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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1918)
PLATTSmOUTH S EM1-W EEK L Y JOUKNAle.
THURSDAY, JANUAHY 31, 1918.
i ni "
For the Hoys in I he camps.
Piatt mouth's Quota $250.00.
An aiuiy recruited by draft in
cludes the best young men of the
nation. The off hours of these young
men are the loneliest hours of their
camp life. If those hours are to
be pleasantly and healthfully filled
there must be provided, not only
places to -write and read, but per
formances of the grade, to which the
men are accustomed at home and
opportunities for them to develop
and exhibit their own skill.
Accordingly. the Council vill
present at the camp theatres
Broadway companies in the best
theatrical successes of the season.
The best musical and vaudeville
Lectures of the highest excellence.
Amateur performances by the men
Low Cost to Soldiers.
Ordinarily the cost of booking such
an Tactions would be prohibitive.
Hut as the Government built the
theatres and supplies the light, heat,
ar.d manager, the overhead expenses
have been rrducd to a minimum. As
a rsult. the cost of these perform
Hiiccs will range from ten cents to
twenty-five cents a seat.
Yet many soldiers will not be able
to attend many performances even
at these price. Thousands of them
pre sending home practically all
On the other hand, practically ev
ery soldier has those at home who
strongly desire to contribute into his
:tnip life something- of wholesome
and cheerful entertainment.
Then. fore this Council originated
u type of book of tickets that mem
bers of the soldier's family and Ii is
fii-.-nds may send to him at the front.
Thr-y are called Smileage Books and
will be n:-e.o up "f coupons some
what like the mileage books of the
Questions and Answers.
Q. What is a Smileage 1-ook?
A. A Smileage Book is a book con
t -lining coupons entitling the holder
to admission and seat tickets at Lib
erty Theatres. Liberty Tents, and
s:uditoriuins under the management
of the Commission cn Training Camp
Activities in National Army canton
ments and National Guard camps.
Q. Uy whom are they issued?
A. By the Military Kntertainment
Council of the Commission on Train
ing Camp Activities, Washington, I).
Q What do Sui ilea ire Books cost?
A. Smileage Books are of two
Kinds: The first costs $1; the sec
Q. How many tickets does each
A. Th? $1 Smileage Book contains
' coupons; the ?." book contains 100
Q. Where are they good?
A. In all Liberty Kntertainments
in all National Army cantonments
and National Guard camps under the
management ,f the Commission on
Training Camp Activities.
Q. Are t';e books to be inscribed
by name to soldiers?
A. There is pace for an inscrip
tion to soldiers by name, but this
O. Are they transferable?
A. Yes. to soldiers in uniform.
O. How many theatres have ben
A. :;o permanent theatre, seat
ing s.oftft. Las been built in each
National Army cantonment. Two
'!i::i:taiu;r.a tents, seating 1,800
aeh. have bee:; erected in euch Na
fi r.;.l Guard camp.
Q. Are Smileage Books available
r n.-e by civilians?
A. Civilians aro allowed in these
f .uertaimnents only when accom
panied by a soldier friend with
. How much money does the
Military Kntertainment Council hope
raise from the sale of Smileage
A. The goal for (he drive of the
v.o.k of January Sth hvs been set
at l.O'K'.OOO Smileage Hooks. but
if a million dollars' worth of sniilos
are good for our soldier boys, why
won't two million dollars' worth be
f. How can I get tli--.se Smile-i:-:e
Books to the soldiers?
-A. Send them by mail. Let the
i'.: xt b iter you send to any camp
tontnin a or ?1 biok; think of
the Liuuhter in those coupons. And,
!' course, if you have a boy, son,
bnther. :;v. et heart or husband of
jour own in camp, you will see that
he tr ts one.
i. Under what authority in the
Smileage campaign "conducted?
A. The authority for this cam-p-:-n
is tlj.it of the Cn'ted States
Q. Who suv'TViv''" the i-midling of
A. The f count s ar audited by
a-.eu from the War department.
For o'.iier information see C. C.
Wescott or L. O.' Miner. A commit
tee will call on you shortly, so do
your bit for the entertainment of
the boys in camp.
Eooks will be on sale at different
stores which will be aunouueed later.
NOW IN OMAHA
HOW OMAHA GOT SUPERINTEND
ENT JOHN W. GAMBLE.
