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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1918)
LATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLT JOUBNAU
MONDAY, APRIL 2:2, 1913.
IN ORDER THAT
TEXT OF STATE SEDITION LAW
IS PUBLISHED HEREWITH
IN ALL ITS DETAILS
RECOMMENDED FOR READING
Connty Attorney Cole Believes All
Should Carefully Read and
Study This Act.
From Saturday's Pail. v.
Below is given in full the text r.f
the late Sedition Act passed by the
:tate legislature at the special ses
sion in Lincoln a fortnight ago.
It is recommended by County At
torney A. (3. Cole that everybody
; ive this law a careful study. Know
tbe law, and acquaint yourself with
the penalties prescribed for breaking
it. All are supposed to know the
law and ignorance certainly excuses
no one for violating it.
T11K I ..AW
An Act to define the eiime of Sedition,
in prrserihe penalties therefor, and
t. provide ioe;nis for tlie prevention
of sedition and to declare an emer
B it K r. :t e t ! hy tlie people of the
State of Nriiraskii:
Section 1. If any person with 1n-t.-rit
to ohstnn I. hinder, delay, diseotir
ncre. hamper or otherwise interfere
witii the efliii.iit prosecution of the
iiar in which the government of the
I i.ited States is now enKaed, shall
a Speak, write, print, puhlisti, or
circulate any word or statement or do
iitiv act eiuiiiirai-'ins disloyalty to tiie
I'nite.i states of America, or of a na
tiite reasona lily calculated to hring in
to disrepute the I'nited States of Amer
hi Speak, write, print, publish or
"ri ulat" any statement tending: to
liiibi' insurrection or sedition, or
ic Speak, write, print, publish or
circulate any statement tendiruc to in
cite resistan.ee to lawful authority, or
d Interfere with the enlistment,
mobilization. eiuipment. movement or
transportation of any of the naval or
military forces of tlie United States, or
tiie military forces of this cause, or
e iti.struct or discourape any ac
liiilv ! Hie state or Keiterul fiovern
iient in the nrt.s. en t ion of the war, or
i f i lstruct or discourafre any ac
tivity having for its ma-pose to ren
J iaid or comfort to the armed forces
t' tiie n:tt!oii diuiiitr the war, or
5 Obstruct or discourage the law
".:! raising of fluids Tor the national
def.-nse, whether in the form of sub
scriptions lo loans or the sale of nov
el i, merit securities, or
fb Conceal, hoard or destroy any
food or food supplies of a character
declared by the President of the I'nited
State or anv duly authorized renre-
seruative of tlie President of the Unit
ed States as necessary for the use of
the armed forces or the I'nited States
or the forces of the allies of the I'jilt
ed States, or
ii Interfere with, or li iscon rapre the
-.iiitrn.-iit of persoii.s into tlie mili
tary or naval fortes of the I'nited
THIS is the "Sfetsenmn,"
one of the Stetson leaders
that is proving its popu
larity this Spring season O
YO U N G men are think
ing harder than ever
nowadays about the
things the''re wearing.
They know that in these
trying times they can safely
pin their faith to our store .
and the Stetson name,
because a Stetson is a Stet
son Style and Quality
For Spring we're show
ing Derbies and Soft Hats
in dozens of blocks and
A full line of Stetso?is.
(- .,:;' : I
f H V'l j i III
ic u'AC :m'! P' I'
States, or any auxiliary organizations
including the led Cross, or
U) Speak, write, print, publish or
circulate tiny statement or perform
anv act in violation of the Act of Con
mess of the United States . known as
the Ksnionaire Bill, neinsr Title 1 of an
Act of Con urress a proved on tlie 15th
dav of .Tune. 1917, or any authorized
everutlve order of the President of the
United States issued under said Act, or
ikl Call, iirranere for. hold or par
Urinate in any public meetintr with
the avowed' purpose of organizing: re
sistanoe to the .government of tlie
I'nited States, or
tl) Speak, write, print, publish or
circulate anv statement encourasinj?
the abandonment of any enterprise.
work or emnlovment in any of the ac
tivities necessary for tlie efficient
Drosecut Ion of the war. or
(m) P.elnff physically able to work
and not eitK'agetl- in any useful occu
lta! ion. refuse employment or remain
habitually idle when useful employ
ment is obtainable.
