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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1919)
xoneat. jn2rs ie. iei9.
lie d.n.5'.lj LL-rtric Light and
Electric light and jower for less
than you are paying for poor light.
Tel. D. Omaha. Neb!
OVER THE COUNTY
9fi 9fr 3
-Mr. and Mrs. Heed visited in Lin
coln Tuesday evening.
Will Latrom was a business visit
or to Lincoln Tuesday.
Fred Trunkenholz and family
v. ere Lincoln visitors la. t Saturday.
Miss Mary Kockenbach visited
with friends in Klmwood Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Spooner
were Lincoln visitors. Saturday evening-
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hawkins visit
ed relatives in College - View, last
Wm. 1'etts of Avoca. visited with
his hrother Ld and family, last Fri
day. II. K. Frantz left Tuesday for
Omaha to attend the State ("otvii
ti'.n of hankers.
Fred Root left last Saturday for
. eastern Colorado to look after land
Mr. and Mrs. (."has. Renner spent
Wedne-day evening with their son
Hi-nry. in Lincoln.
Roy Stewart ad wife of Alvo.
were visitors at the home of Joe
Richardson last week.
Miss Charlotte. Renner spent'Sim
riay with her sister. Mrs. H. L.
Sanson an.i family in Union.
John Reitter of Lincoln, visited
over Sunday at the heme of his sis
ter. Mrs. Will Hursii. south of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hartman of
Lincoln, spent Sunday with the lat
ter sister, Mrs. E. P. Pe-tts and fam
ily. Olive Trumhle went to Lincoln
Tuesday night to assist her sister
Mrs. Al Purbaul.in household du
Loren Rlair. of Harlan. Iowa, a
nephew of Mrs. John - Peterson, is
hf-re visiting the latter during the
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Betts and Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Adams and little
daughter Eva. were Lincoln visitors
Mr. and Mr John Wall and little
daughter. Loreen, of Palmyra, visit
ed at the home of Will' WalJ and
wife Friday evening
Miss Ida Blomenkamp arrived
Saturday night from Hastings, for
a few days visit at the home of -her
brother, W. J. Blomenkamp and
George Trunkenholz. who is work
ing at the Motor Inn at Lincoln.
- came out Tuesday evening and is
spending a few days with his fath
er and mother Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Mrs. TrimhK' left' la-t Friday for
a couple of weeks visit with her
daughter at Fairmont. The recent
visit of Mrs. Stewart here only
whetted the yearning of the moth
er for the society of the daughter.
Fred Longman has lately joined
the plutocratic class and now rides
aJout in an Oakland automobile. We
are afraid this idea of hob-nobbing
5 FAR&l LOAft! BONDS
ISSUED UNDER THE FEDERAL FARM LOAN ACT
Dated November 1, 1918
DUE November 1, 1938
Redeemable at par and accrued interest on any inter
est date after five .years from date of issue. Coupon
bonds fully referable and interchangeable, nomi
nation. $1,000. Interest payable semi-annually, May
1st and November 1st. Principal and interest payable
at the bank of issue in exchange Approved by the bed
eral Farm Loan Board of the United States government.
Exempt from AH Federal, State, Municipal
and Local Taxation!
This exemption includes the Federal Income Tax and
income from these bonds need not be included m returns
PRICE' ON APPLICATION
Chas. G. Parrnele,
Bank of Cass County
PlattsmoutK - .
will be the
9 3p 3 fifr
Mrs. Belle Frans came home from
Lincoln to visit over Sunday.
The Pollock Auto Company sold
Fords recently to Earl Merritt and
Born Wednesday morning to Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Hoback- a fine ten
pound baby girl.
Mr. Roy Tobin returned from
Omaha Friday night where he has
been visiting at his home.
Mrs. James A". Walker and
daughter Margery of Murray spent
Friday visiting friends here.
Fred Xutzman of Xehawka ship
ped two cars of cattle to the mar
ket in Omaha the first of the week.
Mrs. May Shotwell came up from
Clinton. Missouri. Tuesday morning
for a visit with her mother Mrs.
Miss Jeanette Patterson came
down from Plattsmouth Sunday
morning for a short visit with her
brother J. M. Patterson and family.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cheney went
to Omaha Monday where Mr. Cheney
went to look after some stock he
had shipped to market.
Mr. J. A. Talkington visited sev
eral days at his home in Surprise.
