The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 30, 1919, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3
tCITD-ii. TlTZvZ- cC. 1513. K m or n W K a f H if i K K M U 1 if EE GET STEADY. GET READY to give yourself a big treat this summer. GET READY to help your family to enjoy the delights of the Chautauqua. GET READY to entertain your out of town friends during the Chautauqua by invit ing to come and spend the week with 3 ou. GET READY for the joy of it. Trouble van ishes in he wholesome atmosphere of the Chautauqua. GET READY lor the enthusiasm. The Chau tauqua is a tonic. It turns the blood red der and puts "pep into yoar system. GET READY for the uplift. The Chautau qua program invites you to higher ground. They cure the hide-bound, the brain . bound and the heart-bcund. r READY Season Ticket Now! OVER THE COUNTY LOUISVILLE Courier (Jlt-n Pnrs-y left Sil'iani Spring. Ark.. Monday tn visit f.;r with his puj-ots. Karl Quirm v as down from !;t.i ley Lit unlay ami failed at the Courier uci. .vKim Kentschlr came dow;i from Omaha for an over Sunday vis it wirh his family. " Mr. at!'! Mrs. Sam Iaird left la st Saturday fur We.it htrby. My., for a i;t with relatives. Mrs. Karl Mavfield went to Lin- c oh; Monday for a we k's visit v.ii h relatives and friends. M. L. Friedrich was up fro;n Plattsmouth on" day lust week and called at the Courier office. :!!.,- K'.i-M.ti. Spi(?. ul ITve ImcIc h:js been visit insr rein i i v und lrieiids 1:1 and around Louisville. Chester Merrii-.ni drove to Omaha on Monday with a load of hogs for John Gakemeier. living west of Louisville. Ralph Twiss is in the country do ing some painting and decorating : t the new farm home of Mr. and Mr.-. Ian Schoeman. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Laird left for Missouri Mondav where they will vi.-'it for a week or ten days with Mr. Laird's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hall and little daughter, of Manley. were vis itors in Louisville Monday, combin ing business with pleasure. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jackmun are home from a two weeks' trip to Oregon and Washington. Th?y report a most enjoyable trip. C. A. Riojiey. accompanied by his isoii-in-la w. J. D. Creel, were down from Omaha Monday looking after business matters connected with the pottery. County Surveyor Fred I'attersnn was in town Mirtday doing some sur veying for the village preparatory to draining the mud hole at the foot 'of Cherry street. Henry Ossenkop has purchase. the two eighties of land owned by :.m: in: Do Not Sell or If qecessary to dispose of them bring them to this Bank and we will pay you the highest New'York market price. Also let. us explain to you how you may receive par for your Bonds. The Bank of Plattsmouth, By Buying a William Lehnhoff. The price was $300 per acre, which is a record price for ljnd in this vicinity. y Mr. and Mrs. William McCarver and family have moved from Louis ville to Norfolk, where they will make t lit ir home in the future. The best vislies of their friends accom pany them. Mrs. Iouise Gaebel. who is at th- M. E. hospital, recovering from a recent operation for appendicitis, is making excellent progress t wards recovery and will soon be able to return home. ' Miss Floy Tremain. of Malcolm, a former teacher in the Louisville schools. ias gone to Washington. 1. C. where she has a position with the war department doing clerical work in the insurance department. Ed Morehead. of Lincoln, was an ever Sunday visitor at the home .f ;,Irs. Mary Fitzgerald, the guest of her granddaughter. Miss Ruth Fitz gerald. Mr. Morehead is the son of ex-Governor Morehead, of Nebraska. Lrl Bailey , and 'Mr. and Mr.. jHmil Anderson, who have been .n I Chicago for treatment at the Pas teur institute will arrive home the last of the week. They were bitten by a mad dog about three weeks ago. Mrs. Claus IJreckenfeld. of Oma ha, visited over Sunday in town at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Group, who have also been enjoying a visit from their sor-in-law- and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Verne E. Chatelaine. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jackman and two sons, Willard and Melvin, and three of their smaller children drove over from their farm home near Wabash Sunday to visit at thu home of Mr. Jackman's brother, A. A. Jackman and family and other relatives. Robert Urwin drove to Lincoln Sunday to visit his brother, Wil liam Urwin who is in the state hos pital. He had received a message from the institution informing him that his brother had suffered an other paralytic stroke, having had a previous one some time ago. Misses Anna Myers and Eva Wil liams, who have been holding posi tions as housekeepers in Lincoln, have returned to Louisville to stay with their parents for a few week.. Miss Myers will keep house for her ::n:::a::..p:::'n-ra':.rH::::m li ii ii i Trade Your II ii fi Cass Nebraska County, i father, George Myers, while her ! mother goes to Sidney, Nebraska, j Mrs. Frank Riester and lfttle ciaughter, Irene, visited Mrs. Louis Oaebel at the M. E. hospital in Om- 1 tha one day last week. Mrs. Riester was at the same hospital recently is n patient, having had her tonsils re moved. At the time she was then' several others from this community were patients there also. Ernest Myers, recently returned from France, but who is now sta tioned in southwestern New Mexico, where he is - undergoing medical treatment in a "government hospital is home on a fifteen day furlough. He contracted the flu while in France and it left him in a weaken ed condition. He will be retained 'n the government service until he has fully recovered. W. F. Krecklow and Charles Reichart returned home from 'Excel sior Springs. Mo., Sunday, where they spent a week taking balhs for rheumatism. The boys would ha7e remained longer but had to return to look after business matters. Wil liam Ossenkop, who spent the week at Kansas City, with his brother-ir.-law, Frank Schlater, who is in a hospital there, also returned home. 1 fr Jfc Sfi ap ELMWOOD Leader-Echo F. J. Fitch and family were Oma ha visitors on Sunday with "his moth er. Dr. C.R. Trenholmxand son, Ray mond, were Lincoln visitors on Mon day. Henry Mullen was an Omaha visi-to- on Monday to visit and on busi ness. Opal Turner and Mrs. Johiv Turn er were Lincoln visitors on Thurs day. G. M. Guernsey commenced build ing some fine porches on the F. J. Fitch residence on Monday. Grandma Turner went to Ft. Mor gan, Colo., Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Turner and other rela tives. ' Orlev Clements has taken up his work as assistant cashier of the Am erican Exchange Rank beginning work Monday. Andv Carroll, of Huron. S. D.. ii visiting his uncle here. Win. Carroll. who is quite poorly with a case of heart trouble. Rev. and Mrs. Otto Klette and little son. of Tender, Nebr., spent a few dsys last week visiting at the L. F. Uhlcy home. Rev. and Mrs. L. W. Meyers and children motored down from Lincoln an Wednesday for a short visit at the E. T. Comer home. Elmwood's old time friend. Wm. Cutler, is visiting his many friend. here this week. He is the same Bill and enjoying life as usual. , Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marshall and children were down from Omaha on Sunday afternoon for a short visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Evelap.d and daughter, Nora, are spending a few days visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bocklenian, near Louisville, this week. The Eastern Star kensington was entertained Wednesday afternoon nt Uie beautiful home of Mrs. Harry Long near South Bend. J.frs. A. J. Toole, of Murdock, was the assist am hostess. A. W. Bedson and children. Mr. and Mrs. Warner Gregory and child ren and Mrs. Walker of Lincoln mo- ored to Elm wood Sunday to visit at the R. W. Green and John Turner hornets. Rev. and Mrs. Frank Lenz left in their car on Monday, going as far as Hastings that day and visiting witn Rev. E. Jannen and family. From there thev went to their home in Denver. A party of thirteen boys accom panied by Rev. Longacre hi two auto loads, went to South Bend Tuesday- evening and remained until Wednes day, where they en joyed "a hike and an outing., J. C. Dreamer has been kept rath