From Monday's "Dally.
Once John W. Gamble was sched
uled to be a cowboy.
He scheduled himself for this job,
and got fully seven miles away from
home when he was still but nine
years old. A relative talked him out
of the notion, and he found himself
under his father's roof aain that
night, on the farm near Springfield.
Once. too. he was scheduled to be
a locomotive engineer. This sched
ule, too, he himelf mapped out.
That ambition didn't last long.
There were too many other glorious
things in the world for a man to be.
So this chap switched to the idea of
being a circus performer.
Nor did this ambition last long.
lie pitched alfalfa on a farm, piled
posts in a Washington lumber yard
sold handkerchiefs and socks in a de
partment store, mucked in the mines
of Cauda, tramped among the cactus
spines of Mexico, fished herring in
the Atlantic, sailed among the Hy
ing fishes on the Pacific, became a
student in the University of Nebras
ka, taught school two years.' and
then, like a mad dice somersaulting
on the counter, bobbed up in Oma
ha, and so it is that today we have
him as the boss of the Commercial
club's executive committee.
Gamble was born in a log cabin
on a farm near Springfield. Neb. He
soin learned that Abraham Lincoln
also was born in a log cabin, so he
felt pretty good about his chances
in the world. When he was not
breaking wild horses, he was study
ing the famous orations of Lincoln
Patrick Henry and Robert Kmmett,
and reciting them to the cows in the.
pasture. Likewise he was star per
former at the Friday afternoon lit
erary exercises in the country school.
There he made Paul Revere's Ride
echo through the hall, made Patrick
Henry's "Peace, peace, but there is
no pace." ring with patriotic clang
out of the window and over the
prairies, and fairly drove the prairie
dogs to weep aloud with "The Ra
ven's" doleful "Never, Nevermore.
Young Gamble was about the best
wild horse rider in the community
when he was on the farm. His father
used to ship in lots of bronchos from
the west, and Johnnie mounted the
craziest of them. The neighbors hir
ed him at $5 apiece to break bron
chos and once he got $10 for break
ing a yellow mustang, but he earned
it. for the mustang seated the rider
on the hard road with such positive
firmness that some of his teeth are
said to be still wabbling as a result.
It was because he puddled around
the granary and slopped a lot of
wheat out of the bin that his father
approached with the buggy whip and
invited him down out of the bin.
"If you whip me, I'll run away,"
threatened the youthful John.
"Pop. bang, whang," was the an
swer of the buggy whip about his
So John ran away. Full two miles
be had run when his sister overtook
him. His sister could run faster than
he could, for he was only nine vears
Still the sister's persuasion could
not move him. He, would not re
turn, although he was sent for.
On and on he ran over the hills.
"I wanted to go to Denver, for some
where out there I had a cousin who
was a cowboy," said Gamble. "I
thought I could be a cowboy, too,
though, kidlike, my notion of the
whole plan was vague."
When he had run seven miles he
stopped at the house of a distant
relative, and there after supper was
persuaded that home was a better
place than the ranch at Denver. He
was taken home after supper and
there put to bed beneath the snug
covers his mother provided. Thus
ended the cowboy career of J. W.
After he was 20 years old he began
to wander. In the course of the
wanderings he wandered into the
door of the state normal school, and
later into the University of Nebraska.
When he had all but three credits to
be graduated he got sick and left
school. He never went back.
He worked at odd jobs in Omaha,
but Omaha did not hold him at once.
From here he went to Seattle. It
was then that he chased from Canada
to .Mexico, and from sea to sea. Soon
be appeal i. J in Nebraska again,
where for two and a half years hv
v as superintendent of the Platts
mouth schools, llo didn't like this
any better thau he had liked selling
life insurance," nor did he like it any
better than he had liked peddling a
patent clevis among the farmers during-one
of his summer vacations,
when he used to have to trade a
clevis for a dinner or a night's lodg
ing. Florida was one place he had not
been, so he started for Florida. He
came through Omaha, where he met
the late President Sanborn of the
Standard Chemical company. He
took luncheon with Sanborn at the
Paxtou, and after that gave up the
Florida tripvand bought an interest
in the Standard Chemical company.