Nebraska last week. He returned
to his work at the Farmers' Store
Mr. and Mrs. II. R. Wills of
Seattle. Washington, have disposed
of their property there and have
purchased a home at Long Beach.
California. where they recently
moved. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ditmars of
Olympia. Washington, came in Sat
urday for a short visit at the home
nf Rev. J. B. Taylor. Mr. Ditmar
is a brother of Mrs. Taylor.
Last Tuesday afternoon a shower
was given for Miss Agnes Pearsley
who will be married soou to Her
man Ross, at the home of Elsie Tay
lor. Quite a number were present and
the guest of honor received many
beautiful and useful gifts.
Mrs. Minnie Arfderson returned
home Monday from a week's visit
at Plattsmcuth with her daughter
Mrs. V. T. Am and family. She
brought two of her grandchildren
Marjorie and Bernice home with
Jack Chalfant has been very busy
recently disposing of his tractors,
lie sold one to aMrt Olson of
Wyoming precinct and a Famous
Ca.-.e threshing machine, plow and
tractor to both Ed Ramold and Jos
Mrs. O. W. Finney and two child
ren returned to their home in Au
burn Monday afternoon after spend
ing a few days with her mother Mrs.
Vest Clark. Her sister Mildred
went home with her and will spend
the week there.
'Frank Resnick, wife and baby,
are now nicely en.?onced in the
cottage owned by. the U. B. church.
Guy A. Rood and wife left Tues
day morning for Burr, Nebraska, for
a r-hort visit with the former's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. .Nels Anderson left
on Uie midnight train Tuesday for
Burr where they visited a short
time with relatives.
Miss Emma St. John entertained
in honor of Gladys West last Friday
evening. The event was a kitchen
tNITKO STATKS CJOVF.UXMK.VT"
with the Irishstocracy
ruination of Fred,
shower and many useful gifts were
Mr. and Mrs. Lovell Massie. who
were visiting LoveU's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Massie, and sister
Mrs. G. C. Hoback, here the past
week, returned to their 'home in
Vermillion. S. D.. last Fridav.
.Mrs. R. H. Chriswisser who had
been in an Omaha hospital for sev
eral weeks where she underwent two
operations returned home Friday
afternoon much improved in health
Her many friends will be glad to
hear o'f her recovery.
John Klaurens, brother to Nick
Klaurens. has been paying him a
visit this week. Mr. Klaurens home
is in western Kansas, and he says
Kansas is alright and crops there
are good this year.
Paul Kirkpatrick and family ar
rived from Dallas. Texas. Friday
afternoon for a visit at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Kirkpatrick. This, is the first time
in ten years that he has been here
on a visit and his parents ami hit
old friends are very glad to set
One fellow on the streets the oth
er night offered to bet a quarter it
would rain again before morning
Another fellow on the board of trade
said: "Why don't you bet a thous
and, you've got a dead-sure thing."
Miss Helen Todd of "Murray ar
rived here on the afternoon train
last Thursday for a short visit win
ner cousin, Mrs. Geo. C. Sheldon
While here she sang a solo at the
graduation exercises held the same
Cyrus. Clifford and Frank Trottei
and Misses Lova Reynolds and Grace
Chappelle drove to Douglas Satur
day evening where they spent Sun
day at the Trotter home. FranV
who returned from the army Satur
day morning remained there to visit
A miscellaneous shower was given
for Miss Downey by Miss Alma Os'
at her home Saturday evening. .
large number of her friend.- wen
iiTattendance and many useful pres
ents given her.
John Adams who formerly work
ed in the Sheldon store at this placi
visited friends here from Mcnda:
afternoon until Tuesday morning
lie came to Omaha with a car loat
of cattle shipped from his home al
Curtis, Nebraska, and while so closf
thought he would drop in for a shor-'
visit with friends here.
Dr. C. R. Trenholni was a vifitoi
to Lincoln on Tuesday evening.
Miss Eunice Berry is visiting at
the home of Doris Palmeter this
J. F. Hoover shipped a car lead
of hogs to Nebraska City on Wed
nesday. Miss Rachel Hayes of Omaha is
visiting her friend Miss Hettie
Bailey this week.
Miss Hettie Bailey has returned
front Meadow Grove, Neb. She will
return there next year.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Jewell return
ed on Tuesday from a visit with
relatives at points in Missouri.