er busy lately picking cherries and catching bees. On Tuesday he took a big swarm and now has about six nicely housed in the hay mow of his barn in town. A. C. Ferguson packed his goods and loaded them on Wednesday for shipment to Holt county near Ne ligh, Nebnrska, where he has land. He will build a, new house and put other Improvements on this land. Adam Polk, the new blacksmith, has been kept on the jump these days. He is turning out some gool work and has done ome welding and brazing .that is remarkable and has attracted considerable attention. Willard Clapp. returned the first of the week after several weeks ab sence, during which time he and hid bride enjoyed a trip to various points in the west. Mrs. Clapp will arrive later after making a short visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. 'Vm. Hulfish. son. Paul and daughter, Beilo, spent the day Tuesday visiting Mrs. Hulfi.sh's niece who is a patient at St. Cather ine's hospital. Her niece, Mrs. Ross Thompson, will be remembered by some as XLay Quinn, daughter ,of George Quinn, of Lusk, Wyoming. Mrs. Harvey Maddox and children and Mrs. A. W. Neihart motored to Lincoln on Tuesday to visit at the A. N. McCrory home. From there they went to the" Maddox home at Manhatten. Kas. Mrs. Niehart will visit here a short time and will then go on to St.- Louis to visit her daughter there. Frank Gustin had an accident on Tuesday afternoon that doubled him up for a while. He was cultivating where there was a lot of trees and one of the handles of the cultivator caught on a limb pulling it back and when it, was released hit Frank in the abdomen with considerable force. So Frank has been laid up for a few days. - NEHAWKA News v Joe Felthauser was up from Ne braska City Wednesday. Mrs. Henry Meyers and baby, of Imperial, arrived Wednesday morn ing to attend the funeral of her mother, Mrs! Anderson. C. Steffens and family of Lorton drove up Sunday and spent the day at the home of his son, John an 1 family. F. P. Sheldon and wife returned home from Omaha Tuesday after noon, where they had been on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. ,R. A. Niuzmaii. Fred Carton, and family. Ed Morley and family of Avoca. visited at th home of C. Fleshman south tit tovv.i j'.ast Sunday. The office of the Nehawka Auto company recently received a coat of plaster, has been repapered and the woodwork painted. It has a neat appearance as every few days notes fome' change to the new enterprise F. P. Rose of whom mention was made in these columns of having received a broken jaw bone from a fractious mule lunging and striking him. is reported . from a Lincoln hospital to be getting along fine, and will return home soon. The D. A. R. chapter of Weeping Water held their' annual picnic ?t Nehawka. Saturday. June 111. Mei dames E. M. Pollard. G. C. Sheldon. R. C. Pollard. the Mises Evelyn Wolph and isadore Sheldon of Ne 'iawka, members of the chapter, were 'lostesses. A splendid dinner was partaken of at the home of Mrs. R. Pollard. UNION Ledger Dr. Chas. Swab was in Omaha'on business Monday. Mss Mary Austin was shopping in Nebraska City Saturday. Roy Frans was having dental work done in Nebraska City Tues day. Sherman Austin purchased a new- Ford last week from the local Ford dealers. A. L. Becker an dson Henry were transacting business in Lincoln Monday. Darwood Lvnlde is back on the mail route again after a fifteen days vacation. A number of people from here at tended the Chautauqua at Nehawka this week. Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Clark of Weep ing Water spent Sunday visiting their children here. Cherry picking time again and the fruit Is especially nice and bountiful this season. Carl and Cecile Harris, of Fort Dodge, Iowa, spent Sunday visiting relatives and friends here. King Clark came down from Oma ha Saturday afternoon to spend the week-end with his parents. Miss Mary Chase of Omaha came down last week for a visit with her cousin Miss Frances Bauer. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Swanson and daughter Enid motored to Eagle, Sunday to visit at the Renner home. W. A. Taylor and wife went to Omaha Sunday' where thy visited DR. H. G. LEOPOLD OESTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Special Attention ta Dlweaae of Wonri ACUTE DTSKASKS TRE4TKD Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted Night Calls Answered After Htrars , and Sundays by Appointment 8:30 a. m. to 12:00 1:30 p. m. to B:3f Ota tea Dlorfc I- h i e 20H Plattsmouth, Neb ! the W. N. Chase family until Mon- day. Rev. J. B. Taylor attended the Sunday School convention at Syra cuse, Nebraska, the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Carper of Burr, Ne braska, are here this week visiting at the home of Mrs. Carper's fath er, W. B. Davis. Wayne Lewis, who accepted a po sition in a barber shop in Platts mouth on his return home from France, and who worked there the past week, spent Sunday at home. Mr. and Mrs. John Tigne who have been making their home north of here, moved to town last Friday and are now occupying the house recently vacated by Jack Chalfant and family. Roy Gibson of Omaha is now the third trick operator at the depot, filling the vacancy created by the departure of Julius Ilolthauscn who left for Oak Mills, Kansas. last Thursday. , " Charlie Clirk, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Clark fell Monday ev ening and cut" his forehead. Dr. Swa was called at once and it was necessary to take a couple of stitches in his head. Mrs. M. E. Chase and grand daughter Miss Viola Smith from Denver, Colorado are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Taylor being the daughter of Mrs. Chase makes the visit most enjoyable. Mrs. D. C. LaRue left last Thurs day for Magnet, Nebraska, as h?r brother-in-law, Mr. Dodson, is very sick in a hospital. His condition wa:-: slightly improved according to the last reports, but he is still critically ill. 4- CASS CO. FARM A ( ulnmn I)rvota4l to lrfx'ul l-'nrmiutr Interrnt BUREAU NOTES M. X, Harvest Wages Set. At a meeting or representative farmers and delegates from farm organizations in Lincoln June 10th. the harvest wages to be paid in Ne braska were- fixed at 50 cents an hour and board for sheckers and pitchers and Co cents an hour for stackers. Ten hours is to be con sidered a days work. The associa tions represented at the meeting were the Nebraska Farmer's Con gress, Farmers Co-operative and Educational Union. State Grange. Nebraska Corn Improvers' Associa tion, State Farm Bureau Associa tion. State Board of Agriculture, College of Agriculture Extension Service, and the Employment Ser vice of the United States Depart ment of Labor. In addition a num ber of prominent farmers from diff erent parts of the state attended the meeting. A resolution was pnssed urging congress to repeal the'day light saving law. Poultry Problems Loom Up In Hot Weather Chickens do better through hot weather if provided with plenty of shade, says University Extension Poultrymen. It .paTs to provide artificial shade if there are no trees or bushes. Over crowding often re sults in disaster in hot weather. A coop that is large enough to hold the baby chicks will not do when they are two or three months old. Growing chicks require plenty of room. Many people obtain rom by culling the flock, marketing many of the cockerels and pullers, retaining only the vigorous birds as breeders, for these are the only ones that re turn a profit. Sowing vacant places in corn to rape or cane will offset some of the loss of a poor corn stand. Rape sowed at" the last cultivating makes excellent feed for sheep. Some farmers also follow the practice of discing wheat or oat stubble' and sowing rape. Easy To Trap Flies. One of the most effective meth ods of getting rid f flies is the fly trap. It consists of a square frame work covered with screen, with a pyramid bottom thru which the flies enter. The trap is very effective and almost bushels of flies can be caught in a summer. Full direc tions for making the trap are given in extension house equipment cir cular No. 7, which may be obtain ed by writing the County Agent. L. R. SNIPES, County Agr. Agent. WARM WELCOME GIVEN TO TRANSATLANTIC FLIERS New York. June 27. An official welcome such as previously had been