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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1929)
FLATTSUOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
THURSDAY, NOV. 7. 1929.
Barely Able to
Walk, She Says
"After all Sargon did for me at
my age, I don't see how It could fail
to benefit others.
"For the past twelve years, It
seemed like everything I ate would
K -1: f i ,
t' . :i"::-.-.v.'; :?H
. ', . v '
? . : . " . -A s
E: I :
MRS. ALICE WALTERS
sour cn my stomach and form gas
that almost cut off my breath. I had
weak, dizzy spells and sunereu so
with rheumatism, I could hardly
walk. My color wasn't good and I
was continually having to take some
thing for constipation.
"It's marvelous what seven bottles
of Sargon did for me! I've gotten
rid of all that gas bloating and in
digestion, and eat anything I want.
I no longer suffer from dizziness and
go anywhere I please without tir
ing. "Sargon Soft Mass Pills regulated
me perfectly and I can see their good
effects on my liver by the wonderful
way my complexion cleared up. Ev
erybody says I look like a different
person." Mrs. Alice "Walters, 209
4th street. Council Bluffs.
Weyrich & Hadraba, Agents.
EXPLOSIONS IN THEATERS
St. Louis Two.'neighborhood mo
tion picture theaters were damaged
by explosions which occurred thirty
minutes apart early Sunday. The
theater owners attributed both blasts
to first outbreaks of violence in a dis
pute with union musicians. No one
was Injured, but the explosions shook
the neighborhoods and damaged the
theater buildings, motion picture ma
chines and vitaphone apparatus to
the extent of 511,000'.' The first ex
plosion, believed to have been nitro
glycerine, was in the projection booth
at the Lemay theater In St. Louis
county at 1:20 a. m. The blast blew
a hole in the roof and was felt six
orseven blocks away. The damage
was estimated at $6,000. Thirty min
utes later a similar explosion occur
red in the projection booth of the
Mackland theater in the southwest
part of the city. It caused $5,000
Union musicians in many theatres
liave been out on strike for about six
weeks in a dispute over a contract
concerning the number of musicians
to be employed.
THREE BANDITS ROB BANK
Titonka, la. The Tintonka State
bank was held up and robbed by
three unmasked bandits at 4 p. m.
Monday and looted of $2,000 in cash
scooped up from the teller's counter.
The men forced Henry Bruns, cashier,
to lie prone on the' floor while they
ransacked the cash drawers. Bruns
An Effort to
SHOTS STRIKE AUTOMOBILE
Pottsville Two shots fired at the
automobile carrying Claude A. Lord,
republican candidate for mayor of
Pottsville, shortly before midnight
narrowly missed Lord and two other
occupants of the car. Lord was re
turning to this city from his coun
try home with his six year old daugh-
had been alone in the bank but short- Possible Amendments to the Norris i?Jc.qr""e' Ta?dVl" cap2ls"
i f. , i ro thoir nn . .. . iuauuS, uouico j. jeiiiiiugs, ji x ncjr
' T, tt ua"u'l rr V ri resolution condemning uon- heard two shots as the car approach-
erations Henry Boyken, vice presi- nectitcut Senator. ed the city limits. Both bullets struck
dent entered and was rced to Join necuni aio f automoblle and mlgs.
VodesTrioed " the bandits as Washington-The senate will be in the mayor, riding in the front
. asked Mondav to Dlace its condem- seat.
BDout winy yean oi age. tu- - --- - Police sald th beiieved Lord's
tering tne Dante iue uauuns ii"1 - , , ,
their car In the alley at the rear and
used it in making their escape.
necticut," for placing a salaried em- r was mistaken for another ma
Rap Influx of
Oppose Government's Plan to Replace
Deported Mexicans; Labor
Shortage 'Is Acuts.'
plove of the Connecticut Manufac
turers association upon the govern
Senator Norris. who has intro
duced the resolution of condemna
tion, announced he would call it up
Monday and 'ask for a rollcall vote.
Friends of Senator Bingham have In
formed him the resolution is likely to unrtel
De aaopiea. iimgnam was ioiu iuai
before the resolution was introduced,
but he replied to intermediaries, "I
have nothing to apologize for."
Attempts to have Senator Norris
molify the resolution to make it im-
Tax Slash is
States Treasury Figures
Must Be Revised After
Washington, Nov. 2. Whether
government revenues will justify a
personal, without direct mention of reduction in income and corporation
Senator Bingham's name, and to tax rates next year will be decided
Hnrlinpn Tpt Nnv 1 A nro- cnange me woiu couueiuu iu uisap- uajo nc
posal to import thousands of Ne- Prove have failed. Amendments like- partmen ..it was learned tonight
. , . n-no lv will be offered from the floor Mon- Experts of the bureau of the bud
tnu th., ia f MiMn i.hnrpr. day seeking such a change. get and the treasury are making a
ri, k .unnrij k h TTn5 senator uinsnam nas lnaicatea w wui nuai biuuj ul luuauic t
n nu uaic urik ucpui icu u j nit i i - - . i
ed States Department of Labor and colleagues mai ne may mane anoiuer CAtJCllullul"
n v, nrMt statement to the senate, explaining year 1931.