Harry Tolhurst is having hit
house fitted up for a pipe 'furnace
and also is installing plumbing fix
tures. John Lean and dawtishters. Lottie
and Inez and Mrs. Barnhart motor
ed to Lincoln last Saturday to spend
Mrs. Greenslate who has been
visiting here for the past few ivoeks
went to Lincoln Wednesday ,for a
Miss Ida Walker, who had been
visiting her sister, Mrs. R. Tolhurst
returned to her home at Stanley, N.
M., on Tuesday.
Wm. Bornemeier has put a whistle
on the exhaust of his Ford car that
will make a man sit up and take no
tice. Some whistle.
Dick Clements returned from Sar
geant Bluffs, la., where he has been
teaching school.. He -will return
there next year.
Jake' Sterner made a flying trip
to Peru on Tuesday to get'his auto
which was left there a week ago on
account of the rain.
Al Weichel is making some re
pairs to the Fuller store bulding.by
adding a new entrance to the base
ment and making a new coal chute
to J he basement.
Mrs. L. Cortelyou and little son,
i Luther, of Parsons, Kansas, are vis
iting at the homo of Mr., and Mrs.
W. N McLenon. She is a "sister of
Roland Barnhart returned on
'Wednesday from overseas having
j been mustered out in New York. He
j was in the chemical- department
service of the army. He is now
visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Cunning-
"Rev. Emil Miller of St. Paul.
Minn.. Is xisitiflg at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Williams this
week. He is an uncle of Mrs. Wil
liams and is a ty pleasant gentle
man. He has visited here many
times before and has made many
L. F. Uhley and Elmer Preston
are pushing the work on lmer"
Boyles' new residence in east Elm
wood. When completed this will be
one of the finest in Elmwood.
Miss Luclle Geiser is spending
the summer at the home of her
grandparents. Mr. and Irs. Henry
-.Mrs. Mary Longacre, of Univer
sity Place, arrived Thursday morn
ing to spend a few days at the home
jf her son. Rev. and Mrs. Longacre.
Mrs. Z. A. London, of Butler, Mo.,
visited over Sunday at the heme of
her daughter, Mrs. Geo. A. Miller.
James Thompson is now working
n the shVps at Havelock and likes it
here very much.
The, Missouri Pacific bridge gangs
re here making some repairs to the
Matte river bridge.
John Ossenkop left Tuesday morn
ng for Merriman to visit his son.
id Ossenkop ami family.
Mrs. Harrison has returned to her
lonie in Central City alter visiting
ler brother, J. M. Jackman.
The Weeping Water concert band
pened the season Thursday evor.
ng. The concerts will he held in
he city park.
Misses Margaret Seybert and Eva
'helps are attending summer school
:t Wesleyan, preparatory to teach
ng next summer.
T. E. Parmele and Walter Blake
lave been in Custer county this
veek, where they have hind inti-r-sts.
Burlington Slat ion Agt-nt W. T.
'tarkev is taking a month's .vacati n
ml has gone to Fun Collinr:, Colo .
vhere he has land interests.
Mrs. Louis Kulcinski and two
hildren of Superior. Wisconsin. ar
iere for an extended visit with h-r
Kirents. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Staf
ord. George Ossenkop. another .of tht
erces from ),o.iisvi!io. who served
n France, has landed at Newport
sews. Virginia, and is expecUd
lome ths week.
Mrs. Wesley Taylor was given a
-cry pleasant birthday surprise
iurty last Saturday afternoon. About
ighteen ladies were present and
vhile Mrs. Taylor was taken wholiy
inawarcs. she such recovered from
he surprise and proved herself an
Mrs. Herbert Shipman and three
hildren, ofv Havelock, visited with
'riends in Louisville this week, hav
ng visited relatives and friends in
.lanley last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Eager ' an I
hree children and Mr? Imager's
irother, Irving Eager, recently re
urned from France. left Tuesday for
m auto trip to O'Neill, where they
vill visit their father and sisters
md families. w
While working with shoemaker
ools, putting a heel on a shoe, Wal
;r Twiss let a knife slip and rap
:he blade full length into his kno:?.
The accident was very painftU and
he knee bled profusely.
Ray Hitchman of - Plattsmoulh
vas in town Saturday.
Ern Young left Tuesday evening
'or Grant, Nebraska, to see how his
arm interest are coming.
Miss Olive Stevens left Monday
norning for Aiusworth to spend her
.acation with home folks.
