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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1918)
Cbe plattsmouth jfournai
PUBLISHED SE3II-WEEKLY AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
KntercJ at I'ostoiTice. riattsmouth. Neb., as second-class mail matter
R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
Hot! Aud then hotter.
The Austrian cabinet has resign
ed, and Austrian public is.
The threshing- machines arc
working over time those days.
A man likes to think that the
weather is what makes him feel so
Among other things. Germany is
now engaged in collecting a great
fleet of hardships.
If a man abuses his stomach when
lie is young his stomach will abuse
him when he is old.
The fact is that nowadays there
ii. not seen so many queer things
"Coming thro' the rye."
" The German general staff thought
it knew t he road to I'aris. but it
seems to have missed the way.
There are more men who appear
anxious to bury the dead than there
are to help keep alive the living.
The fake headline writer should
be st-nt to some far away island to
remain till the war is over, at least.
The ".eaMr.cd Herman troops"
ar continually being peppered a
little by our "raw American sold
Mow can anybody have the slight
est sympathy for a gang of curs who
will bomb a hospital where wounded
and dying soldiers are being treat
The crown prince can console hiru
If with the thought that cleverer
pickpockets than he have got in a
pocket and have not been able to
In case there is any great need for
nine sweepers in our navy, we nom
inate persons who throw wads of
chewing gum on the sidewalks as
the proper one? for thn.o positions.
A few years ago we were march
ing in torchlight procersions and
shouting" sonorous fclogans, the while
hot grease trickled down our necks.
And, darn us we called that pat
riotism! : o:
The squeakiest pair of shoes we
hae heard lately were worn by a
piano tuner. We always had an
Idea a piano tuner would prefer to
wear rubber heels and .lip around
like an undertaker.
Another woman candidate for
Congress has bobbed up in Montana
with a platform demanding that
there shall be an equal division of
unvertmieiit iobs between men and
women. Well, there have b.en some
men mean enough to say that that is
about the way the jobs are divided
"We've always had food profiteer
ing in this country and perhaps
It's expecting too much to believe
that the profiteers will cease their
evil practices just because the Na
tion hannens to be engaged in a
great war. It takes something more
than patriotism to pound the devil
ut of the hearts of some men.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCALi APPLICATIONS, as tby
cannot reacn me seai ui me uiacuo.
:.'". i- o i.wal disease, rreatly In
luenced by conttituticnal conditions, ami
in order to cure it you must take an
?,?nl remedy Hall's Catarrh Medi
cine Is taken internally and acts thru
t lie blood on the mucous surfaces of the
Ivstem. Halls Catarrh .Medicine was
rr"rribed by one of the best physicians
V .m.ntrv for years. It is com-
Tnf srr.e of the bcrt tonics known.
',ps?!.ot.S;!rth tnn:e of the best blood
!r'.fcri. The Perfect combination of
Vie ini-rorfif r.t.1 in Han p arni
.,ie J,7' . .. .,.,5-.,.-cs eucli" wonderful
vf.lts inWThal conditions. Sen-i for
XSTiKY .. Toledo. C.
The nights are not so bad.
But it is good old summer time.
Xo man can be anything but. a
"Me und Gott'
will soon dissolve
Tatriotisui and profiteering both
begin with the same letter, but one
means patriotism and the other
means selfish greed.
In a majority of cases when a man
refers to his wife as the "better half"
it is only a polite war of acknowledg
ing" that she is the "whole thing."
Kerensky likens the Russians na
tion to a "sick man." Ilis sym
bolic disorder must be colic, as we
know nothing which so well repre
sents internal dissensions.
Considering how many umpires
have been threatened with death and
how few of them really, meet it,
wouldn't a work or light order for
umpires avail us some mighty ser
$350,000 worth of chewing gum
oT.t'OO.OOO pieces has been or
dered of a New York firm for the
use of British soldiers in France.
"Chew when the dawn is breaking,
chew when the shadows fall."
11. ll. Howell will not run for gov
ernor, lie has been called to a posi
tion in the navy. .Mr. Howell, evi
dently, wants to serve where he can
do the most good for his country.
Cut how about Charley Bryan?
The door of the treasure cham
ber in the Arabian Nights opened
to the name of the grain "Seasame."
The door of Victory for the allies
will open to the words "Wheat,
and more wheat! American Wheat!"
