The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 25, 1919, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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S. Ray Smith and wife were over
from near Plattsmouth Sunday and
spent the day at the home of Mrs
Smith's parens, Mr. and Mrs Jake
Dominsro. Ray said it was just a:
dry there as here.
John Jones was heme from Camp
Doilse from Friday until Mcnd-iy
cvei.injr. John is detained in a hos
pital yt from the affects of Lis in
jure I knee. John says if he get:;
discharged by next June he has a
po.-ifi..:i with the Hcrner Chautau
qua Co.. as a pianist to travel
throne h Nebraska.
Fau! Cog'izer of Gering came in
today. Thursday, for a thort visit
with relatives and friends. Paul
will attend the State University this
year. lie has been in Lincoln and
after ??ttinsr through with his
registering: this morning: caught
the freight and came down to see
his eld home town before school and
actual work starts next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Haslam and son
Roy and wife left Saturday by auto
for a Trip to the northwest. They
will visit the Al Weideburg family
at Hums, AVyo., and stop at Daug
las. Wyo.. where Mr. Haslam has
some very valuable town lots. They
were equipped with a tent and camp
ing furniture so that they would be
at home where night overtakes
thei". They set no definite time to
return ar.d they may be gone sev
eral weeks.
G-'orge St'iil. one of our Chester
V'h:te hos raw.-rs north of town.
r?re:vf.l a fine Chester White male j
Dig bv express lat week from j
Schuyler. Neb., that is Mire a beauty
and l.e t:.rr;e? the name of his sire
Wild wimd Prince, the Chester White
hug thre has b-en so much said
about, and the fact that he sold for
the sum of $6,000 has been the sub
ject of much comment among hog
raisers of a number of states.
On the other side this pig's moth
er sold for $S50 which will give
his pig a rating of one of the best
Chester White pigs in the state and
will be a valuable addition to Mr.
Stoll's already fine herd of Chester
White hogs that are becoming so
well known in this part of the
country that he has a ready sale for
a large number of pigs this season.
We enjoy complimenting a man
that takes the interest in improving
his herd of hogs that Mr. Stoll does.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lohnes drove
over from Stanley last Thursday
Mr. Lohnes coming over to have
medical attention for a trouio?on:
boil on his arm and Mrs. Lohnes to
see Edward Mallau, the optometrist,
to have her glasses adjusted.
Fred McClain, of Baltimore. MJ..
was in town for a short visit v. ith
relatives and old friends last week
Mr. McClain has been engaged iu
government work as instructor in
the electric department in govern
ment schools and will continue his
work in the same line in Amo,
la., where he was on his way to lo
cate. He is another Louisville young
man who has more than made i:.od
and he is the best there is in his
chosen line of work and his old
friends here are pleased to learn of
his success.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Diers drove
to Fullerton Tuesday for a fev days
visit with Mr. Diers' brother. John
Diers and family. They were ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. H. J
Tangeman, of Gretna, and expeved
to reach Osceola at noon to ta'.:e din
ner with their former clerk. Miss
Salome Kreutter, who has charge of
the dry goods department in cn cf
the large stores at that place. Dur
ing the absence of Mr. and Mrs.
Diers, Mrs. Earl Mayfield will hav?
charge of their children, Billy and
Attorney A. L. Palmer, of Omcha,
was down for a week end visit with
relatives and to look after his f.Tn
interests south of town. He is in
receipt of word from his brother,
Major Harry O. Palmer, of Tieit:r.
China, that he is on his way to the
U. S. and was then in Manilla. Major
Palmer said his movements were
very uncertain, it all depending on
what congress does by way of legis
lation to bridge the middle ground
between the emergency and peace.
There was a possibility of his be
ing ordered back to China, but if
not, he would land in San Francisco
in the near future.
Mrs. Worthington and Mrs. Fish
er of Lincoln visited over Sunday
with their parents Mr. and Mrs
Xev Vincent.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart and P.obl.i;
of Fairmont, were Eagle visitors
at the Trimble home Sunday night
after attending a reunion of the
Stewart family at Palmyra.
Merl Hartsock. Guy Bogenrief,
Clifford MeMaster, Lee Hardnock,
Teddy Spahnle, Glen Knapfon and
Charles Rcnner auioed to Palmyra
on business Sunday evening.
Miss Ethel Trimble Of Chicago.