Fred Wildrick went o Dorchester
Friday evening to visit and to ac
rompajiy home Mrs. Wildrick and
he children, who were visiting at
'hat place. '
C. W. Bish went to Omaha Mon
lay morning to look after some busi
ness matters and attend the Bank
'August Hohman, of near Ashland,
was in town Saturday. August sid
the soldier train wreck was close to
his farm and it was a wonder that
the boys all got out alive.
Mrs. George Schroeder and little
son who have been visiting at the
home of her mother, Mrs. J. II. Dav
is, returned to her home at Atchison,
Kansas, Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chandler
drove down from Havelock Sunday
evening to bring home Mrs. Chandyj
ler s mother, Mrs. R. G. Glover, who
had been visiting them. .
The Misses Cathryn and Edna Gor-
der of Plattsmouth who drove over
Sunday evening with their brother,
William, expecting to drive the carj The entire process of manufacture
back Monday extended their visit i3 conducted under absolutely sani
here urftil Wednesday morning on ac- tary conditions. Even the bottles
count of the rain- and then went 'made expressly to contain TanHe
home on the train leaving the car. are washed and sterilized electrical'
Frank A. "Davis and S. Matthews iy iy the ultra violet ray process.
returned Saturday night from a two
weeks auto trip to Wagoner, Okla
homa. They report a pretty 'muddy
trip most of the way but crops are
fine in Oklahoma.
Nels Sogard went to the hospital
in Lincoln on Monday evening for
treatment for a swelling on his neck
caused from his recent illness which
was becoming serious.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Johnson left
this morning for a two weeks' visit
at Chappell aiid at Brush. Colo.
Mrs. Esther Heneger and the chil
dren left on Wednesday evening for
Burns. Wyoming, to spend the sum
mer with her father and family.
Clarence Pool returned from Lin
coln Tuesday night a-nd reports his
daughter. Miss Eloise getting along
fiije at the hospital.
Born," to Mr. and Mrs. Julius En
gelkemeier, a son on June 10th.
Miss Winifred Abernathy wexit to
Lincoln Monday evening to spend
the week at the State Farm in Do
mestic Science work.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Rosco"
Owen, a daughter on June Sth.
Miss Ethel Hitchman went to
Bellevue Friday to attend commen
cement. Miss Louella Crew took her grand
mother, Mrs. Mullen, to Omaha Fri
day for a few days' visit with her
children and relatives.
Mrs. Harry Doty came in from
Denver Saturday to visit for a low
days with her uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. I). E. Jones.
J. G. St. John, of south of Nehaw
ka, was in town Saturday while driv
ing in from Central City.
Miss Eottie Preston came down
from Elmwood Saturday to assist at
the Willard Little home in caring lor
the new daughter who arrived ther?
on Sunday, June Sth. '
Rev. and Mrs. W. E. I'askius went
to !;lii Springs .Monday morning for
i several days visit with Mrs. Has
kin.V brother who' recently return
ed from France.
Mrs. J. W. Cowles left on Friday
morning for her old home at Syra
cuse. New York, when1 s?'.e will
sp ud t he summer.
Mr. E. C. Car rick, of Scottsblulf
came down Saturday night to ac
company Mrs. Carrick home, who
had been spending a month- at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
.1. L. Kennedy.
MEW TAHLAG PLANT
iS NOW COMPLETED
Magnificent New Laboratory Has
Daily Capacity of 36,003 ,
What is said to he one of the
largest pharmaceutical laboratories
in the United States has been com
pleted at Dayton. Ohio, for the man
ufacture of Tanlac, the well-known
medicine, which accordjng to recent
reports i3 now having the largest
sales of any medicine of its kind hi
The erection of the new plant was
made necessary by the rapid growth
of the business, as the older plant
was found to be wholly inadequate
to supply the ever-increasing de
mand which, at the present rate of
sale will amount to more than five
million bottles for the present year
Ry the erection of this plant the
manufacturers of Tanlac are giving
to the world just one more evidence
of the remarkable growth nr.d ex
pansion of their business, and of
their absolute confwlcnce in its fn
ture. This announcement will be read
with interest not only by the many
thousands of Tanlac agents scatter
ed throughout every state of the
Union and throughout 'Canada, but
to the millions' who have used it
beneficially as weil.
The new building occupies G0.000
square feet of floor space. It is six
stories in height, practically fire
proof throughout, and is of striking
architectural design. It also has
private railway facilities.
Tins beautiful new structure now
stands in striking contrast beside
the oldr building where Tanlac
was first made.
