Wed
nesday, August 2nd, there will be a
special fresh meat offer that will
prove a boon to the farmers who are
buying supplies for the threshing
days. On this day also there will
be a band concert in the evening and
the stores will be open until 9 p. m.
Other self-starters to be featured are
. Winchester screwdrivers, 10c, win
' dow and wall brushes, 4 9c, ice cream
sundaes and sodas, 10c and many
' other bargains that will make the
eyes of the purchasers open with
It is not alone the "self-starters"
that will give the people their full
money's worth, but each of the stores
will have all of their summer mer
rhandise on the block at prices that
cannot fail to move them at once.
This clearance sale is to be a semi
annual event, in July and January,
and at which times the merchants
of the city will make a real sacrifice
of the goods that they have on hand
and which will give the public the
fullest advantage of the saving in
price. There will be no entertain
ment features aside from the band
concert, and every penny saved in
this way will go Into the bargains s
that will be offered the public and
enable them to buy what they need
at prices within the reach of every
one. Special features will be the offers
on farm produce and here it might
be remarked that this city has be
come one of the best chicken mar
kets in the state, as the prices offered
each Thursday are 2c higher than
the Omaha market and the chickens
brought here have come from as far
south as Auburn.
Saturday, August 5th, will be Ford
day when prizes will be offered to
all Ford owners, the prizes being
given for the largest number in a
car coming the greatest distance,
the largest number of ladies in a
car, the greatest size of occupants
jof one car, the largest family, con
sisting of father, mother and child
ren from out of the city, and the
largest family in Plattsmouth.
This sale it may be stated does not
conflict in any way with the regu
lar monthly Bargain Wednesday
sales, which are events of selling
merchandise especially purchased for
the occasion, but this is the regular
lines of merchandise placed on sale.
Watch for the bills of the big
"Let's Go" sale and get ready to be
a winner by taking advantages of the
offers made.