111., is visiting relatives in Eagle
and Fairmont. Miss Trimble's
brother is one of the comparatively
few that have the satisfaction of
knowing that he brought down a
German sub while a gunner on a
merchant marine.
This community was shocked last
Sunday morning to learn of the
death of an old and respected citi
zen, John H. Weaver, which occur
red the previous evening.
Mr. Weaver was born in Pennsyl
vania and came to Nebraska more
than fifty years ago. He was one
of the very first settlers in this com
munity and had lived continuously
on his farm all these years. He
w-as above SO years of age at the
time of his death. The funeral was
conducted from the Methodist church
Monday afternoon by Rev. Sheppard
and the remains were laid to rest in
the Eagle cemetery.
. . ...."........ .
John Gonzales left on Wednesday
for his old home in Ohio where he
will attend a re-union of his folks.
He will be gone for a week or so.
Mrs.' Geo. W. Worley went to
Omaha last Friday to visit with her
daughter. Miss Kitty Worley and
both went to Fremont for a few
days visit with the J. E. Worley fam
ily. Sterling Rhoden has about com
pleted a fine residence on the farm
which he recently purchased of Fred
Kunz 42 miles southwest of Elm
wood. He is making ( ther substan
tial improvements.
On Tuesday Mrs. Skyle Miller was
taken to Lincoln where she under
went an operation for appendicitis
at Everett hospital for removal of
the appendix. The operation was
successful and she is getting along
nicely. She had been suffering with
this ailment for about a year.
On last Sunday quite a gathering
assembled at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. M. H. Tyson at Brainard. Neb..
and enjoyed a big Sunda' dinner
with them. Those present were: L
A. Tyson, Del Tyson and family,
Fred Scott and family and Mrs. Q
K. Parmele, of Plattsmouth.
On Tuesday evening B. I. Clem
ents came in from New York where
he had been at the .bedside of his
son, Sanford for the past several
weeks. He reports that Sanford is
getting along nicely and will in all
probability be home in about a
month. This will be good news to
his many friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rhoden and
Charles Rhoden of Ogallala, Kansas,
spent several weeks with their son,
Roy, and family here and Sterling
and family and two brothers of Mr.
Rhoden's at Murray, Nebr. Mr.
Rhoden reports that they had a
pretty good wheat crop in his part
of Kansas and that he has rented his
land but will continue to live on
the farm.
From Friday's Dally.
The committee which is arrang
ing for the music for the big Home
Coming is preparing to see that the
guests of honor and the public in
general is treated, right in the way
of high class bands which will be
heard in concert and also take part
in the parade. The committee is
arranging for the appearance here
of either the famous 16Sth infantry
band of Council Bluffs or the 20th
infantry band of Fort Crook as well
as the Druesdow Jazz band of Oma
ha and the local Burlington band
to take part in the program. With
these crack musical organizations to
play for the big parade the return
ed doughboys and gobs should be
able to swing along in parade with
all the pep and vigor of war time.
Let all the soldiers and sailors in
the county turn out and show the
J l ' VL. 1 - .'.A S - . f r.- - -. r-.jZ - . t I '2-V.:?J 4 Hill!
I lif ill
6 More Than 75,000 Satisfied Users
1 1
DBLCO-I-IGKT was designed and bull; by men who
jfti? yltz tcAzz2 in izzza homes who experienced the d-
l-ccrr' mccnw'crier.ccsoi iarmlne and wnosctout
gl?E tf v3 ieliberctcly years 0 to develop cn electric plant thai
frS'&i vysiild provide city advznlagec; for rurr.l communities.
3 ftf:? 7h;v vvcrc the same men whose enir.ecnn talent had
J27g made DSLCO Starting, Lighting and Ignition quap- a:
L-'V rr1- Z7 automobile the standard of the world T
m The
Ifctriclty and they knew the needs and
limitaticne cf farm life
Thzy kr.eT that an electric plant to give service in a
farm hems must be simple, so that it would not get out
of crdcrar.d require cemplicated repairs
It must be easily operated and require little attention
It must be very economical in operation
It must be built to stand hard usage , and it must last
It required uve years to develop a plant that would
measure up to tliese specifications.