Secretary Thomas C. Havens of
the company soon died and Gamble
became secretary. Soon President
Sanborn died and Gamble became
Dr. George E. Condra then told
him it was ridiculous for him to go
through life without his college de
gree, when he lacked but three hours
credit, so Gamble did some inabsentia
work in the study of astronomy,
probing about in the zenith some
where between Halley's comet and
the northeast angle of the Great
Dipper, so that he was granted bis
degree with the class of 1911.
Thus it is because cowboy ambi
tions failed, because the circus boss
didn't offer the job at the right mo
ment because peddling the patent
clevis wasn't pleasant, and because
school teaching was not profitable,
that John W. Gamble is today chair
man of the executive committee of
the Commercial club of Omaha, a per
sistent booster for Missouri river nav
igation, an ex-president and a direct
or of the Omaha Manufacturers' as
sociation, and a real live booster in
the Athletic club. Field club. Uni
versity club and Salesmanship club.
K. Edwin Long.
BOWLED AT OMAHA
Fi oiM Monday's ! ::;
Five of our i ;j..
Omaha y e s t e r i . ; : y
a match game wit
professional !. e'U
bowled ot hi r Oiv.v.
represent th?i cip
Bow ling inurn:,;.! j
in March. Tr.: ; i
wont were eii :
.itornoon to now'
. ;';e Farnaiu Aire;.-ut
ion of semi-
that has out-.-.
teams and will
i.i the National
v.; from here who
bowlers ar.d have
been doing a much better
than they r.:..iv.' -'od to put down
. i i" estrday. They
. : hard luck and a
I '.itr. and a If ; i-i!:it ;
team in e.;"
honors, i ' y
The F;ii-'.;a ;n
-" ome cue of tin
i ?:rne cost them the
i- ing beaten by some
,rr, in the live gjnus.
Alleys' team will come
to Platts:M,u; h a week fforu tonigi-i
to bowl return set of games an.l
our boys have high hopes of laying
them in the shade this time, as the
Plat tsmo'it h b;.s a number of good
bowlers who can beat that throit-:
a series cf games.
VISITED VITH FRIENDS HEBE.
From M'!nlav's Daily.
Mrs. F. Mc Each in of Boston, Mass.,
who has been visiting in this city
for the past few days a guest at the
home of Mr. 'Frank Johnson and was
visiting with her friends Miss Caro
line Lahoda, wife of Capt. rE. Mc
Eacliin, of the !38th Infantry,- de
parted this afternoon for Lexington,
where she will visit for a few days
and join her daughter Grace, leaving
there the first of February for Camp
Hancock, Atlanta, Georgia, where
they will join Captain Eachin, who
is at present located there.
WERE MARRIED BY THE JUDGE.
From Moinla-y's D'lv.
This morning Earl Railey and Miss
Mae Taylor, both of Red Oak, Iowa,
'slipt on board' the west bound train,
and staved with it until fiii-
gotten well out of their native state.
and then disembark! ntr tirrf tlmr
went to the County Judge's office,
where they procured a marriage li
cense, and were uniteil i
then going via Omaha, returned to
their Iowa home to surprise their
friends, and get the blessing.
Was Feeling All Run Down.
Louis Buckner, Somerset. Va.,
writes: "I was feeling all run down;
tired, with pains In my back. After
taking Foley Kidney Pills I felt like
a new mail." Racknebe rlmnnmtiV
pains, stiff joints, sore muscles.
swollen ankles, and sleep-disturbing
bladder ailments yield quickly to
this time tired-remedy. Sold every
2 Ford cars, 1 large car suitable
for truck; 1 Harley-Davidsou motor-
cy-le; 1 ;e'lior motorcycle; i
f'hopio Gas Engliu;. lutiuire 3. V...
Miison, at Plattsmouth Garage.
RETURN HOME FROM
- TO SUNNY SOUTH
Enjoy Ten Days Among the Flowers
and Balmy Weather of
From Monday's Daily.
