The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 20, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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O'c plattsmoutb journal
Catered at Postoffice. riattsmouth. Neb., as second-class mat matter
R. A. BATES, Publisher
J. Man is not born to solve
J- the problems of the universe,
but to find out what he has to
do, and to restrain himself
J. ivithin the limits of his com-J-
prehension. Goethe. -J-J-
The press dispatches say-there is
a hot time in Tabasco, Mexico.
The real truth as to the condi
tion of our president is what the
people ask and should be given.
Governor McKelvie has proclaim
ed Friday, November 7th, Fire Pre
vention Day. Clean up the rubbish
and make the chances of fires less.
"Heads of coal companies said a
shortage this winter is not neces
sarily imminent, but is not improb
able." That gives plenty of leeway.
From the number of applications
made to the state bureau of securi
ties for permission to tell stocks in
different concerns there must te a
large amount of surplus money
floating around.
How are the census enumerators
going to do their work properly
when so many people can never bel
found at home? Well, the phono
grapher retailers ought to be able to
furnish a pretty accurate list of the
, :o:
King Albert of Belgium has pass
ed up Omaha as a stopping place
and the residents of this section of
the state lose the opportunity of
seeing tjie great warrior king who
told the kaiser to seek warmer reg
ions when it was proposed he con
rent to the treachery of bii coun
try. :o:
In times pone the jrtor'es of the
wild grape were littler appreciated,
but now it is much in demand for
j- Hies and wine. Especial'. with
ti e growing drought has tha wild
grape advanced in favor for :t EbiKs
an excellent wine, one withiut much
t-f ?. "kick" and little of headache
I-rcducing qualities.
As a matter of fact, neiher the ad
ministration nor congress has much
groubd on which to criticize the
methods of the others. While the
administration is trying to get us
out of future wars before getting us
out of this one, congress works
against . a sugar shortage next year
without relieving the one' we have
The soviet government in Russia
is compelling all the population to
undergo military drill. From the
advocates of the soviet movement in
this country one would suppose they
were bitter foes of military usages.
The prospects tof doing military duty
would discourage many of our
Soviets who so successfully kept out
of duty during the war with Ger
Public Service Corporation
Can be had in amounts of
Investment Securities
First National Bank Bid's,
Omaha, Neb.
Why not a congressional investi
gation to determine the cause and
pature o"f President Wilson's illness?
Already the ground is being laid.
We have a mass of rumors as to his
maladies; if all be true, he is the
rarest specimen of living man in
the annals of medicine.
Senator Mosos writes to a consti
tuent that the president "suffered
some kind of cerebral lesion" and
that "he may get well that is, he
may live, but if he does, he will not
be any material force or factor in
anything." How did the senator
get this information? Not from
any authentic source, he admits.
but from backstairs gossip! Pos
siDly the tact that, in this same
letter, he announced his candidacy
to succeed himself had something to
do with it, a "wish father to the
thought" inspiration. m -
Certainly we must have a con
gressional investigation. True, Dr
Francis X. Dercuni. the specialist
attending the president, pronounces
the rumor "nonsensical beyond dis
cussion," but what of that Have
we not rumors? And rumors, as
the event has proved, are all that
is necessary to start an investigat
ing committee on its wav. We
quote from the Boston . Transcript,
sturdy republican spokesman of re
publican New England:
"A mania for investigations de
veloped and. rectiving some encour
agement, soon ran to ridiculous ex
tremes. A wise guiding hand woulti
have been able to suppress nine
tenths of he crazy suggestions pre
sented on the floor and bruited
about in the newspapers, but - the
hand was not there. '
"For example, the- rumor went
around that President Wil-jon has
brought back 'a million dollar-'
worth of presents from Europe.' It
wa? no one's business but his own
if he had. but Mr. Rodenberg of Illi
nois solemnly offered a resolution to
learn whether he had or not, and
the reply promises lo disclose that
he did nothing of the kind. In the
senate a member voiced the rumor
that an employe of the state de
partment who had been receiving
$3,000 a year had-been sent abroad
at a salary of 30,000 a year, and
senators sagely nodded their heads
and would have allowedthe country
to think this was true. The facts
are that a man who never had been
connected with the state department
and had received a small salary
elsewhere was sent abroad at $5,000
a year to audit the accounts in
France for which the treasury de
partment was responsible. The
Graham committee, enlarged to fif
teen, is straining itself all outvcf
shape to develop scandals where in
nine cases out of' ten no scandals
ever existed. Some of the conclu
sions of the commitee may prove
interesting if not useful, but 90 per
cent of this work is worse than
wasted because it throws discredit
upon the valuable 10 per cent."
