The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, June 28, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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Constable and
Justice Taken
in Booze Raid
JJuiitlmJ of Gallon of
Liquor, 15 Still and 21
Persons Srizrri in
Carroll County.
A eonsUbl and a Justice of the
i'ict were among i he itroup of -I
nt-rsons arrotcd in a wholesale liquor
raid Monday by ii'dcral and Mate
mkciiU in Carroll county, Iowa. Hun
tlreiis ol gallons 01 wmsKy, wine anu
)rcr were confiscated and 15 separate
I'lanti or Mill were visited by the
l.e, which was assisted by county
ipfinen and citizens wiio wire pros
id into duty a deputies.
The raid was one of the most ex
trusive evrr made in Iowa. Officer
who participated cay that colonici of
tnoonMitners inauc icmpu'ton ana
Dc.lliam, the two town visited, their
headquarters, and that much liquor
consumed in Sioux City. Omaha, l)rs
Moines and Council Blufis had its
origin there.
A still, four eases of beer and 50
gallons of mash were found at the
home of Vick Swallow, justice of the
peace at Tcmplcton, and a still with
large quantities of liquor, wine and
beer were seized at the home of
Rupert Kaspcrbauer. constable at the
same place. One of the alleged moon
shiners, Max Kestle, had an elab
orate plant installed-at his home for
' the distillation of whisky. It is laid
to have cost $1,000 and reports indi
cate that he received $2.50 a pint
wholesale for his product.
Others arrested during the raid
were Mr. and Mrs. John Harbock,
Frank Bartger, J. Doovlc, Henry and
: William Freidman, Joseph and Wil
liam Fuchs, Tony Getzinger, Clar
ence Bingford, Mike Strange, Chester
Habcock. John Steffes, William Stran-
sle. lohn Goulnitcher. Herman Lon,
John Kiskcn, Alphonse and Edward
2,000 "Attend Courthouse
Dedication. at Columbus
' 30 Countiei of State Ask
Hail Insurance Adjusters
Lincoln, June 27. (Special.) Re
quests for state hail insurance ad
justers were received today by L. G.
; Urian of the state department from
30 counties in the state following
hail and rain in those counties. Brian
reports the heaviest loss in Thclps
county and heavy losses in Polk,
York, Hamilton, Platte, Butler, Seward,-
Clay. Fillmore, Buffalo, Dawson
and Valley counties. Brian an-
; nounced adjusters would arrive on
the ground as soon as possible, but
it would take weeks to make all ad
justments demanded.
In Europe, years ago, a woman
named Hildegarde wrote a notable
hook on medicinal plants, In those
days the men were too busy bother
ing about ' dogmas of religion and
i medicine, and the study of herbs was
; thought beneath their notice,
It was the women, however, who
: mostly conducted the hospitals and
cared for the sick and thjis they
learned much of great value. They
; let the men fight put the questions
of theories.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, prepared almost fifty
years ago by a woman, Lydia E.
Pinkham, did then, and does now,
, relieve the ailments peculiar to
women. It is a vegetable compound
and of great value for this purpose.
This is proven day after day, and ill
your own neighborhood, by. grateful
. women who have used it.
the Car
Safeguard your money
when you buy a motor
car at carefully as you
safeguard it when buy
ing a bond.
In other words, buy the
car with the highest ref
utation for low costs,
long life, reliable per
Buy the car that can
how brilliant perform
ance and economy over a
period of years.
The Hupmobile in its
14th year is a safe car
to buy, and a great car
to own and drive.
We will gladly demon
strate s the Hupmobile.
Telephone -your most
convenient time 'now,
without delay.'
Stewart Motor Co.
2523 Ftraam St.
Important Dress
Sale Wednesday
A special purchase of 300 fine
-Gingham and Voile Dresses
will go on sale Wednesday at
$4.95 $5.95
Actoally worth up to $10.00.
Don't M!m Tkit Sale
. 1S12 Doug! Sfrcet
Columbus, Neb., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Two thousand persons at
tended the dedication of Platte coun
ty's! new courthouse.
uovcrnor McKclvic was the mam
speaker on the program. The gov
ernor paid tribute to the pioneers
whose early hardships, thritt and in
dustry formed the foundation for the
development which Has made pos
sible the erection of the magnificent
public building. John E. Hugg of
Humphrey presided as master of
Supervisor Henry Hobbensicfkcn,
chairman of the county hoard, pre
sented the new building to the peo
ple of the county and in their behalf
County Attorney Otto F. Walter
voiced their acceptance.