. tne ueiaiis oi ins use oi me tionnecu- xuc caumouco y i o.
I ... I .j l i i i 11.. V.
There are few Negroes in south cut Manufacturers association oni- erai uays ago, oui owing iu
Tdvoc Acnn.iallv in tho Inwor T?in I CfT lO assise Jlim Wlin me Dili. HOW- I m te siu mdna, a
j' .n .t., .i r ever, it is understood he will offer heavy reduction in income tax re-
iti h mil' vh nrv nnrir liiouiliius uii ' i
Mexicans have been employed in the no apology for it. turns, unless there Is a powerful up-
e-mnefrnit industrv and in raisiner asi spring wnen tne senate was wilu icnuuu m iue -u uiu
- I t . A A ,1 A. 1 x -1 It I4V m 1 -tn iirniA H irtnn AH on1 O T0
winter garden truck for northern! uoul lu uuueriaKe consiueranon oi i" 6uco uimuu .
marlrcta Tl imnnrt 1SJurrnil wnillfl UlC IU11U Ulll, IUB UUHUei'UtUl St?Il- tucv-n. ui ohuouuii Diet.
seriously disarrange the social struc
atnr wrote to the association askincr Secretary Mellon's board Of tax
the "loan" of a man to help in his strategy, headed by Under Secretary
work as a member of the finance com- Ogden L. Mills, is understood already
mittee which handled the tariff leg- to have a fairly definite idea of the
islation. Charles L. Eyanson, the tax program. It, however, desires a
ft 1 ft ft Aft nccictfint t r t ho nrociH on t -f few more davs observation of stock
. . . . I vtv'-'v 1.7 - J J , V4 t A V V- ttlV Ul VUtUVltt - - - " " -
tauv. .wt x.tw " . & the Connecticut association, was sent market trends before making a una!
ture of the community, it was point
The movement to replace Mexican
initiated by John L. Gray, attorney
by the association. When the repub-
general of the United States in Porto
R. B. Creager, republican national
to Bingham. He was kept on salary estimate of the revenue to be anti-
from taxes on incomes of
into secret sessions to start writing Stock market losses will be off-set
Yia iarlff rntca Can a - Tli Tl o-h o m tn QnTTl a PYfPflt hv a T 1 1 CI T3 t efl hpaVlfir
committeeman from Texas, has been Eyanson on the government, pay- business in 1929, unless the present
in communication with Gray and sub- roH &g hig secret - sllght recessions in some industries
mined the proposal to the Rio Grande The ' lobby committee will go to becomes more pronounced. For the
va ley communities, according to Mr. worfc n Qn Tuegda resuming it9 first nine months of the year Indus-
examination of J. A. Arnold, the vice trial production was estimated at 10
president and manager of the South- per cent greater than for the same
cm Tariff association. State Journal.
GUILTY OF EMBEZZLING
25 CENTS; GETS YEAR
Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 1. A year
on the Indiana state farm for embez
zling 25 cents was the sentence im
posed here on Walter B. Pierce, a
notary public, by Judge John P.
Jeffries after Pierce entered a plea
of guilty Thursday.
Col. Sam "Robertson of the- com
mittee of immigration of the Cham
ber of Commerce of the United States,
who has spent several onths liere
studying the Mexican " labor situ
ation, advised against importation of
Negroes. He pointed out that 1,100
Porto Rico Negroes were taken to Frankfort, Ky. With a demo-
Arizona as cotton pickers a few years cratic majority in the 1930 state sen-
ago. - They were unaccustomed, to ate claimed by that party, interest in
American ways, . demanded . equality Tuesday's election is .centering
with the whites, refused topick cot- around the probable political make-
ton and. ultimately became public up 0f the house of representatives.
STIFF FIGHT IN KENTUCKY
The biennial general assembly con
venes in January. Only twice in his-
Thousands of Mexicans, many of tory, in 1896 and in 1920, has the
them landowners, have been deport
ed to Mexico by the department , of
immigration during the last 12
republican party had control of the
Kentucky has an anomalous poli
tical situation just now in that while
The movement was initiated by the governor, Flem D. Sampson, is a
the Department of Labor with a view republican, the lieutenant governor,
to opening the way. for employment James Breathitt, jr., and some of the
of white labor. But northern whites, chief administrative officers are
with few exceptions, decline to work democrats.
and planters face heavy loss and Governor Sampson has been wag-
ruin in some cases because or tneir ing an active political campaign ior
inability to secure field hands. the election of legislators favoring
period of 1928.