Herold Crosskary is the agent for
the Daily World-Herald. There has
boon seme trouble in getting the
paper by carrier regularly, out it
you olio ;cri!;!j with Herold you can
depend upon getting it every morn
i n g.
A "wet m'Mjn" is when one horn of
the crescent of the new- moon is
much lower than the other, like a
bowl turned up on edge and unable
to hold water. The wet moon is a
popular, but fallacioxis. sign of com
ing wet weather.
Umpires Baker and Crowder once
called baseball out at the home
plate, and then later showed a dis
position to change their decision.
But even with this unusual display
of indecision, the players aren't bait
ing the arbiters as much as they
Motst of the editors aro complain
ing because they have been ordered
to cut off the deadheads from their
mailing lists. Do you recall anybody
in any other line of business who
waited to be told to cut off his free
list much less to howl about it af
ter it was done?
l'crhaps it is speaking a little too
broadly to say that the death of ex-
czar has caused no ripple of inter
est anywhere. Only a day or so ago
we read the statement of a North
Dakota editor that "the execution of
Nicholas, in one sense, was in the
nature of a crime."
A Cincinnati doctor declares that
the great American habit of spoon
ing should be classed as nonessen
tla! until after the war and from
then on. There is no information
at hand concerning- the age of this
doctor, but it is a good bet that even
if the draft were raised to men of
45, it wouldn't catch, him.
F0CH, THE STRATEGIST.
When General Ferdinand Foch
was placed in supreme command of
the allied armies, he was hailed as
Europe's greatest strategist. Hamp
ered by lack of men and equipment
he was for many weeks obliged to
play a simple defensive game. Al
lowing the enemy to advance, but
at a frightful cost to German man
power, the cunning Frenchman si
lently played his hand. "When will
the allies strike," were the impat
ient words heard on all sides, but
Foch knew when.
When the Germans struck for the
Marne, with Rheims as the appar
ent objective. General Foch manip
ulated a counter stroke which will
go down as one of the most illus
trious pieces of strategy in the an
nals of military history. First, al
lowing the German soldiers to ad
vance almost to Rheims, and then
pushing a spearhead down to Cha
teau Thierry with a vast number of
troops dependent on the railway
facilities at Soissons, General Foch
awaited the proper moment and
then he STRUCK.
Thursday morning the American
and French troops went over the
top on a twenty-five mile line reach
ing from the Aisne, near Soissons,
to Chateau Thierry, on the Marne.
The allied troops swept past the first
day's objectives in the early hours
of the morn. A maximum advance
of nearlv a dozen miles has been
made since the offensive started.
Thousands of prisoners have been
taken. It has been a brilliant vic
tory. A defensive was suddenly turned
into an offensive and the Germans
were completely surprised. i ne
communication lines between Sois
sons and Chateau Thierry are being
subjected to the heavy fire of the
allied artillery. Last night's dis
patches say that the Germans are
withdrawing across the Marne in
the vicinity of Rheims. General
Foch has won a double victory. In
addition to the advance made to
ward Soissons. the German drive
toward Rheims has been frustrated
by Foch's masterful strategy. The
French general has won his spurs.
The following proposed amendment
to the constitution of the State of
Nebraska, as hereinafter set forth in
full, is submitted to the electors of
.the State of Nebraska to be voted
upon at the general election to be
held Tuesday, November 5th, A. D.
A JOINT RESOLUTION to amend
Section one (1) of Article seven (7)
of the Constitution of the State of
Be it Resolved by th Legislature of
the State of Nebraska:
Section 1. That Section One of Ar
ticle Seven of the Constitution of the
State of Nebraska b and the same
hereby is atnended by striking out the
"Second. Persons of foreign birth
who shall have declared their inten
tion to become citizens comformably
to the laws of the United States, on
the subject of naturalization, at least
thirty days prior to an election."