G. V. Phillips spoke on "Platte
County Reminiscences." He gave an
interesting historical sketch of . the
incident leading to the erectionxif the
old court house building, more, than
halt a century ago, and toJd -ot .the
necessity which prompted -the erec
tion of its successor.
Mrs. R. M. Campbell, representa
tive of the women of 'the county,
read a naoer on "The Women's Part
in the development of Platte County."
After the program the building was
inspected by the public.
Cost of the new structure .was
$293,471.96. cost Of the furniture -was
$28,777.68, and of Uh-UeV$201944.;47,
or a total ot $i4,-l94.ri;
The same nag that floated over the
old courthouse ; when it ' was dedi
cated 52 years ago. w?( unfurled to
the breeze at the new courthouse
This was made possibly through the
courtesy of Miss- E". Sfteehaj of Lin
coln, former deputy '4na the Office of
clerk of the district' cbitrt, now
stenographer in the state railway
commissioner's offices in Lincoln.
Miss Shpehan's father,' the late
Edward D. Sheehan, pioneer of Platte
county, bought the flag when the old
courthouse was built and always
raised and lowered it on holidays
and other special occasions until the
county bought a flag of its own.
Since that time it has been used by
members of the family on holidays.
Miss Sheehan mailed the flag tq
the county clerk for use at the dedi
cation. - '
Rail Union Heads Will
Call Strike for July . 1 .
(Continued From Fair. One.)
informing the responsible heads of
the various railway ; systems in the
United Stctes, and also the Pull
man company; most of which are
represented in the association of
railway executives, that unless an
immediate arrangement can be made:
"(1) To continue the payment of
the wages at 'present in force.
"(2) To restore operatic.'! under
rules 6. 10, 12, ,14, IS. 46 and 177,
&s they existed prior to the amend
ment thereof proposed in decisions
222; and."
"(3) To discontinue the contract
ing out of work and shops, pending
negotiations between the Association
of Railway Executives and the rail
way employes department, looking
There's relief
in every jar of
5oothinq and Healinq
Wherever the itdting
and whatever the cause
this gejitle ointment
usually stops it at once
Easy and
to use. Keep
Sold by all druggists I
Hash Leads the Wotld in Motor Car Valu
"HE handling ease
of the Nash is fur
ther emphasized in the
smooth celerity with
which you change gears
and the pliant flexibility
with which you can step
up your speed to 59.
Fours and Sixes
Prices range frtm fpdj t $3jg0,f. . t.sctuj
Distributors Nash Pauaqgar Car
Retail SERVICE Wholesale Telephone AT lantic 2916
Tenth and Howard Sta.
tMeaee pull tale phone number in your
phoai book. It was omitted.
D Ymi Know ?
toward adjustment of the fating
dtvputri upon ile questions, a
Mm non of withdrawal Irom em
i ploytncnt on July J. as voted
fiy the employes, will le uiiavoiii
able." .
Question Voted Upon.
The three poind on whuli the ex
ecutives are asked to meet the em
ploye demands are identical with
the three questions on which the
union are now completing their
strike ballot.
The first ballot covers the $60,000,
000 wage cut ordered by the board,
effective July I. The second ballot
involves seven rules rcjtardiim over
time and physical examinations,
fought principally by the "men be
cause they wiped out time and one
half pav for overtime and Sunday
work. The third strike question in
volves the practice of numerous roads
in farming out certain work, declared
to be in order to avoid the ratings
oji wages and working conditions
by the federal labor board.
While union heads expressed the
hope that the railroad heads might
listen to their last-minute truce pro
posal, the suppressed excitement and
tense atmosphere around union head
quarters seemed to portend some
momentous action.
Executives are Blamed.
niame for the entire strike situa
tion was placed squarely on the
shoulders of the railway executives
by President Jewell's telegram. He
declared that the passage of the
transportation act had resulted in a
scries of controversies between the
roads and their employes which had
developed a situation ve-eni -'
1.000.000 men, or two-thirds of those
in railroad employ today, are taking
a strike vote.
Beside the shopmen, the mainte
nance of way laborers, firemen and
oilers, and part of the clerks and sig
nalmen are balloting on the strike
The telecram reviewed rail events
since the passage of the transporta
tion act and dwelt strongly on the
refusal of the executives to establish
boards of labor adjustment, provided
lor in the act, to settle local or re
gional disputes.
Big Reform School Barn
Kearney, Neb., Tune 27. (Special
Teleeram.) Kains.
showers to one inch, were reported
Monday night at I'leasanton, Am
herst, Riverdale, Sumner, Eddyville,
Callaway,' Arnold, Oconto, Shelton,
Elm Creek, Lexington, Minden and
Holdrege, with three-quarters inch
"'cdnitation here. Virtually the
same area within the radius of tht
ii.iiiit rains was benefited.