Anv nerson so offendiner shall be
deemed trulltv of sedition and upon
conviction thereof shall be tinea in
anv sum not to exceed ten thousand
dollars, or be Imprisoned in the conn
ty jail or in the state penitentiary for
anv period not to exceed twenty ears.
Section 2. Whoever shall aid, abet
or procure any person to commit, any
of the acts mentioned in Section 1,
shall unon conviction thereof, be fin
ed f ti anv amount or imprisoned for
any period of time for which tlie prin-
pal offender could be lined or im
isoned for the principal offense.
Section ::. If any person with know-,
dire that anv of the acts mentioned
in Section 1 of the Act have leen com
mitted, conceals suclt information from
the prosecuting officers of tlie state or
harbors or protects a person Known to
him to have committed any or the acts
in Section 1. set out. any person found
ijuiltv of such concealment, harboring
or protection shall he deemed to be an
accessory after the .fact anil shall up
on conviction be fined in any sum not
to exceed five hundred . dollar.s or im
prisoned in the county jail for any
term not exceeding? two years, to be
regulated by the circumstances of the
case in the discretion of the .-eon ft.
Section 4. No person who lias been
convicted of any violation of this act.
sha!l after such - conviction act sis a
teacher, lecturer, minister, preacher or
priest or instructor in any capacity
during Hie period T the war.
Section ;. No person against whom
in indictment lias been ret urned.'or a ny
information has been filed by tbe
m-osecutins attorney of any connty in
tlie State of Nebraska, for the viola
tion of any provision of this act, shall,
pendinar hearing upon such indictment
or information, act as teacner, lecture
er, minister, preacher, priest, editor;
mblisliec or instructor in any capac
ity; provided, however, that the Dis
trict Court or the .ludse thereof, at
chambers, before whom such indict
ment or information is pending, may
upon application and such showing as
lie court mav reiiuue authorize upon
such condition as to t'e erm- i-iae
seem proper, a person so mulcted or
so informed against, to act as a i itacn-
er, teacher, lecturer, minister, priest or
instructor, pending such hearing and
may revoke such permit at any time in
the con it's discretion.
' In the event no district jtnlge Is
available for a period of ten days af
teV an application is tiled for such per
mit, the con n tv judge of tlie court
where such information or indictment
is pending may. after tlie period ' of
ten days luis elapsed, pass upon the
application and trrant u permit until
the next term of the District Court in
said county, when the a pel lea t ici shall
be passed upon by the District Court.
No alien enemy shall net as lecturer,
priest, preacher, minister, teacher, edi
tor, publisher or educator in any ca
pacity or by any means 'within tbe
state during the present war without
first tiling an application with ' the
District Court in tlie county of his
residence, setting- forth the date of bis
arrival in tbe United States, the place
where he has resided, what steps, it
any. he has taken to become a citizen,
together with a showing of what ser
vice lie has rendered the government
since the war was declared, and ob
taining a permit from said court to
net as preacher, lecturer, priest, min
ister, teacher, editor, publisher or edu
cator. Upon such application being
filed, the court shall notify tlie Stale
Council of Defense of its pendancy.
together witii the dale when the tiuine
is set for hearing ami the State Coun
cil of D fense shall be afforded full op
portunity to Pie any counter showing;
which they think advisable. If upon
such bearing a permit is granted, the
ame shall be revokable at aav time
in the discretion of the court.
Section ;. Any person, firm or cor
poration in the State of Nebraska, who
shall publish within the State of Ne
braska, any newspaper, magazine, per
iodical, book, pamphlet or other print
ed matter in whatever form, in anv
language other than the Knglisli lan
guage, snail, as soon as printed, rile a
copy thereof with the State Council of
Defense. In addition to such copy.
there shall also be filed with the State
Council of Defense a copy of anv
translation thereof or any part there
of Into the Knglisli language, required
by or furnished to tlie post office De
partment of the Federal government.
Section t. The State Council of De
fense shall aid and assist in the en
forcement of this act, and in the pcr-
loruiai.ee. of such duties, shall have
iiutiioiity to furnish information of
my violation of tne provisions of tills
act that may come to their attention
or possession to the proper County At
torney or other prosecuting oflirer.