A few days since the party who
departed for the Sunny South, com
posed of Edward Donat, J. E. Mc
Daniels and wife and W. E. Rosen
crans, and wife, returned home after
having had a most pleasant time in
the sunny southland. They were
for the most part in San Antonio,
where they say the weather is just
like our September, warm and nice,
with birds singing and flowers bloom
ing. At San Antonio, where they
spent ten days, seeing sights and en
joying the delightful weather, they
were furnished a car by a friend of
Mr. Rosencrans, and they used it,
seeing the city and country surround
ing it. The city has a population of
about one hundred and forty thous
and, and is re-enforced by some two
hundred thousand soldiers in and
"Mr. Edward Donat spent a good
deal of his time down near Falfurias.
where he has lands, and returned in
time to join the party before their
return, and proceeded with them
home. At San Antonio, with its ad
jacent forts and cantonments, and
training camps, there'are seme two
hundred thousand soldiers, and at
times, more. At Kelly Field there
are 20,000 in the aviation corps,
where a few days since two pianos
came together in the air. killing both
the flyers. Just out from San An
tonio, is Leon Training camp for
orncers. at wniei: captain i-ju. i-ricKe
is located. The partv rJso met Carl
Schmidt niann. They speak of bot!
tlie gentlemen from liattsmoutl
looking well. . Si'iee they have dc
parted from there other Plattsmouth
young men have arrived there. Guy
Crcol: and Oliver llarvev. both have
go!5( there. Uid in the aviation corps
The otreers training camp, the
aviation corps camp at Kelly Field
and the cantonment at Camp Travis
and the regular Fort Sam Houston
teak" a canncitv fer a large nu'.nber
cf soldiers to train.
ine pany in its retrrn came via
Kansas City and. where Mr. Rosen
crjiis left the party who returned
home whfle hp went to Abeline and
Salln.a. Kansas to lock after some
'u?iaes.s. The party had such
deligntful time while in the south
that tliev were loath to return an
would have liked to have stayed dur
ing the winter.
WILL MAKE HOME IN WEST.
: 1 ; i! v.
Mrs. V. K. Fox. who
lost her husband a short time since
departed with her daughter .Mrs. T
B. Salmon for Portland. Oregon
where she will make her home with
her daughter for the present. Mrs
l ux also has her son. W. K. Fox jr.
there, where he is tmpioved a a an
i re 1 1 itiiip. .!i s. i- ox lias uvea in
I1. ...I r-
i in 1 1 suie-ii n lor a numoer, or years
ana leaves many triends here, who
will wish her abundant prosperity
and happiness in her new borne.
RETURNS HOME FROM HOSPITAL
Fronr Monday's I'ailv.
Mrs. John Nemetz who for som
two weeks past has been at Omaha
receiving treatment, at a hospital at
that place, returned home last night
showing some little improvement.
Ihe many friends of Mrs. Nemetz
will be pleased to know that she i.s
home again, and hope that her health
may show improvement.
From Monday's lailv.
Rev. Z. I). Holbrook. who with
family have been visiting here and
at the farm home of their uncle.
George W. Shrader, and with other
relatives, departed this afternoon for
their home at West Graham, Va. They
go to Kansas City, then to St. Louis,
anl on to Cincinnati, which puts
them within about COO miles of home.
which is almost directly south from
Cincinnati. They have enjoyed a
most excellent time while here, and
will remember the west' and their
visit with delight.
Oar Jitney Offer This and 5c.
DON'T MIS THIS. Cut out this
slip, enclose with five cents to Foley
& Co., 2S.15 Sheffield Ave., Chicago,
111., writing your name and address
clearly. You will receive in return
a trial package . containing Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound, for
coughs, colds and croup, Foley Kid
ney Pills nad Foley Cathartic Tab
lets. Sold everywhere.
Clifford ; Cecil was a passenger to
Omaha this afternoon where he is
working with an electrical company.
LOGAN BROWN DIED IN COLO.
From Wednesday's Dally.
Last Monday Logan N. Brown for
a long number of years a resident'of
this city died of asthma. Here he
married and was for many years an
employe of the Burlington shops,
marrying here Miss Maude Vivian,
they going to the west on account of
the health of Mr. Brown, who was
afflicted with lung trouble. Mr.
Brown was a painter in the Bur
lington shops here and it was on ac
count of his lung trouble that they
moved to the west settling in Colo
rado. They were living in Denver
at 2830 West 34tb Avenue when he
died. Mr. Brown was a member of
the Modern Woodman of America,
the Knights and Ladies of Security
and the Royal Highlanders, all in
this city. Mr. Brown leaves besides
his wife, two children, a boy and a
DEPARTS FOR HIS HOME.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Con Kennedy, who has been mak
ing his home at Kansas City for some
time, where he is employed by the
'Frisco' railway in their shops at
that place, as a blacksmith helper.