No man who has watched the per
formance of congress during the
last five months fails to realize the
truth of the Transcript's statement.
Critical testimony come3 naturally
from well-purposed republicans who
really hoped and believed that a re
publican congress might accomplish
real constructive work. Their hopes
are dashed. The hopes of the whole
country are dashed. Partisan poli
tics' swept aside, in this - time- of
crisis scarcely surpassed by the crisis
of war, the country hoped for real
statesmanship, 'for real leadership.
Instead of 'that, it has got an orgy
of investigations, based on scanda
lous gossip. World-Herald.
-- The rain in Nebraska lias become
a regular habit.
Give way before the pene
trating effects of Sloan's
So do those rheumatic twinges and
the loin-aches of lumbago, the nerve
inflammation of neuritis, the wry neck,
the joint wrench, the ligament sprainj
the muscle strain, and the throbbing
The ease of applying, tlie quickness
of relief, the positive results, the clean
liness, and the economy of Sloan's
Liniment make it universally preferred.
3:"c, 70c, $1.40.
To say that the strikes and the
industrial discontent in the United
States are the work of "foreigners"
is to explain nothing and to solve
In the first place it is not true,
and in the next place if it were we
should have the essential facts to
deal with just the same, inasmuch
as American industry is wholly de
pendent on this foreign labor, thanks
to the policy that it has persistently
followed for the last thirty years.
But Great Britain is having even
more critical labor difficulties than
the United States; yet British la
bor is native labor. In Italy condi
tions are still worse, and there
again the labor is all native labor
and has been for a thousand years.
We shall get nowhere by pretend
ing that all this ferment in the
United States is the work of
ignorant foreigners. There is noth
ing mysterious or occult about it. It
has' been, going oti in plain sight of
everybody who could take the
trouble to look. The' i.-sue at pres
ent is a contest between the con
servative labor leaders and the rad
ical labor leaders for the control of
the American Federation. That
contest has been in progress for
years, radicalism having gained im
measurably as a result of the war.
while conservatism has lost ground.
Although the doctrines of the I.
W. W. -are totally uu American in
the sense of being antagonistic tc
the American tradition and- the
American theorv of government.
thev are not un-American in their
origin. The I. W. W. as a militant
organization of industrial revolu
tionists has been at work for twen
ty years and has been gaining
srength every year that it has ben
at work. The country refused to
take it seriouslv because it was re
garded merely as a "rough-neck"
labor organization that resorted to
violence and sabotage, and a3 the
averasa American doe3 not believe
that disorder can succeed, he took it
for granted that the I. W. W.
could be put down by the bayonet
and the policeman's billy. What he
refused to take into consideration
was the fact that violence and sab
otage were mere incidents in the ca
reer of syndicalism, and that they
could be abandoned even more eas
ily than they could b& adopted.
Tho I. W. W. leaders may still
favor the torch and the bomb; they
may still believe that the destruc
tion of property is a defensible and
effective means of getting rid of the
capitalist; but that is not the policy
they are now pursuing. They are
engaged in organizing the t'prolc-
tariat" into ono big union, as they
call it, in the belief that ir they
can bring the great mass of work
ers into a single organization, they
can then seize the macninery cf
government as well as the machinery
of industry. They are trying to do
in a different way exactly what Le
nine and Trotzky did in Russia, and
so far as possible they aire using the
old labor organizations as a con
venient weapon.
The time was when the I. W. W.'
was openly at war with the Amer
ican Federation of Labor. Then it
changed its tactics and set out to
capture tho federation. The battle
is still on, butthe I. W. W. organiz
ers have succeeded in getting a foot
hold In every important union, and
in many of them they are either in
absolute control or they hold the
balance of power between rival fac
tions. They have found that, temporarily
at least tearing up wage agree
ments promotes the purposes better
than the use of dynamite; that
more can be accomplished by bring
ing about the violation of union
contracts than by dropping emery
dust into the machinery of a factory;
that the demand for higher wages
and less work is a more eloquent
appeal than any form of violence.
While they always use the weapon '
that seems the most useful, their
aims never change, and their aims
are identical with the aims of the
bolsheviki everywhere
Nobody can reach an intelligent
understanding cf the industrial sit
uation in tho United States or of the
new dangers that confront American
institutions who does not fearlessly
face the facts of the syndicalist
movement in this country. It has
become not only formidable but
menacing, and to seek to dismiss it
as the work of ignorant "foreigners"
is a manifestation of suicidal folly.