If the State Council of Defense shall
be noli tied, by any ouieer or other pcr-
-oti, or shrill have knowledge i.f anv
violation of anv of the provisions of
Ibis act, it shall be its duty, forthwith,
to diligently inntiire into the fact of
:-'uch violation and for that purpose it
Is hereby authorized to issue subpoen
as for persons appearing to have any
lntormation concerning, or knowledge
of, such violation to appear before tlie
Council or some- member or members
thereof, and give evidence thereof un
Provided. however. that nothimr
herein shall be construed to take awav.
modify or- in any wav infringe upon
the constitutional pi ivileires and im
munities guaranteed to persons under
the Constitution of the United States
and the Constitution of tlie State or
Prosecution for tbe violation of anv
of the provisions of this act shall be
by indictment or information as by
law provided and not otherwise
Section 8. If anv ma cist rate coun
ty attorney, constable. sherin or other
officer, shall fail or refuse dilligently
and promptly to do his dntv in the
enforcement of the provisions of this
ict, any citizen or the county, the gov
ernor, or tlie attorney eeneral of the
Stale may file a comnlaint In anv Dis
trict Court in this state, setting" forth
specific charges of such neglecfand re-
nisai against any of said officials. Said
action niiall be brought in the name of
the State on tlie relationship of the
complainant. If the defendant shall
be convicted, he shall be ousted from
his office and a decree shall be enter
ed accordingly, and if the case be ap
pealed to the Supreme Court, the judg
ment of ouster shall not-be superced
es, int. vacancy in sucli office so
created shall be tilled as provided bv
i-.iuiri party mav rerjuesi mat a
judge be appointed from outside of the
District by aplylng to tlie Supreme
v uiiri mil said court shall make sa d
apointment forthwith. The answer shall
ie tiled within ten days from the fil
ing of the complaint. The proceedings
snaii i.e summary in character, triabh
to the judge.'
Section .Any person violating any
oi me provisions or sections 4, f or C
of this Act. shall, upon conviction
uiereor, be Imprisoned In the county
j.u or in the state penitentiary for
any period not to exceed twenty year
Attest: v Ooverrr.
CHARLES W. POOL,
Secretary of State.
Frank Toman who has been visit
ing in Omaha for a short time re
turned home this afternoon.
ON EFFORTS FOR
JUNIOR RED CROSS
A LARGE CROWD PRESENT ATI
HIGH SCHOOL CONSIDER
ING THE WEATHER.
Carnival Proved Popular Method of
Raising Money in Support
of Worthy Cause
From Saturday's Daily.
Notwithstanding the bad weather
for getting about last evening d large
and enthusiastic crowd of people
gathered to enjoy the carnival gien
by the High School students last
nisrht for the benefit of the Junior
Red Cross. There were four booths
at which one could refresh them
selves and were attended by accomo
dating young ladies, they being: Pop
corn, candy, sanawicnes ana conee.
ice cream and pop. Besides this th?re
was a shining station at which you
could get your shoes shine by two
very accomodating young men.
The minstrels which were all of
black faces, were stars, , entire, be
sides the songs and Jokes, there W03
a play entitled the "Coonville 'Ris-
ticratic Club". This nggregat'on of
fun makers ;did the matter of furn
ishing amusement for those who at
tended to a turn.
The players all are to be congratu
lated in the way they corducted the
entire carnival, and not alonj was
the matter a success, as to the mat
ter of furnishing amusement that
was clean and wholesome, and of
dispensing good things to eat, and
rendering the best of service, they
brought home the bacon," in the
matter of finances. The returns for
the cause for which the entertain
ment was given the Junior Red Cross
and the cause which it represents.
The managers of the enterprise are
"ble this morning to offer more than
one hundred and forty dollars as a
result of their entertainments.
RETURNS FROM THE SOUTH.
From Friday's Daily.
I his morning ll. K. Hubbe'l re
turned; from a trip extending over
about two weeks, spent in southern
Missouri, where he visited Carthage,
Springfield and many points in How
ell county, where he had gone with
the idea of purchasing land. In
many ways he was well pleased with
the country and in other ways he was
somewhat disappointed. Land is
very low priced there and many peo
ple from all portions of the country
are on the market for lands. Many
people purchase, while others, only
light there. Just to get away the same
day if they can. Mr. Hubbell says
everything is looking summery down
that way with wheat and oats way
up, six indies high, and the orchard?
of which there are many white with
THE HOME GUARDS
GETTING IN SHAPE
From Friday's Dally.
Last evening the Home Guard
Military company, met at the court
house and marched to the ball park,
where they spent an hour or more
in drilling to good advantage As
the days grow longer, and afTords
more light, in the evening they are
getting a better opportunity, for
their work, and the added drilling
are putting the in condition to go
through their maneuversmore near
ly scientifically, than heretofore.