Mr. Kennedy was called here on a
account of the sickness and death of
his father Mr. James Kennedy,
whose funeral occurred a few days
since. Mr. Con Kennedy, and as he
is often called Neille Kennedy, was
departing last evening for his home
and said that he was working with
a former Plattsmouth man, Martin
Whelan, a brother of Mr. Mike
Whelan of this city, who is also em
ployed with the same railway com
SLIPS ONE OVER ON THE HENS.
From Wi dnt-silay's Iaily.
A. J. McAuliffe is authority for
the story of a new device which
John J. Cloidt has inauserated for
the full efficiency lay of his flock
of hens. John who has everything
handv, and convenient, who feeds
his hens warm feed and jrreeii bone.
and all the delicacies which the
market afford, there being nothing
too good lor them, and that is so
w!u n the results follow. Karly
these mornings, long before day. he
goes cut to his hen house, which
is warm and cozy, and with one of
the large 'hayburning' lanterns.
hangs it in the cocp. and gives the
chickens a good warm breakfast.
w.tterujg some gram m tlie straw
which covers tlie Hoor of the hen
house, and the chickens ihinkin;
that day has dawned, and wishing to
compensate John for br trouble
comes across with an egg. Then af
terwards the does come up. and
they get another feed, and thinking
another day hr.s arrived they pro
duce another egg. Fike Lincoln,
when lie said "You can fool all th
people some of the time and some of
the people all the time, out you can
not fool all of the people all the
time." John's experience is that you
cannot fool all the hens all the time,
but when one gets 17 eggs per day
from 11 hens he should be satisfied.
BUYERS TAKE NOTICE.
January 2!, 1!)1S.
Wholesale sales to retail trade
must be in the proportion of one
pound of wheat flour to one pound
ot other serial or flour, sucn as rye,
corn, barley or others. Retailer must
sell to consumer, proportion of one
pound of wheat Hour to one pound
of substitute. Retajlers profit on
Hour limited in original packages SO
cents to $1.20 per package, depend
ing upon service performed.
Retailers sales in amouiiM Jess
than original mill packages shall not
exceed 1 cent per pound. Substitutes
for wheat flour must be sold at not
more than reasonable profit over ac
tual purchase price.
The above rules are in immediate
w. it TiAWivr:
County Food Administrator,
W. A. ROBERTSON,
City Food Administrator
CARD OF THANKS.
To the neighbors and friends for
your kindly assistance and words of
sympathy during the illness and
death of our beloved father, we wish
to extend our most sincere thanks.
We, also, wish to thank you for the
beautiful floral tributes.
Croup at Midnight Well in Morning
"A few nights ago one of my pat
rons had a small cinia taKen tviin
croup about midnight," writes M. T.
Davis, Bearsvillc, W. Va. "They
came to my store and got a bottle
of Foley's Honey and Tar. Before
morning the child had entirely recov
ered." Use only Foley's, for coughs,
colds, croup, and grip, bold every
F-v.' :i ' it fo.r.fo -IVlinrt Urarnntl E 1 il II V W tv Sh S
f ue m e & u
isrrSi r; vlt? -?- i -1 i m-uiu.
t :.a rj .. -. -
T, -.ini -n PER CEST.
9IlllUi"r."' 7,1, nf1
! Cr-.c-crfuincss ana
neither Opium. Morphice ; n
! Mineral. Not AOTic
1 j pumplin SeeU
; florhrllt Salt
:j Anis' S.ft
!j A helpful Remedy for
i- toMipaU and Diarrhoea
I results lh?rcfrwa iP11
Exact Cory of Wrapper.
Mini i: or- a iidin s sam:
In the district Court of Cass eoun
in tli- matter ef the Application of
Reginald 11. Thorp, Cnardian of tlie
IVrson aii'l Kf-tate of Florence Thorp,
a minor, for license to sell real estate.