Ahead of. Last. Year.
Treasury figures issued today
showed that the government was
$107,000,000 ahead for the first four
months of the fiscal year, compared
to the similar period last year. On
the basis of last year's $184,000,000
surplus that would give a surplus of
$291,000,000 at the end of next June,
provided congressional approprial
tions are . not abnormal. A surplus
that size would justify a $200,000,
000 tax cut, although the treasury
had hoped before the market break
to have a reduction of upwards of
$300,000,000. Officials pointed out
however that the market crash may
end any chance of tax reduction.
1 Government receipts for the first
four moQths amounted to $1,190,708,
000, an increase of $117,000,000 over
the same months of 1928. Ordinary
expenditures were $1,079,674,000, an
increase of but $11,000,000. This en
couraged offiiials to feel that pos
cicnui. u. icgiawiuio ittu. ...s i iM ..!, ,i,i fnn
is program of free text books and
Strayed, one spotted Poland China
male hog, weight about 100 pounds.
o30-2wsw HERBERT ROHRDANZ.
has made political capital of his in
dictment and subsequent vindication
o. Ltufec ui ..aT...6 ncuicu . - to COQ (IDA nnil clnro
eral hundred specimen text booksl . . ... T
Figures shower that the public
nebt October 31 was $16,697,854,000
from publishers in violation of the
. With the exception of the 1920 ses
sion, when the state was swept into
the republican column in the Hard
ing landslide, and the republicans
had a fifty-five to forty-four malor-
urapes, $i per tnisnei, also grape Mty the democrats have held margins
the peak August 31 1919 and a cut
of $S47, 000,000 during the past year.
APPEALS FROM AWARD
Another appeal has been filed In
the award made by the state com-
juice, 75 cents a gallon. Bring con- ranging from two-thirds to four-fifths P6"8100 tthI'
tainer. Call a. Carlman farm. 4213. . x. s. ... ter of the death of D. F. Jacobs
of the house in every session since
ARRANGING NEW STORE
From Tuesday's Dally
The past few days Coleman &
Pittnian have been busy in the re
arranging of the store room formerly
occupied by the H. M. Soennichs'en
grocery in the building just west of
the Journal, and making this store
room ready for the occupancy of the
new grocery and meat market of
the Hinky-Dinky company which will
soon be located there. It is expected
to have the store ready for the paint-
Crescnf dale Farm, 5 miles S. Malvern
Tuesday. November 12th
12:30 P.M. Sharp
20 Registered Guernseys 100 High Grades
These Guernseys are all choice selections from the
herds of the leading Guernsey breeders in southwest
Iowa. The effering consists of
35 Fresh and Close Springing Cows, 3 to 7 yrs old 35
25 Fresh and Close Springing 2-year-old Heifers 25
25 Yearling Heifers, 1 5 to 20 mo. old, some bred 25
30 Heifer Calves, ranging from 6 to 12 mos. old 30
5 Registered Bulls, each one in tip-top condition 5
These Guernseys are all well marked, strictly dairy
type, all tuberculin tested, and most all blood tested
At this sale you can buy one animal or a car load of
the kind of Guernseys you want.
Write for Descriptive List of Animals to be Sold, to-
Sale Manager, Malvern, Iowa
riper, JlcJIurray and Talbott . . Auctioneers
Fred C. Ihirbia, cf Hilvsn: National Rask , . Clerk
who was killed in the cavein of the
wall of a cesspool that he was dig
ging at Louisville last May. The
plaintiff in this case is H. E. Pan
konin, well known . Louisville hard
ware and plumbing dealer, who was
sub-contractor on the work on which
Mr. Jacobs was engaged. The de
fendants in the carse are Green &
McReynolds, of Lincoln, a co-part
nership, agains. whom as well as
Mr. Pankonin the award was made
by the state, Mrs. Tillie Jacobs, the
widow of the deceased is also made
a defendant as is A. O. Anderson &
Son, a partnership, of Lincoln
The paintiff in the appeal is rep
resented by Judge Robert McNealy
ers and decorators in a few davs and
the store to be all completed by the of Louisville, the youngest member
end of the week. oi me cass county oar ana me oniy
The oneninsr of the newest mer- practicing attorney of Louisville.
cantile house in the city will prob
ably be on or near the fifteenth when
the entire store Avill be completed,
the stocks installed and. everything
in readiness for the formal opening.
The store room is being arranged
as an up to date cash and carrv
store and where the customers can
be self - served.