DELC O-LI GH'a "before the first plant was put or. the L
market three ar.d a half years ago. f
Tcdcy DELCO -LIGHT is furnishing the conveniences
and cemfcrts cf electricity to more than Seventy -five
It ie providing rr. abundance cf clean, bright, econom
ical electric light for these homes. It is furnishing power
to pump water; operate washing machine, churn, ecp-
re ccr, vacuum cleaner, electric iron, muting machine,
A complete electric light and power plant for farms and country homes,
meV-cranking air cooled ball bearing no belie only one place to
Oil-Thick Plates Long Lived Battery RUNS ON KEROSENE
Isy Rosenthal, 5008 Dodge St., Omaha, Nebr. (Dealer).
Mr. Chas. E. Wagner, Inc., 1916-1318 Harney St., Omaha, Nebr. (Distributor)
The Domestic Engineering Company, Dayton, Ohio.
The Domestic Engineering Company. Dayton. Ohio, Makers of DELCO'LIGIIT Products.
And everywhere it .is demonstrating its wonderful efhcien- 5- '
cy and actually paying for itself in time and labor saved. I
I 4?C
home folks what a real fighting Charter No. J914
bunch looks like when they are on
Reserve IHst. 10-J
Fnir. Thursday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon Miss Helen
Roberts departed on No. 2 for God
frey. Illinois, where she will enter
the Monticello seminary in that city
for the years school wont. Miss
Roberts is a graduate of the local
high school and one of the talented
young ladies of the city and she will
renain at the Monticello seminary
until her education is completed.
At Plattsmouth, In the State of Ne
braska, at the close of business
on September 12, 1919.
Loans and
Oven! rafts,
i". s. ;ovt.
I uixi.itf 1
t- II If
fecu red
to fc-
i iri-iilatkri
ImhiUs par
. :.' ii
I r.o.oou.o')
10,00 '.'.00
40,'lOfi .00
This week the big base ball
tournament will be held at Green
wood on Friday, Saturday and Sun
day and for the big event purses of
$200. $180, $160, and $140 have
been hung up by the live fans of
that i.lace. The Red Sox team of
this city has entered into the tourn
ament and will contest with Ash
land, Yutan, and Greenwood for the
prize money. Arrangements has
been made for the big event and
the people of Greenwood figure on
having three big days of good fast
base ball during that time. A. E.
Railing of Greenwood was in the
city today arranging for the print
ing and the entrance of the Platts
mouth team and states that anyone
who enjoys a real fast tournament
should journey to Greenwood the
last of the week end take in the
Miss Delia White who has been
very sick for the past week at her
home in the south portion of the
city was taken to Oiraha this after
noon where she w"ll be placed in a
hospital for treatment. She was a-
conipanied by her si?ters. Mrs. Thiiip
Kehne and Miss Nc-lt V. hite anJ Mr.
r-hi'-'p Kehne. The ?any friends of
Miss White in the city are hopeful
that she may find relief in the treat-
rnent at tne nospuai anu ue icmw
ed to her former good health, but
her condition is very serious.
The United States railroad ad
ministration has issued a booklet en
titled "Nebraska" descriptive of the
state. It is labeled as "Agricultur
al Series No. 12." It carries a state
ment from Governor McKelvie and
Acting Dean W. AV. Burr of the
agricultural college telling of the
opportunities and possibilities in
this state. It is said the informa
tion was compiled br the Nebraska
agircultural college, the Santa Fe,
he Burlington, Great 'Western,
Rock Island, Union Tacific, Missouri
Pacific. Omaha and Northwestern
railroads. The excuse for its issue
found in the statement that
prosperous communities mean pros
perous railroads." The purpose of
he booklet is to direct ambitious
and industrious home makers. A
lot of statistics concerning the state
are given showing the productive
ness and products of the state. Un-
er a picture of a four thousand
bushel pile of corn is a legend
showing that the corn grew on non-
irrigated land in Duval county
(probably Deuel county.) On the
opposite page is a Platte river pic-
urc showing Scottsbluff in the
back ground, under which Is a state
ment that "North Platte, Nebras
ka" is near Scottsbluff. A number
of interesting pictures of Nebraska
scenes are shown. Because tne
pamphlet was issued to direct home
seekers much of its contents is de-
oted to the western and northwest
ern section of the state. Under a
icture of a sugar beet field the
tatement is made that sugar beet
ands are the highest priced lands in
he state. Under a picture of a
sunflower patch the statement is
iade that "the sunflower is an ex
cellent silage crop in the higher altl-
des." The feed value of this en-
lage is said to be equal to corn.