N'otic- is l -reliy K'iveii that in pur
se;! lift- of an order of tlie Hitrh-t
Court in ami for Cass ounty. Nebras
ka, Honorable James T. CtKley, .ludjc
of siihl Court, made on the lltli day of
January. IMS. for the sale of the real
estatt- hereinafter descrilnd. there will
be sold at public vcrnlure to the high
est bidder for ash, at tlie Sooth Croat
Loor of the County Court House in
the city of l'lattsniouth. in the county
of Cass, and state of Nebraska, on the
L'lst day of February, 191S. at the
hour of ten o'clock n. in., the follow
ing described real estate:
An undivided two-forty-tifths
of the i-ast half of the Southeast quar
ter of Section l' :'. ; the Southwest quar
ter of S.-ctien '1 1. the North haU of the
North half of the Northwest quarter
of Section and the North half of
the North half of tlie Northeast quar
ter of Section 26. all in Township 1
Kange 10. Cass county, Nebraska: also
an undivided two-forty-lift lis ("-to) of
L.ut Rloek in South Meii.l, as sur
veyed, platted and recorded in Cass
Said sab- v.ill remain npfii one hour.
Paled this ".'th di'.v cf Januiirv, A.
Ri:CINAI.I IT. THORP.
Ouardin of the IVrsoq and I'siate
of Florence Thorp, a Minor.
miticl: i'ok m:itic..
In the County Court of Cass coun
In the ma tier of Hie Kstate of Mar
tha ShcTu r. "I ceeased.
To all Cri-ilitors, Heirs and persons
interested in the estate of Maltha
Notice Is lierebv Riven that on the
19th day of January, P1S. Samuel H.
I .Oder fileq it verified petition in the
County Court of Cass county, Nebras
ka, yetting forth that Martha ShefTer
dud intestate in Cass county, Nebras
ka, on the 17th day of August. ls;tl.
seized of the following described real
estate, to-wit: The Southwest quarter
(SW4 of Section Filiecn Hi) Town
ship U' North. Pany Nine ( ! Fast
of the tit 1 1 P. JT.. in Cass county, Ne
braska: that they are now the owners
of all of tiie aforesaid lands and thi:t
they acquired title to all of the afore
said real e'tate through deeds of con-
vevancc. duly executed and acknow
ledged, from the heirs of Martha Shef
fer, deceaved: that no admiuist rat ion
of tlie estate of the said Maltha Sl'.el-
li'i- has been had in the state of Ne
braska, a inl that not more thau two
years has piied smee her death: they
pray lor a Hi terminal hmi of the time
and place ((f the death of Mart'.ia Siief-
fcr. a determination of the heirs of
aid deceased, their degree of kin
ship, anil tlie right of the descent, of
aid real estate, and that tiie crcditois
of Martha Shelter be forever barrel
and enjoined from asserting any claim
upon .aid real estate.
s-apl Petition vill be beard before
.ssi ni t. ounty Court at lis rooms in the
City of Pla 1 1 smoii t h. in said countv.
ii the I((h day of February. P'lx. at
ttl o'clock a. in.
Il!v I he Court
ALPKN .1. PKIJSOV.
l Seal ) -j-S-" v. Counly Judge.
i.P(; i. mitk i:.
Notice to non-resident 1 efcnda nts.
theft- Heirs. Pevisecs, Pcgatecs. per
sonal Penrescntallvcs and All Per
sons interested in their Kstate.
To William Paul. Pay Paul. Ksther
Caul. Amelia l. Carter, Kd Carter, Wil
liam S. F.ethel. Ilattie Pet be!. Frank
M. Pethel. Jf living, if deceased the
unknown heirs, devisees, iegatees. per
sonal representatives and all persons
intciested in the estate of Frank At
Pethel, deceased: Charles il. Pethel. if
living, If deceased, the unknown heirs.
devisees, legatees, personal represen
tatives and all -persons interested in
the estate of Charles O. Pethel. de
You and each of you are lierebv no-
tilied that Pirney II. PeCleieu ;is l.luin-
tilt on the 2lst day of January. PUS.
Hied bis petition In the District Court
of Cuss .county, Nebraska, wherein j on
uni all of you are defendants: the ob
ject and prayer of which petition is
that the claim, interest light, title ami
estate of each and every one of von in
tnd to the IJast One Hundred and For
ty-live (IP". feet of Pot Fifteen (15)
In Jones Addition to the Villairo of
Greenwood, Cass county, Nebraska, be
t -i i . i . . i - , . t . .. . .
uciu 10 lie invaiiu, ami mat the title
of paid plaintiff in and to said real es
tate and every part be quieted s
asainst you and each and every one
of you, and as against any and all
claims of any person holdiny by,
through or under you, and that it lie
udjudsjed and decreed that each and
in ot you iv nose names are above set I
forth, if living, if deceased, the K.r. I
oevisees. leg-atces, personal renrexen . I
ratives ami an . other persons
. 1 . . 1 j a . a
esLeu in me esiaie ui eacn ana every
one of you, have no right, title, claim
ww i ii i - - k rjm -i; t. c ?i vi . .. i u am r
or interest In and to eald real estate,
Foi Infants a ad Children.