according to returning cabinet members awaited Lt. Com. Albert C. Read, who commanded the first aircraft to cross the Atlantic ocean, and his associates, Com. John II. Towers and Lt. Com. P. N. L. Bell inger, wrhen 'they stepped ashore from "the army transport Zeppelin. - Commander Read expressed hi3 appreciation of the reception. i KBi'B l::a .:: ,a:i "S .! iMlM ;;.:B';.il::a ii.:S::!.;B: m if! TSRffELY Farming Implements 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 load of Deering Standard Twine that I will sell for 24c Per Pound CASH, UP TO JUNE 15TH II a t o II i i it n USED CARS 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. J0Hr3 F. GOI3DER, PLATTSMOUTH l;!fB::rEH:B:;;:K::::2r:::B::::;s:trci;K PROMINENT mn TO TES TIFY AT TRIAL OF A. C. TOWNLEY, CHARGED WITH HAVING MADE SE IITIOUS SPEECHES. THE CASE iS PROMINENT ONE E3fendant Beni at Head of Noa pi tisar. League Gilbert is Also Charged. Jackson. Minn., June 27. Men and women of national prominence are iit W called l the defense ?.t i he conspiracy trial of A. ('. Tov.n Ity and Joseph Gilbert in district court here to g:ive their views re zardini? the patriotic or unpatriotic quality of one or more addresses which Townley, president of the National Nonpartisan leaerue. has de livered since the United States de clared war on Germany. T4ie trial of the two men charged with having conspired to advocate sedition, got well under way, with Townley president for the first time, The state called a number of wit nesses, including shorthand reporters who testified regarding various ad Irespes which Townley and Gilbert lave made since the summer of 1917. Advocated Conscription. One of the Townley addresses was hat delivered in St. Paul at a non partisan league convention Septeri- er IS, 19 and 20. In this address rownley. attacked wealth and food Drofiteers, referred to them 'as auto- rats and declared that wealth should be -conscripted to the limit. t was at this meeting United States 5enator Robert M. LaFollette deliv ered his address on the war which later became the subject for senator "IXJiTHUIKXTAMTIKS OF" TIIK B FARM LOAN BONDS ISSUED UNDEKTHE 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 registerable and interchangeable. Denomi 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 Fed eral Farm Loan Board of the United States government. Exempt from All Federal, State, Municipal and Local Taxation! This exemption includes the Federal Income Tax and income from these bonds need not bo included in returns PRICE ON APPLICATION has. O. Bank of Cass County Plattsmou M m M n n ii H P il N y M ia y y H n H y -- ft! a y NEBRASKA ial comment. The prosecution iual an unsuccessful attempt to have the La Toilette speech read to the jury. Attorneys for the defense indi cated that so far as Townley's St. Paul speech was concerned the issue was a clean cut one as to whether his attack on wealth and the alleged failure of wealth to carry its share of the war burden was disloyal. Attorneys for the defense said the speech was listened to by Sen. W. K. Borah, of Idaho; Geo. Creel, chairman of the committee on public information; Rp. Jeannette Rankin of Montana; W. B. Colver, chairmau of the federal trades commission and other well known persons who spoke at the St. Paul convention of Non partisan league. The attorneys said it was probable that all of these Persons would be asked to testify regarding their views an to the loy alty of this particular address. RICKENBACHER TO TRY TRANSOCEANIC FLIGHT San Francisco. June 27. Capt. Edward ' Rickenbaeher, America's premier aviator, plans a transoceanic airplane flight, he said here follow ing his arrival from Los Angeles. "I may make a transoceanic flight," said Rickenbaeher. "and I am not particular whether it will be the Pacific or the Atlantic ocean that I cross." Captain Rickenbaeher will leave here Sunday, going to the Pacific northwest enroute to his home at Columbus, O. TE3 DELCO-LIGHT Ths coraj-lete Electric Light and Power Plant Saes time every day 10 to 20 hours per week on chores alone. ISY ROSENTHAL, Tel. D. &m)3 Omaha, Neb. X52 I'XITED STATES GOVF.nNMENT" Parmele, Nebraska'