BUILDING IS SOLD
NOW IN NEW LOCATION
Humboldt, Nov. 4. The Home
State bank of this city has purchased
from the state commerce department
the building formerly occupied by
the Nebraska State bank. The Home
bank will occupy its new quarters
Maldon D. Brown, who for several
years was located at Sixth and Main
gj street and engaged in the jewelry
Business, has moved to his new lo
cation on North Sixth street in the
Bekin building, just -north of the
Charles Herren location. The room
has been nicely arranged and
"Brownie will now be ready to
look after the handling of all kinds
of watch repairing and work of this
Kina ana in wnicn ne nas proven
very successful. Mr. Brown is now
settled in the new location and will
bo ready to look after the ne'eda of
his customers at any time In the fu
ture in the new location".
43 Short Horn Steers, in fine con
dition, ready for feed lot. Weight
about 650 pounds. Inquire
LIKEWISE & POLLOCK,
Phone 3103, Murray, Neb.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our thanks and
appreciation to the many friends for
the floral offerin, and kind assistance
in our late bereavement. Also to
members of the Burlington shops for
the floral tribute. The Hutton Family-.
THAT DO, MOST INTRIGUINGS THINGS
FOR FEMING FACES
CVERY new highlight for Fall, every smart detail sponsored by
Parisian and New York designers is represented in this 1 smart
millinery group. Interesting creations, so different and highly original
in line and effect are shown. There are styles for every occasion, in
shades that have been chosen especially to harmonize with Fall cos
tumes. We urge you to see these new Fall hats NOW.
"The Shop of Personal Service"
Pat Crowe to
Former Outlaw Is in Capital to Plead
Prison Reform in Crime
Washington, Nov. 3. Pat Crowe,
who figured as the chief actor in
the famous Cudahy kidnaping case
at Omaha 25 years ago, and who on
occasions has carried a price on his
head, showed up here this week to
discuss prison reform for boys with
President Hoover's crime commis
Now a kindly, white-haired man
of 60, Crowe states that he is devot
ing the remainder of his life to bet
tering the conditions surrounding
boys sentenced to reformatories as
expiation of his crimes. Crowe sees
in the crime commission an oppor
tunity for acceptance of his ideas on
prison reform through legislative ac
The famous outlaw who once ter
rorized the Nebraska county explains
his objective as follows:
"Each state should have a place
where under-privileged children and
errant wayward youth would be
taught useful trades. Industrial pur
suits lessen crime pursuits. Eighty
two per cent of the country's crim
inals are under 20 years of age
Hoover's crime commission is the
ideal group to foster the vocational
training movement throughout the
"StOD crime at its source. That
can be done by educating youngsters
and starting them in the right direc
tion. Reformatories only train new
candidates for Sing Sing and the gal
lows. Prison walls and other manner
of penal restrictions can make the
embryo criminal sullen, defiant and
eventually an enemy of society.
"The crime commission is offering
to the public an opportunity to make
the United States the heart of peace
ful world civilization instead of be
ing, as it is now, almost the lauyh-
ing stock of the world for its record
of non-enforcement of the law.
MANY FINE ENTRIES
Omaha. Nebraska. Nov. 2. With
1.147 entries in the Ak-Sar-Ben
Horse show, every seat in the huge
Ak-Sar-Ben Coliseum was filled Sat
urday night for the opening night's
performance, which was "Omaha
Tickets for the first performance
were selling at a premium 24 hours
before the initial performance.
This year's entries doubled last
year's list of 540, according to D.
Pop" Schilling, veteran manager.
who has been a familiar figure In
European and American horse show
rings for the past 36 years.
High lights of the show are the
$2,000 flve-gaited stake andthe $1.
000 three-gaited stake, which have
attracted not only the finest horses of
the mid-west, but also leading Amer
ican stables from both coasts.
Among the fine horses entered In
the show are: "Silver Lady," con
sidered among the finest high school
horses in the United States, and Gal
lant Lad, a consistent winner in the
five-gaited class. Both are owned by
George Brandeis of Omaha.
In the heavy harness classes, a
pair owned by Adolph Storz of Oma
ha, which arrived from England three
weeks ago, made their American
premier. The horses, known as Lord
Jessamine and Lord Brooke, have won
firsts at practically every English
horse show in the past five years.
Among mid-western cities repres
ented in the entry list are Sioux City,
Kansas City, Chicago, Des Moines.
Lincoln, Salt Lake City, Denver,
Colorado Springs, St. Louis, Minnea
polis, St. Paul, and.St. Joseth, Mo.
BAZAAR AND FOOD SALE
St. Paul's Evangelical Sunday
school will hold a bazaar ami fnoH
sale in the church parlors on Satur
day, Nov. 9. .Lunch will be served.
All kinds of Business stationer?
printed at the Journal office.
Bu5 Orjiigtdn roosters for wle'. A few Cass county maps left at
Sk T, Gilmour.
n 4 -tfsw the Journal office. 50c eaci-
There's a Goal lick
In every one o these
new Allied Clothiers
ties we just opened
Theye colorful Xtra full cut extra
well made resilient construction lots
of reds and browns. They look like two
dollars, but only cost you ONE.
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