Although Journal want-ads cost
but little the results they bring ar
wonderful. Try them.
Idleat Aak Vranl fee
Mil. in Uri nl 4.;j metallic
betes, seated mith Slue Klbboo.
VpjmM. AskfoeCiri--rK.i.Tra
yean known ftsBe3t.Sife5t,AlwayskeUa!
Serial Attentloa tm Dlwairs of
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted
Night Call. Answered After Houn
and Snrdays by Appointment
8:50 a. S. to X2f00 1:30 p. is. to 6:S0
c.t Bio plattsmouth. Neb.
value I
I'ledtrt-il to si cuiv
I", si. clt-1 .. its fjiar
value )
l'U-l'f-l as collat
eral for Stat-? or
otfit-r cifliosits or
Mils payali It
Owned unj)l-Ji:t il .
Securities, other than t'.
bonils (not inciudiiiir stocks
owned and unpledged
Stock of Federal Reserve
bank (fiO ier cent of sub
scription Value of I'ankint; liouse,
owned and uniinumleieii. .
Furniture and f Mures
Heal estate owned other than
banking house
Lawful reserve with Federal
lleserve bank
Casli in vault and net amount
due from National banks..
Checks on other hanks In the
same city or Town aa re
porting bank
Checks on banks located nut
Fide of city or town of re
porting bank arid other cash
Redemption fund with I. S.
Treasurer and due from Y.
S. Treasurer
Interest earned hut not col
lected (approximate) on
Notes and Kills Receivable,
not past due
3 i ti, 1 Om.mO
10,"C7 : J
.: H.
i . r, 1 1 ( . i .
Total Resources
Capital stock paid in....
surplu fund
L'ndivided profits .$ ,i)'..::
Less current ex
penses, interest
ami taxes paid.. C. (". 'm;
Interest and discount collect
ed or credited in advance
of maturity and riot earned
i approximate t
Circulating notes outstand'K
Net amount due to banks,
bankers ar;d trust comp'ies
Individual deposits, subject
to check
Certificates of deposit due In
less tLr.n Tit) clays (other
than for monev borrowed.
Time certificates of deposit
i other than for money bor
rowed I
War loan deposit account...
Hills payable, other than
with Federal Reserve bank
i including al- oblitraib'iis
representing money borrow
ed other than I edisi ou tits I .
Bills payable, with Federal
Reserve bank
Total Liabilities ,
4. 1 J I." 1
. M
21. '?'.. I")
:l .
. ft; yi;.
State of Nebraska)
County of Cass ) ss:
I. F. K. t hlater. Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly sweat
that the above statement Is true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
Correct Attest: Cashier.
H. X. 1'ovey,
K. W. Cook.
A. (3. Cede, Hi i colors.
Subscribed and swern to before rue
this lMli ciay of September. 11!'.
(Seal) Notary I'ublic
(My commission expires Die. 26, 1D22.)
Lincoln. Sept. 16. A decrease in
membership in the Methodist church
of Nebraska was reported at the
annual conference here Monday by
Statistician A. V. Wilson.
General membership decreased
1.9S2 to 69,921. The church lost
S32 members in the influenza epi
demic. The Sunday school membership of
7.SS6 officers and teachers and $o,
733 members represents a falling
off of 5,000 since a year ago.
The senior Epworth league lo-t
2,000 members and the Junior league
les3 than 1,000.
Laymen may be admitted to the
state conference under a motion by
the Rev. I. B. Schreckengrast. Uni
versity liace, authorizing the cct:nt
of the votes of pastors absent Sat
urday, when the ministers lacked
two votes of the necessary two
thirds to sanction the admission of
From Friday's Dally.
Blythe Rosencrans who headed a
party of land seekers to Chase coun
ty last week returned yesterday
after having had a most successful
trip in demonstrating the land to
the members of the party and
Blythe as a result of his efforts was
able to make several sales to the
landseckers and handled the situa
tion like a veteran real estate man.
Let our carrier boy deliver you a
Journal each day. 15c a week.
Public" Service Corporation
Can be had in amounts of
Investment. Securities
Fiit National Bank Bid',
Omzha, Neb.
" v.TV,H--i,i-."4-..a,-.iu'i''i-J7r