And inserting in the place of the
words so stricken, the following
"Second. Fersons of foreign birth
who shall have become citizens of the
United States by naturalization or
otherwise conformably to the laws of
the United States at least thirty days
prior to an election. '
Sec. 2. That at the general elec
tion nineteen hundred and eighteen
(1918) there Khali be submitted to the
electors of the state for their approval
or rejection the foregoing proposed!
amendment to the constitution relat-i
Ing to the right of suffrage. At such'
election, on the ballot of each elector
Toting for or against said proposed
amendment, shall be written or printed
the words: "For proposed amend
ment to the constitution relating to
the right of suffrage." and "Against
said proposed amendment to the con
stitution relating to the right of
Sec. 3. If such amendment shaU
be approved by a majority of all
electors voting at such election, said
amendment shall constitute Section
One tl) Article Seven 17) of the Con
stitution of the State of Nebraska.
Approved, April 9, 1318.
CHARLES W.. TOOL
Secretary of State.
4 m k
W. A. ROBERTSON,
East of Riley Hotel.
PEATTSMOUTH B EMI-WEEKLY JOURNAE.
PASTE THIS IN YOUR HAT.
"Lafe" Young in Des Moines, la..
Capital: "When the war is over un
less Germany is literally crushed
and the empire destroyed there will
be efforts made in this country to
effect peace treaties and have some
bearing upon a restoration of rela
tions between this country and
Germany. American newspapers
will be found saying that Germany
having been crushed, must be for
given, and that Germany, having
been destroyed, must be dealt with
generously. This may be the new
form of German propaganda, promot
ed by Germany money.
"The public ought to take a hint
from past experience, and apply the
same to future possibilities."
Gigantic Spectacle and Thousand
Arenic Sensations To Invade This
Locality In Near Future.
Word conies that Ringling Broth
ers' mammoth circus is to exhibit
afternoon and night at Omaha, Wed
nesday, August 7th.
Always the leaders in introducing
the nevfest and greatest -features
the famous showmen this season an
nounce the most remarkable pro-
pram of their career. There is a
brand new spectacle of gigantic
proportions entitled "In Days of
Old." Produced on the biggest
stage ever built, it tells the story
of the golden age of Ivanhoe, Robin
Hood and King Arthur. An entire
trainload of scenery is carried. The
cast numbers 1,2500 actors and
there is an entrancing ballet of 300
dancing girls. A thousand arenic
sensations follow the spectacle on
the main-tent program. There are
great troupes of seals, dogs and
monkeys that walk on tight rope?
and ride horseback; herds of ele
phants in all new tricks; inter
national athletes in feats of amaz
ing strength: slides for life from
tent-top to the ground by men sus
pended by the hair, and one the
great Hillary who "jumps the gap"
with skates attached to his head.
The world's greatest stars, such ar
May Wirth, who leaps from the
ground to galloping steed with
baskets tied to her feet, are present
ed in great number. There arc
twice as manv clowns as before, a
menagerie of 1,009 splendid ani
mals and to introduce the holiday,
an all new street parade three miles
JUST LIKE THE TANKS.
Over there the famous "tanks"
never rail to break ttirougn enemy
defenses. Just so Triner's American
Elixir of Bitter Wine never fail?
to clean the stomach. It goes irre
sistibly through the intestines, re
moves all injurious substances which
made them a hotbed of morbific
germs ami restores appetite and di
gestion. It is the most reliable
remedy for constipation, indigestion,
headaches, nervousness, general
weakness. Trice $1.10. At drug
stores. It's wonderful how Trincr s
Liniment goes right to the seat of
the pain in cases of rheumatism.
neuralgia or lumbago. It helps
quickly in cases of sprains, strains,
swellings, sore muscles and tired
feet. Price 35c and 65c at drug
stores. By mail 45c and 75c. Joseph
Triner Company, Mfg. Chemists,
i::33-1343 S. Ashland Ave., Chicago,
Minn: to ni:orroits.
Tin1 State of Nebraska, County of
( 'H.SS, ss. .
Ill the Matter f tin- Instate of Marsar-
t Miimm. deeeased :
In County "ur(.
To the Creditors of said Ieceas?ed :
You sue hereby notitied that ! will
sit at the County Court room in riatts
mouth. in sn!l eotinty. on the first day
of J-Vptetn lior. HUN. and on 1 he -Jd lay
ii'coin her. I'.UK. at ui tie o'clork ri. in..
of eaeli ilny to rereive aivl examine all
claims against said tstatr, with a view-
to tlielr tnljustnient anM allowance.
The time limited for the presentation
of claims aainst said e.state is three
months from the first day or Septern
l.er. A. !.. 1JUV and the time limited
fur the pavmerit of debts is six months
from said tlrst day of September, 1TUS.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
County Court, this 31st day or .liny
luis. au.kx i. iu:i:son.