High winds and a terrific lightning
and thunderstorm accompanied the
rain here. A large barn at the State
Industrial school was struck by
lightning and destroyed, together
with contents, involving a loss in ex.
- - 0, No live stock was lost
in the blaze.
Men Wounded in Mine
Massacre Fear Attack
U eailnaed rram rag Oh.)
lion leading la the identity of any
member of lite mob.
"Undeserved Odium."
Undeserved odium has been heaped
upon the town of llerriu in connec
tion with Thursday's mine mastarre,
Mayor A. T. 1'ace declared t
night in a public statement read in
the city council. Herrin, while de
ploring keenly the traxedy, which
cannot be condoned) the mayor de
clared, dels that this town ought not
to receive the total blame for the
There was no discussion of the
mayor's statement or of the riot at
the council meeting. The aldermen
passed an ordinance prohibiting crap
shooting,. repealed an ordinance tax
ing bootleggers and blind tiger
proprietors $-00 a year, transacted
some other routine business and ad
journed. The mayor explained that the boot
leggers' tax passed a year ago was
a success financially until the liquor
dealers found the tax was not a
license to do business. Then they
quit paying it.
Mlneri Enjoined.
Fairmont, W. Va., June 27. The
enjoining order issued by Judge W.
$. Meredith of Marion county circuit
court here yesterday against the
United Mine Workers is regarded as
the most sweeping restraining order
thus far handed down in West Vir
ginia coal fields since the strike
started in April. It was granted on
petition of the Shamrock Fuel com
pany, against one of whose mines
a miners' "march was directed late
last week.
The order names John L. Lewis,
international president of the United
Mine Workers, other union officials,
ordinary mine workers and even un-
Do You Know
that I am serving a 35c Supper
the game price as my noon
luncheon in addition to the
47c Supper. And just bear in
mind that this is all it costs to
eat all you want of anything you
may like. The only difference
in the 35c and 47c Supper is the
selection of meats.
Just Follow the Crowd
Mrs. Baker's Cafe
City National Bank BIdg.,
16th and Harney Sts.
ismrd person, all of whom are en
joined Irani Uking any steps that
would in any wy interfere uiih the
operation of the company's minrs
near Moult. Omcials, successors,
agents and representatives of II
union locals are undrr the restrain
ing order,
Ili'juililicon Candidate
Campaigning Jy Auto
Firirbury, Neb, June 26. (Spe
cial.) li. K. Hee, I'uirbiw buninrss
man and candidate for the repub
lican nomination for state treasurer,
is making a hurried state campaign
by automobile.
Oregou Shipper Cvu
Good Price for Sheep
Mrlady llrothers received live tar
loads of yearling sheep yetlerday
from V. J, Altuow of Heulah. Ore,
and the lop tirades hrou!it $) W a
hundred, while the lemaindrr were
old at V a hundred,
"These prices are from 50 to 7S
cents a hundred weight hiuher ihan
yearling sheep are quoted on the
t hirago market," said tiene Meladv,
"which plainly indicates that Omaha
is the lirl sheep maikrt in the
Hee Want Ads Piodure Kctultr.
Plenty of Cattle Are on
Fectl i Stuntoit County,
A. tl. Ilarr of Slauton was oiejthe
carkuds of choice, well-finished eera 1'
iliat avrratird l.oS pounds for which
lie received $.JS hundred.
"I-expect quite a number til cattle
to come from around Stanton for
some time yet." said Mr. Barr. "and
u l in the neighborhood of I'lainvirvy
there are more cattle on feed than
there were at this time last year.
Just before we left with the cattle
for market Sunday there was "'
r i in which insures good crops log
Stanton county.
li n n
aM m
with Splendid Economies
Commence Wednesday
Adam RftcMyllen
of Beatrice
Farmer, Practical Business Man Lawyer, Civic
Worker, Legislator
Every section of the store,
has contributed special
offerings of summer
fashions that are certain
to meet with your approval
The Savings Are Important
I 1 dt J"vL B f ' Mr ' -'SitU the . I
Q is. TK3H'll fi All Buy-Eite Stores Will Be Closed bn Tuesday, July Tourth. original t
kJVS. h ''t " E nunHtr Mr- Ernf8t Boftt ta llve-ivire Dnndrr member. Is now lornted in his splendid new baildinj, COndensef I
'V ''- :' 'XW ' W nrtlele H block west of hi former place or business liquid I
I rr X.'jsiv.' ' "'" 1 1 "--'H'tle. ' 1 Q I
1 a7,r ti. . It I n Cr Tancjr Texas New Potatoes, 1 One Car Extrn Ifancy Klpe Tomatoes, I Ono Car Col. Contlonne. standard I II
iinSssSnVsli " '' V Pck I In 5-lb. baskets, per basket S9c sle, 3 for 2e( Jumbo, for...3io I Em
sSUl Si , : : M
w!iW':Sj U M" J B-'C0FFEE-WHY7 Jgss
jjL .C, , m jf K ' W?1!!? Vacuum packed as fresh to you llii7Srti 1f .!?