There is a benefit in this precision of
action, pained, besides the pride of
having the work right, but. the bet
ter part of the matter is the being
in condition for what work of a real
character, which may come to them
to do. i J
HENRY CREAMER VERY SICK.
From Fridays Dally.
Henry Creamer living just south
east of Murray is reported as being
very sick with an' affectation of the
heart. Mr. Creamer has been having
trouble with his heart for some
time, and during the past few days
has been kept to his home and most
of the time to his bed. Yesterday
he was considerably worse and, so
bad that his brother Lincoln Cream
er of Greenwood was written, and
later was telephoned for, as a severe
spell had taken Mr. Creamer. Mr.
Lincoln Creamer arrived last even
ing and went to the home Jcf his
brother last night.
WAGE INCREASE IN NAVY YARDS
Washington, April 18 A new
scale of wages for civilian 'workers
in Atlantic coast navy yards will be
put Into eeffct May 1, the navy de
partment anounced today It grants
IS to 20. per cent pay increases and
makes the navy yard pay conform
with wages paid. In Bhipyaras. 1
REPORTS MOTHER IMPROVING.
From Friday's Dally.
Eugene S. Setz returned last even
ing1 from Talmage, where he was call
ed on account of the sickness of his
mother at that place. Mrs. Setz, the
mother of our townsman, is eighty
one years old and has been suffering
from an abscess in her side, which
broke, giving her some relief.' When
Mr. Setz returned his mother was
feeling considerable improved. Mr.
Setz will again take up his work with
the Burlington as fireman.
LOSES A VALUABLE HORSE.
From Friday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon,- while a boy
was driving a disc on the farm of
Harry Todd, living about two miles
south of Murray, the team became
frightened, and'on starting to run,
broke the harness, which resulted in
the team getting away. One horse
received such severe cuts from the
disc that it had to be killed. The
boy who wan driving escaped with
out injury. The. horse was valued
at about two hundred dollars.
WERE EXAMINED LAST EVENING
From Friday's Daily.-
At the examination which was
held some time since before the local
board, a number did not pass the ex
amination and were referred for
later examination which was held
last evening at the court house
Those who were called for the sec
ond examination were Westley Ka-
lasek, Henry G. Klinger, Theodore
Schaippacasse, Claude Hutchison ami
TO CALL 150,000
MEN DURING MAY
Front Thursday's Dally.
Washington, April 17. One hund
red and fifty thousand drafted men,
nearly three times the month's quota.
will be mobilized during May, Pro
vost Marshal General Crowder stat
ed this afternoon. Bv June three
hundred thousand men of the sec
ond draft of eight hundred thousand.
will be in training camps, he said.
Men can now be supplied J he
camps as fast as there is room for
them, he announced.
CASS COUNTY ROADS ROUGH.
From Friday's Dally.
V. II. Pent and wife are home
from Omaha, where they drove in
their car, and they report the roads
in Cass county as being something
frightful. They thiuk the people
of that county should take enough
interest in their roads to at least
put them in passable condition, be
cause mostof them now are almost
impassable. Nebraska City News.
FARMING IN THE NORTH.
From - Friday's Daily.
A letter from Ben Hankinson who
is at Crookston, on the farm of Rob
ert Troop, says that they are having
good rains and some snows in that
part of the country, where he is but
that lie has gotten a good piece of
ground in potatoes, and will later
plant forty acres of corn.
VISITED WITH FRIENDS HERE.
From Thursday's Daily
James Boyer and wife of Emerson,
Iowa, who have been visiting at the
home of Martin Nelson for over night
Mrs. Boyer being a sister of Mrs.
Nelson departed this morning for
their home in Iowa. Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson were called to Council Bluffs.
Iowa, by the death of Walter SLi 11
well who is a nephew, and also a
nephew of Martin Nelson of this
place. Mr. Nelson was at the funeral
and the folks returned home with
him and to visit Mrs. Nelson who
while improving had not suPlcient
health to attend the funeral.
CARD OF THANKSi
We wisli to express to our many
friends and neighbors our sincere ap
preciation and thanks for the many
acts of kindness shown us during
the illness and death of the husband
MRS. J. W. JOHNSON
VISITING WITH BROTHER.
From Thursday's Dally. ,
James Weaver and sister Mry of
Ashland, arrived in this city today
on number four, to visit with their
brother C. E. Weaver and wife. They
Were accompanied by another O. W.