From Monday's Dally.
Harry Hinton was a visitor in tho
city this afternoon from his home
Rol Baldwin from near Uniou was
a visitor in Plattsmouth this morn
ing having some business here.
Miss Alice Lister who is working
in Omaha was a visiting over Sun
day at her parents southwest of the
Albert Warga came: down from the
State Farm -where he is taking spec
Uil tralnlne for the service and
! spent Sunday at home.
NG 1 BROTHERS
VISITS HERE AFTER
FINDS ANOTHER CITIZENSHIP
AND A MODERN CITY IN
STEAD OF FORMER TOWN
From Tuesday's Daily.
During the early seventies, when
the Burlington were crossing the
river here with a ferry having the
President and the Vice President
for that purpose, a man named John
Petersen was a fireman on the Vice
President, and with the building of
the Burlington Bridge in 18S0, the
ferry was discontinued and when
Mr. Petersen was laved off he stay
ed around for a short time and
then drifted away, and in a short
time found himself farming in
Saunders county near Ceresco. Here
he has lived for this more than a
third of a century. The family
grew and were married and have
made homes for themselves, the wife
has passed away and Mr. Petersen
has moved to town, and he thought
it. would be nice to come to Old
Plattsmouth again, and spend some
three weeks fishing and seeing what
of the old town remained. When he
got here this morning- lie found like
Rip Van Winkle, the town had
changed and in place of the town of
wooden buildings then lining Main
street they have given way to large
brick business blocks, and the town
is changed t hat one would not
recognize in the city today the town
of that time. He looked up K. Mess
ier and Charles Petersen and many
other old timers who have disap
peared from the earlier scenes. He
made inquiry of Ol Butts and father
but they have also gone. Mr. Pet
erson will spend some time here and
will find after a while some people
who he will know, but another
citizenry almost altogether than ex
isted at that time.
DUXEURY BOYS LIKE RADIO.
From Monday's Daily.
Aubrey and Marion Duxbury ar
rived in the city for a short stay
yesterday coming from the Oreat
Lakes, where they are in the navy.
is students in the Radio telegraph.
uul of which they say they like
well with the mastery of the symbol
and code, as well as their study in
electricity much or which is needed
In the occupation of wireless teleg
i.i:;i. mum i:
To Pauline !! m. as Administra
trix of ti e estate of C.eorpe J. Oldham,
Deeeasi-d : Ith'hard Conway dham:
Cuza .1. ISaker: l.aeiina" Con na I ly :
I'aulini- Oldham: Fay Oldham: John J.
Oldham: Jessie I . Snyder: Kllison I.
Oldham: James W. Oldham: Vera H.
Oldham: l'ollv Oldham and Mary 1.
Vou aro herehv notified that on the
:2nd day of May l'.US. plaintiff filed u
petition in the District Court of Cass
County. Nebraska, praying among oth-
r thiriifs for an order to he entered
by the -onrt directing the administra
trix of the estate of tieoiKe .1. Oldham,
leceased, to convey to plaintiff Jot.-
one (1) and two () and all of Lots
three C! and four (O not taken by
'hicairo Avenue, in ltlock One Hundred
sixty-lour (11 City of Plattsmouth.
Cass County, Nebraska, upon the pav-
Tient of tin- balance or the purchase
;irie in accordance with the contract
entered into between the plaintiff and
the said oeoipe J. oldhnm. during his
ife limp on the. loth dav of September
You are further notified that there
will be a hearing upon said petition at
the District Court Room In the Court
louse, at Plattsmouth. Cass Countx,
Nebraska, on the :;rd dav of Scptetnl r
ISIS, at the hour of ten o'clock A. M.
to all of which and the allegations of
the petition, vou will take due notice.
JOHN 11. JIALI.KTKO.M.
C. A. HAM I.S. Plaintiff.
ix tiii: oi vrv ctM ii r or tiii:
nit .MV op s m:hkMv.
In the matter of the estate of Sarah
. hong, deceased.
Now on this loth day of July lylS.
this cause came on for hearing upon
the petition of Alva !. Long, alleging
among other things that Sarah A.
i,ong. departed this life at Murray.