Visitors -to the laboratories are
strongly impressed with the ex
tremely modern character of the
equipment. Everything is provided
and splendidly arranged to pro
mote systematic and rapid produc
tion. The very latest machinery and
devices known to invention find
pharmaceutical science are here
The interior throughout is finish
ed in spotless white, and all of the
large force of employes wear white "
uniforms, which they are required
to change daily. The main offices on
the first floor are - all finished in
p,M m.rhia .,n,i ni,nff,-
Do Not Sell or Trade Your
If necessary to dispose of them bring
them to this Dank and we will pay you the
5 highest Hew York market price.
Also let us explain to you how you may
receive par for your Bonds.
The Bank of
They are then filled by automatic
machinery and the finished product
is therefore never touched by hu
When Tanlac was introduced in
to Canada history repeated itself,
and the demand which had been
created in the United States was
quickly duplicated in the Dominion
Provinces. As a result, it was re
cently found necessary to establish
another Tanlac Laboratory at Wind
sor, Canada, which is on a somewhat
smaller scale than the plant at Day
ton, but is no less modernly equip
ped. . These new facilities give a daily
rapacity of 3C.000 bottles. but as
Tanlac is rapidly being introduced
into foreign countries it is prob
ably only a question of a few years
before even larger facilities will be
While the manufacturers are
necessarily working for capacity
production, it is a fundamental rule
of the Tanlac Laboratories that the
quality of the medicine shall never
be sacrificed to secure quantity out
put. yniform quality is guaranteed by
a series of careful inspections by ex
pert chemists, from the time the
roots, herbs and barks are received
in their rough state from all parts
of the globe intil their medicinal
properties have been extracted by
the most approved processes. The
finished medicine H then bottled,
labelled, and shipped cut to the
tens of thousands of druggists
throughout the United States and
Canada, to supply a demand never
equalled for this or any other medi
The executive sales offices are lo
cated in Atlanta, Georgia, and oc
cupy almost an entire floor of the
Fourth National Hank Building of
Tanlac is sold in Plattsmouth by
F. G. Fricke & Co., in Alvo by Alvo
Drug Co., in Avoca by O. E. Copes,
in South Bend by E. Sturzenegger,
in Greenwood by E. F. Smith, in
Weeping Water by Meier Drug Co.,
in ' Elmwood by L. A. Tyson, in
Murdock by IT. V.- McDonald, in
Louisville by Blake's Pharmacy, in
Eagle by F. W. Bloomehkamp, and
in Union by E. W. Keedy.
In listed corn cultivators we have the J. I. Case
Plow Co., John Deere Plow Co., and Rock Island Plow
Co. In walking cultivators we have the New Depar
ture and Jenny Lind; Riding cultivators, the Badger,
New Century and Overland.
In haying tools the Keystone, International and
Emerson loaders; Keystone and International side de
livery hay rakes; Deering and McCormick mowers,
binders and hay rakes.
Also just unloaded a car lead of
Deering Standard Twine
that I will sell for
24c Per Pound
. CASH, UP TO JUNE 15TH
I have one Monroe Roadster for $450.00; one 4
passenger Hupmobile, model 32, good serviceable car,
$220.00; one 1917 5-passenger Reo, good paint, $700.
JOHN F. GORDGER,
FIXED BY FARM
Shockers and Pitchers to Receive
50c Per Hour;. Stackers to
Get 65 Cents.
Lincoln. Neb., June 12. At a
meeting of representative farmers
and delegates from farm organiza
tions held at Lincoln, Tuesday ev
ening, the wages to be .paid in the
state of Nebraska were fixed for
the coming season at 50 cents per
hour and board for shockers and
pitchers and Gf cents 'per hour for
stackers, and it was decided that 10
hours should be considered a day's
The associations represented were
The Nebraska Farmers' congress.
Farmers' Co-operative and Educa
tional union, State Grange,- Ne
braska Corn Improvers' association.
State Farm Bureau association.
State Board of Agriculture, Exten
sion Service of the Agricultural col
lege, qnd the Employment Service
of the United States Department of
organizations there were prominent,
farmers from different parts of the
Deering Binder, good repair. One"
Rumely Clover and Alfalfa huller.
good "as new. Inquire of C. T. Pea
cock. Plattsmouth. 16-2td2tw
You will find a nice line of popu
lar copyright books at the Journal
.J. Plastering, Stucco, Mason,
and all kinds of concrete J
work. Strictly first class.
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