Mothers Know .Kurt
THE :tKTU CO', MEW TOBK CITT
ifi" i.ny Tii rt thereof. nr, that each and
.jail of said di feiidaats. those uatueil.
' ;;id tho.-cc who'--,- nataes arc- unknown.
and nt stated, be forever barred from
claiming or assert ir.j? any right, titb.
ilileiest or estate in rind to said leal
estate, or any part there. if. and for such
other and further relief as to the court
may sc . m just and i q-.-.itable.
You aiil each of you are furilvr
notilicd that you are required to an
swer said petition i:i or before Jlon
ilav, the lth flav of Marci:. I'JIS.
IJIKNi;' H. 1 )eCt.l:K' j.
C. A. PAWLS. Attoriiev.
To iry I-:, .l-iie.--. Oliver Hud
son and wife. Poi'i'c l!u'!: -:i; Haiti'-
V.'iiiitaker and l.i.sh.u d. Chi! -cine
'hittaker: C.c-.jigf He-'-
son aiul vife. Marie liud-on; Jc-!i-n
ie Ande'.s-ui and he: ban k Arthur
Anderson: Siiliiey pdsiii an-'
wife, Ktliel HihIs.'d: Cira Yht.:
ker aad husband. Klne-r Vu.in';i r;
(Seorge Jones s-.l wife .b-ur.io
Jen's; Maiy Picl'.aiiis and hus
band. Oliver Piehards; Pineolii
Joips and Wife, Plia Jones; Mlg-
gie Spoi.sler and husband
Sponl.r: the unknown heirs, il.n-isf-es.
legatees, persoitul represen
tatives and .-ill persons interest
ed in the estate of John Hudson,
deceased; tiie unknown heirs, dev
isees, legatees, personal represen
tatives and all pcr.-ens interest. '.
in the estate of William .lorn'?,
deceased; Kva Jones, if liviurr. if
deceased, her unknown heirs devisee--.
Ugatees, personal represen
tatives and ail persons interested
in her estate and C. 1". Wescott,
occupants and owners of Pot Five
if. ) in Week Nine (!)i and Pots
Twelve 1.') and Thirteen (13) in
Plock F.isht all in South Park
Addition to the City of Platls
nionth, Cass county, Nebraska:
You aiid each of you are here'--
tilled that the u ndeijgued. , W. ::.
Mo'-se. on the Ml; (lav of Nocinber,
A. !.. lOle. j.uicl.ascd for the tae.s
then on due and owing Put Five (."A
in P.loe',; Nine CO and Pots Twelve (!
and Tiiiif.en (1.1) in PI... k Kight M
all in South Park Addittion t- 1 ho
t.'ity of Plattsmouth, Cass county, Ne
braska. That sabl Pot Five CO in Pb k Nile
! was assessed in the name of iJcorg--J.
Jones for the years 111):: and PM I.
and .vi id Pots Twelve 1 J and Thir
teen ll") in Flock Pie.f.t IS ivele as
si's.cil in lh" name .r tjiuu-p- .1. Joiirs
for the vnirs line;. F.'O!', i;tje i:ii
1!U', l'.ibi and P! I.
That said purchaser has paid sub
sequent ti'M's there. ;i for the veyrs
You are l'ui-lh. i- !iotifi- d that said
purchaser will apply to the County
Treasurer of Cass county. Nebraska,
for a il t d to said lots on the i.ltii d.iv
of May. A. 1 .. Plv. if not ledc.ni.d
from ech tax sale prior to such da to.
j-i -:;-.) W. !:. MOPSK.
Oilice Supplies at the Journal,
the Journal office.
Kens ' . 2lc
Springs l"hc '
Stags -:' 10c
Geese , j7c
ni J n i
ulu awoler5 12c
ft p In
f X Use
F. G. DAWSON
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