Cass County,. Nebraska, on the 2."!rd
day of June 1 ! 1 S, owning real estate
which was the homestead of said de
ceased, of the value of not more than
?vnoo.Oi), anil that the same was whollv
exempt from attachment, execution nr
other mesne process, and not liable for
the payment of debts of said deceased.
Also giving the names of the heirs of
said deceased, as Alva (J. Long, Anna
U. Miller. Minnie 11. Stokes, and Addie
J. Stokes, all of whom are of full age.
and asking that administration of said
estate be dispensed with in accordance
with the provisions of the statute?- of
Nebraska, and it : ppearlng to the
court that a hearing upon said peti
tion should be had:
IT IS OKUKI1KD that all persons in
terested in said estate appear before
the County Court of Cass County,
Nebraska, at the office of the. County
Judge, in Plattsmouth, Cass County,
Nebraska, at ten o'clock A. M., on the
"th day of August 1318. to show cause,
if any, why the prayer of said peti
tion should not be granted.
IT IS FCUTHKR ORDKIIEP that
this order bo published In the Platts
month Journal, for three successive
weeks prior to the oate of said hear
ing. IN WITNKKK WIUCnnOF I have
hereunto set mv- hand this 10th day of
July 1918. By the Court.
ALLKN J. I5KFSON,
(Seal) S wks County Judge-
For Sale Ten acres, will take
other property as part payment. Five
room cottage, part payment on oth
er property. Balance monthly. R.
D. Windham. 7-25-3td2tw
Your stock can be delivered in
South Omaha In fine shape these hot
days with an auto truck. Call the
Plattsmouth Garage for particulars.
Read the Journal Ads It Pays
What is known as the Broken
Bow Sanitary Dairy consisting of
a five acre tract located just inside
the city limits. Has a two story,
nine room frame residence, dairy
barn complete for 34 head of cows,
hay mow with 40 ton capacity, ce
ment floor, electric milking ma
chine, hay fork and hay carrier com
plete, two silos of 250 ton capacity,
horse barn with hay mow and
granery for eight head of horses,
chicken house, two milk houses with
bottler and boiler for sterilizing
complete, with 170 acres lying less
than 80 rods from the dairy with
70 acres under cultivation, 35 acres
in alfalfa, fenced and cross fenced
with well and windmill. The dairy
has had this land leased for the
past eight years. The dairy to
gether with this land is priced at
$21,750, half cash and the balance
on time to suit the purchaser. This
is one of the best opportunities for
somebody familiar with the dairy
business to establish himself in one
of the best towns in the west. The
improvements are less than seven
years old and all in first class con
dition. The dairy will be sold with
out the land, or the land will be
sold without the dairy, but the two
together make a splendid proposi
tion for anybody interested in the
A well improved 320 acre farm
all valley land. 70 acres in alfal
fa. 30 acres wild hay, 30 acres pas
ture, 190 acres farm land. Lies just
two miles from the city limits. Good
seven room frame house, frame barn,
corn crib, hog house, chicken house
and complete water system. Trice
$125 per acre. One. half cash and
the balance n time.
A 1420 acre ranch with 150 acres
under cultivation. Ten acres in al
falfa. 5 acres in timber, 300 acres
hay land with 8 miles of fence, 140
acres fenced hog tight. Water by
river and springs. This farm is lo
cated eleven and three-quarter miles
from the railroad station. The im
provements consist of a five room,
one and one-half story frame house,
barn 24x4S, frame granary, cattle
shed, hog shed, windmill, branding
pen and correller. This is an ex
cellent stock ranch well located and
priced at $23.00 per acre. One-third
cash, balance to suit the purchaser.
A 200 acre farm located three
and one half miles from Broken
Bow with a one story frame house,
barn with hay carrier complete,
frame granary, corn crib. shop, gar
age, all fenced with three wires,
five acres fenced hog tight, well and
windmill with 115 acres under cul
tivation and SO acres in pasture,
lifteen acres in alfalfa. Trice $60.00
per acre. Terms one-half cash, bal
ance to suit the purchaser at 6 per
A 2 40 acre farm located eight
miles from Broken Bow with a six
room frame house, frame barn 4 Ox
CO, hog house, milk house, chicken
house, garage and granary, all fenc
ed and cross fenced with good well
and windmill and small orchard.