W$ 'm?MW I JlMjipf as the day roasted. Costs more I 11 'fflffiXM
jj&rj I 5 im, but goes farther, per lb.. .47j f l lS&SSsrt
" y Ir'v I g 3 lbs. for $1.35 (jgllpSyf
rm--: :ZTi ' tV M SOAP SPECIALS.
2-! 'tie.' "Ul J II1 Oma'la Family Soap, 10 bars for 42c)
-,' Ij! Electric Spark Soap, 10 bars for 43
VV''' , ; i '1,. P Petrolene Soap, 10 bars for 886
V'i,'V'in 1 - K Cocoa Hard Water Castile, 3 bars for...25e)
Vi I II White Li'y Soap Chips, 6 lbs ror 83
The best nut Mar
garine.' Received
fresh daily, per
1" 24
Jersey Corn Flakes, 2 packages for 15
Shredded Whole Wheat, per package 110
Quaker Puffed Rice, per package 15
Quaker Puffed Wheat, per package 15
Grape Nuts, per package 1Vzt
"THE PRESS is assured after having; investigated the claims
of rival candidates that Adam McMullen is the man whom
Republicans should support fo$, the governorship. McMullen
has been tried and tested. He is untrammelled and un
afraid. He belongs to no faction and he represents no class.
McMullen is capable, fearless and inherently honest. His
townsmen speak highly of him, his neighbors declare he is the
full measure of a man. He has a character of sterling excel
lence, possesses a masterly understanding of the needs of Ne
braska and Nebraskans, is untouched by quackery or dema
goguery. His merit,, so far as The Press can learn, equals
his reputation, and throughout his active career, as a legis
lator, a business man and a farmer he has been actuated by
the most laudable motives. This newspaper recommends
Adam McMullen to the Republicans of its big family circle.
They will not go astray by lending him all the support they
can muster." Nebraska City Daily Press, June 18th, 1922.
Candidate for Republican Nomination
Primaries July 18, 1922
Large rolls high-grade Crepe Toilet Paper, 5 rolls for 42
Finest grade Toilet Tissue, 5 large rolls for 520
We bo firmly believe that the fancy short patent Turkey Hard Wheat used In this flour makes
It superior to any flour you have ever used, that if you doa't find it so we want you to return
the empty sack to any Buy-Rite Store aad have your money refunded. 48-Ib. $2.15: 24-lb. $1.15
Dr. Price's Phosphate Baking Powder, 12 oz.
cans 25! special, 2 cans for 30
Nishna Valley Buy-Rite Creamery Butter. -39
Buy-Rite Bulk Coffee, apeclal roast, 3 lbs. 95
Per lb 35
Buy-Rite Peanut Butter, 12-oz. jar 22fc
Grandee Olive Butter, fine for sandwiches, 6-
os. glass 250
Yellowstone Queen Olives, quart Jars 47
Premier Salad Dressing, family size 42ft
Ideal Malt Syrup, per can 63c
Ideal Malt Syrup, per dozen $6.99
Budweiser, 24 pints $2.75
Fontenelle Gingerale, 24 pints $2.15
Fontenelle Root Beer, 24 pints ........$2.15
Welch's Grape Juice, pints 39c
Welch's Grape Juice, quarts 72C
Orange Crush and all favors Pop, per case of
24 bottles 98
More popular every day a
real hit, per pound 390
250 cases No. 1 tall cans highest-grade sliced
Peaches, can 230! 3 Ior 590
250 cases No. 1 tall cans highest-grade halfs
Peaches, can 230' 3 tor 59
500 cases No. 2 broken slices Pineapple, can 230
3 for 590
Delicious Forkner Fig Jam, made from fresh,
ripe figs, absolutely pure. i2-oz. can 180
Forkner Figs, for eating, per package Q
flat and 8 Sla South Btda
The Crater ef Dunde
13th and GarfitM
f4lh and L 8tu, H.tath Rid
. Fortieth and Hamiltaa
SSth and t'omtn?
Thirty-third and Arbor
f Ith and Antra
Fortlrth and Farnam .
ICth and Doreaa
Vinton and Elm Sta.
SBOS fihemma Ave.
Bath Are. and Learcarartk