Weaver and wife and son Dwight, of
Merriman, who have been at. Ash
land, called there by the death of a
brother. Donald Weaver, who died
last Saturday evening and whose
funeral occurred Tuesday. The
brothers and sisters of Mr. Weaver
will visit with he and wife for some
little time before returning to their
WORKERS FOR RED
CROSS FAIR, MAY
2, 3, 4 ARE NAMED
THOSE TO HAVE CHARGE OF
DIFFERENT BOOTHS ARE
Chairmen Chosen and They Will La
ter Select Coterie of Assistants
to Aid with tlie Work.
From Saturday's Daily. .
Announcement of the names of
the different chairmen who will have
charge, each of a department of the
work connected with the Red Crosa
Fair, which is to be held at the
Klks Home on May 2, ?. and 4th, is
made today, the list being published
below. Each chairman will in turn
select her coterie of workers to aid
In looking after, the booths and oth
er work on these three days of ac
tivity. When they have been select
ed their names will be given in Tor
The chairmen chosen feel that
they would like to have the co-opera
tion of everv member of the local
Red Cross branch in order to rea
lize the best success in their won;.
and no one should feel that those
in charge are assuming to comliiet
affairs to their liking. I his is a
great undertaking and will require
the labor of many hands. There v. iU
improvement on any of the plans un
We wish you lo feel that we need
you and that we need your work.
The cause has need of all of us and
only by co-operation can we best
succeed. Let every one get behind
this movement and boost.
The following are the chairmen
chosen to be in charge of the differ
ent booths at the Red Cross Fair.
Come, confer and work with them:
I'otintrv Store. . . .Mrs. KminonK Kirney
Flower ltoot h . . Mrs. . K. 1 :st-nera ns
Cnmlv Booth Miss Brnire NVwell
Befreshment Boot li . . M r. K. (iolifliii.in
Market Booth Mrs. Emmons 1'tak
ICiitertsi inni't chair. Mrs. lelen lltiflm.r
Fancy Work Booth. . .Mrs. Br.ht. B.n.-s
B:raile. Mrs. Frnnk !o1i-iii:i ti. Miss
lriftniev-r jiikI Mrs. Ir. I. .1. Klymi.
White i:i.ii:nit Booth. Mrs. Frank
Jninhiir ami Mrs. Clayton Bosencrans.
THE WAR SUMMARIZED
Although the great German thrust
launched last week against the Drit
ish lines from Givenchy to Ypres has
bent back the British front badly in
this entire area the offensive here
stands checked today and in immi
nent danger of utter failure so far as
larger results aimed at are concerned.
field Marshal Haig's troop yes
terday had to meet one of the sever
est tests yet put upon them in with
standing a German effort to broaden
out the salient created before the
early impetus of the German drive in
the Lys battlefield was spent. They
came through the ordeal with colrrs
flying and completely stopped the
From Givenchy to St. Venant, an
eleven mile sector on the southerly
side of the salient, German troops
were hurled in masseson the Uritish
positions in an effort to break
through to the southwest behind lie
thune'and compel the British to fall
back from Givenchy and along the
front southward toward Vimy ride
The defensive line held firm de
spite repeated desperate assaults
which cost the Germans enormous
losses and last night the battle had
died down to an artillery duel. Corre
spondents at the front declare the
British front is now more secure
than it has been for days.
Further efforts probably of an
equally determined nature may be ex
pected from the Germans who are in
too exposed a position from enfilad
ing gunfire in their narrow salient
to rest comfortably where they are.
Indeed they resumed their attacks
' -&k If
r b - i&amwwmw i
Vi 9 1'"" 'f1
" 5J:- B I H t"tr.''-'''
won't curl. Product of
experience of one of New
in and pick your pattern
Mad; hy QIKU & SON
H. I, SGENMSEN
lust night in tlie Mount Keninul reg
ion, on the northerly side of the
battlefield, southwest of Ypres, where
the' are finding the British firmly
ins! ailed on the dominating heights.
These assaults like the preceding
ones were failures.
On the Sonime battle front the
French have held to their gains of
yesterday in the1 region of Castel,
where they drove the Germans fur
ther from the line of the Pan-
miens railway in si spirited local
attack. Gorman machine gun nests
on the front of this attack were wip
ed out by 'tlie French during the
The city of llheinu; which was ret
on lire several davs ago by af vicious
German bombardment is now noth
ing but a heap of smoking ruins, ac
cording to l'aris press accounts.