School on the farm, one half mile
to church. 100 acres under culti
vation. 40 acres in alfalfa. En
cumberance $5S00 at 6 per cent in
terest due March 1, 1921. Trie
$S0.00 per acre, purchaser to as
sume mortgage, pay $2,000 down
and $11,400 March 1, 1919.
A well improved ten acre tract
just out side the city limits with
f room house, frame barn, chicken
house, all fenced, hog tight with
well and windmill and cistern.
Orchard with 200 trees, one mile
from the post office. Trice $3500
A 500 acre tract with small four
room frame house, frame stable,
chicken house and other small out
buildings, all fenced except CO
For full particulars enquire of
T. E. PKCnELE,
Cass County Bank, Plattsmouth, Neb.
W. A. Taylor was a visitor in the
city last evening, coming to do some
trading vith the merchants here.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 1918;
acres. Well, windmill and tank.
Ten miles from Erickson, Garfield
County, Nebraska. Trice $15.00 per
,acre. One-half cash, balance on
time at C per cent interest.
V V V
A 470 acre farm with 330 acres
under cultivation, 100 acres in pas
ture, 30 acres in alfalfa, ten acres
in timber, approximately 80 acres
rough pasture land with six room
frame house, frame barn, granary
and corn crib, two wells and two
windmills, three and one-half miles
from Ansley, Neb., distance to school
one mile. Trice $36,000, $12,000
cash, balance to suit the purchaser.
A 430 acre farm with 100 acres
under cultivation, 215 acres in pas
ture, 90 acres hay land, 25 acres of
alfalfa with a seven room frame
house, frame barn, granary, chicken
house, garage, all fenced and cross
fenced. 18 acres fenced hog tight,
good well, windmill and three cis
terns. Water piped to tanljs. Dis
tance to railroad seven and one-half
miles, distance to school eight rods.
Trice $50.00 per acre. Encumb
rance $4500. Terms cash above
A 954 acre farm, 220 acres under
cultivation, 700 acres in pasture, 16
acres in alfalfa, plenty of timber.
Five room house, frame barn,
chicken house, hog house, all fenc
ed and two wells and two wind
mills, four cisterns, small orchard,
four miles from railroad. Trice $45
per acre. Encumbrance $13,000.
Terms cash above the mortgage.
A 12S0 acre tract, 3S0 acres un
der cultivation, balance pasture and
hay land. Six room frame house,
frame barn, corn crib and hog house,
all fenced. Two wells and two wind
mills. Six miles from Calloway,
Nebr., one mile from school. Trice
$35 per acre, encumbrance $30,000.
Terms cash, above the mortgage.
160 acre farm with 150 acres
under cultivation. This is all level
land. Seven miles from railroad,
Dne-lialf mile to school. There are
no improvements on this land.
There is an encumbrance of $4500
at 52 per cent interest due April
1, 1923. Terms cash above the mort
gage. No. 52.
A 320 acre farm, 220 acres un
der cultivation, 100 acres hay land
with small set of improvements all
fenced, well and windmill. Four
teen miles to railroad. Trice $30,
000, $3,000 cash, balance March 1,
A 160 acre tract all valley land,
130 acres under cultivation, .".0
acres pasture with small improve
ments, fenced and cross fenced, ly
ing 15 miles from Sargent. Triced
$125 per acre with reasonable
A 170 acre farm with 70 acres
under cultivation. 35 acres In al
falfa, fenced and cross fenced with
well and windmill, lying just one
mile from the Tubllc Square in
Broken Bow. Trice $75.00 per aero.
One-half cash and the balance on
time to suit purchaser.
A small ranch of 640 acres or
all of Section 16. 110 acres under
cultivation. 5S0 acres in pasture and
30 acres hay land. All of this land
can be cultivated but about 240
acres. All fenced and cross fenced
with good well, windmill and sup
ply tanks. Six and one-half mifes
from Ansley and six aud one-half
miles from Mason City. This is all
good clay land and well located.
Trice $40.00 per acre. Terms $5,
000 cash, balance to suit the pur
chaser. There is now an encum
brance of $11,000 at 5 per cent in
terest due July 1, 1937.
For a mild, easy action of tho
bowels, try Doah's Regulets, a mod
ern laxative. 30c at all stores.
Ait ST'JSi-.'M. -
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