The French succors on the Picardy
battlefield was gained on a three
mile front running from north to
the southwest of Moreuil. The apex
of a sharp pointed salient west of
i , . -. i i f i .
i asiei was v.nnin tiirtt; nines m
railway running south from Amiens.
In thf offensive which began more
than four weeks ago, the Germans
have been driven from Senecat wood
and the French have reached the out
skirts of Cartel and progress also
was made south of Castel. Five
hundred prisoners were captured by
Italian troops will be sent to the
western front lo aid the emhattied
lllied troops against the Germans.
Announcement to this effect has been
made in the Italian chamber oT dep
uties by Premier Orlando.
The" various .political parties in
Ireland have patched up llieir differ
ences and will resist conscription "by
the most effect. ve means" at their
disposal. The Irish bishops and a
conference of political parties presid
ed over by the lord mayor of Dublin
both have signified their purpose to
Stoppage of all work' in Austria on
May to hold a demonstration for
peace has been ordered by the Ger
man socialist party in Austria, ac
cording to Amsterdam reports.
Mr. Farmer It will pay you fo
drive to Sterling, Nebraska in your
ear and Buy a Farm of Mockenhaupt
& Curtaiu. Sterling, Neb. 28.-lmow
Stationery at the Journal office.
Another Liberty Bond!
you buy a
you can get it at the old price. Our big stock of1
raincoats bought at the old prices is ready to serve
you with a saving of one half of what they will cost
you later. If you need a coat take our advice and
BUY IT NOW. ' Prices $3.95 to $15-Mens and
C. E. Wescoit's Sons
Tiie Home Is No Cozier
Than Its Floors
Bare floors mai:c- a home aa
uninviting1 as bare walls or
windows. Pleasant wai rnth
and cheer enter a room as
soon as you install
Made in agreeable eoler designs
specially suitable for bed-rooms,
kitchen, sewing -room, nursery,
porch, halls, closets and bath
rooms. Many special patterns
for every room.
Sanitary, easily washed, water
proof and enduring. A tough,
thick, resilient fabric that takes
the jar and noise out of walking.
Lies flat ' without tacking, and
the century-old manufacturing
England's eldest firms. Corne
179.",) Humi Wlpale. MacbBetts
. y. ;f. jf.
RED GROSS NOTES
3fc ifc m t
We have a report of our 2 weeks
work under our new simervisors and
'their assistants. We feel very proud
to have such a splendid showing
under our new arrangement.
Mrs. J. S. Livingston, Miss Dora
Fricke, average workers 12. :.2
paper backed pads prepared work.
Mrs. I). C. Morgan. Mrs. W. K.
llosencrans. Average 7 workers.
112 2x2 wipes prepared work.
Mrs. Win. Baird. Mrs. J. K. Wiles,
average workers 17. 115 4x4 -viprs.
;.". paper backed pads prepared work.
Mrs. II. Schneider, Mrs. J. W.
Burnie. Average workers 9. 25
4x1 wipes. 2fi 2x2 wipes. 29 parvr
backed pads prepared work.
Mrs. Frank Gobelman. Mrs. J. W.
Margaret Scotten, Helen Egt-n-berger.
Average workers 7 5 4
2x2 wipes. Prepared for 54 puds.
Mrs. Belohlavy, Mrs. J. Svoboda.
Average workers 24. 172 paper back
ed pads. 4 'i pneumonia jackets
Berniee Newell, Georgia White,
average workers S. .3 paper backed
pads. Prepared work.
Mrs. E. C. Hill, Mrs. E. G. Shellen
berger, average workers "12. 20 pa
per backed pads.
We have received word from head
quarters that any one knitting a
sweater will be iven 24 hours creoit
on their service card. Kemeniber
our quota for Cass County is S
sweaters. The knitters are not i e
sponding as they should to this urg
ent call. All. knitters please respond
at once. Yarn will be given on Wed
nesday and Friday. We have to inly
June oOth to finish this quota.
For Eilious Troubles.
To promote a healthy action of
the liver and correct the disorders
caused hy biliousness. Chamberlain's
Tablets are excellent. Try them and
see how quickly they give you a rel
ish for your food and banish 'hat
dull and stupid feeling.
, Mips Garnet Cory was looking af
ter Pome matters at Omaha today
and visiting with friends.
New ties every weeh.
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