, It cannot i,e put down by force.
must be met with education,
education is wholly lacking,
where is there any organized
tempt to deal with this question in
telligently and to enable the Ameri
csn people to comprehend what it
means to them and to their child
ren. New York World.
Joseph Smith, of this city, receiv
ed the information through a tele
grJin this morning telling of the
death la.t evening of his son. V.'ii
liym Smith, who has made his home
in Missouri for a number of years
pa.?t. The message failed to give the
cause of the young man's death or
particulars as to the time or place
of holding the funeral. Mr. Smith
icives a wife and four small children,
lie was engaged in threshing and
corn shelling wprk and had consider
able machinery for that purpose.
jli:c;i. MiTirK
J it ll,.- I strict Court of Cass cour
IV, Nehiv-ka.
.1. tines W; Sae, l'laintiff vs. A. 1J.
rowan f t al. 1 eferniants.
To tlie lieffmlants. A. I!. Cowan nr:.l
Mrs. A. B. Coviin. his wife. tir.-t an.l
real name unknown: the unknown
heirs," tevjp.. legatees, personal rep
resentatives 'and ail oilier persons in-ere-fl
in the estate of A. l. Cowan.
ieeenseil ; the unknown heirs, devisees,
legatees, personal representatives iiirl
nil other persons Imereste.l in the es
tate of lijs. A. '. Cowan, ileeease.i;
A. H. C'i''!i av-l Mrs. A. K. Cowen. his
wife, first ami real name unknown:
l; e i.tiknown ht-Iis. devisee, legatees.
j..-rs.i:n 1 representatives, an.) an ti .t
let-sons interested in the estate "if A.
Ii; Cowen. deceased: the unknown heirs,
.levisees. U"-aires, personal representa
tives, and a. I other persons interested
In the estate of Mrs. A. 11. Cowen, d
censed: Anthony 15. Cowen and Mrs.
Anthony H. Cowen, his wife, lirst and
rtal name 1 unknown: the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, .personal rep
resentatives and nil other persons in
terested in tiie estate of Anthony II
f.jwen. deceased: the unknown heirs.
devisees, legatees, personal representa
tives und all other persons interested
in the estate of Mrs. Anthony H. Cowen
deceased: L. W. Cillbs and. Mrs. !,. W.
Cibbs. ids wile, lirst and real name
l. iknown: the unknown heirs, devis s.
legatees, ncrsorial representatives and
!1 other uersons Interested in the es
I: a of L. W. CJibbs. doc-eased; the
inknown lie Irs. Uevisees, legatees, per
simal renresentatlves and all other
nersons interested in the estate of
Mrs. L. W. Ciibhs. deceased; Charles
H. Woolcottyr.nd Mrs. Charles II. Woo!
eott. his wife, first and real name un
known; the unknown heirs, devisees,
legatees, personal representatives and
al other persons interested In the es
tate of Charles II. Woolcott. deceased;
the unknown heirs, devisees, legatees.
personal representatives and all other
persons Interested in tne estate i
IVrs. Charles It. Woolcott. deeease.S:
ciiarles J I. Wolcott arid Mrs. Charh's
H. Wolcott, his wife. first and real
name unknown; the unknown hei.s,
devisees, legatees, personal represen
tatives and-all other persons lnterest
eded in the estate of Charles II. Wol
eitt. deceased: tiie unknown heirs,
devisees, legatees. personal represen
tatives and all other persons -interested
in th estate of Mrs. Charles II.
Wolcott, deceased: Hiram Markwell
and Mrs. Hiram Markwell. Ills wife,
lirst and real name unknown; tlie un
known heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other
persons interested In the estate of Hi
rjm Markwell. deceased; the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, personal rep
resentatives and all other persons in
terested in tlie estate of Mrs. .Hiram
Markwell, deceased; William T. Hryan
an.l Mrs. William T. Bryan, his wife,
f vst ami real name tin know n ; the un
Ln,.MM iifdr. devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and alt other
r..,-u..tiu interested in the estate of
William T. Bryan, deceased: the un
lrrinwn lull-'; devisees, legatees, per
c. rot .rouentM.t iVCS arid all OtllCl
persons interested in the estate of -Mrs.
William T Hrvan," leeeased ; illiam
I llrvan and Mrs. William F. Bryan,
bis wife, first and real name unknown;
the unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
personal representatives and all other
person interested in tho estate of il
liam F. Bryan, deceased: tho unknown
heirs. devti-es. legatees, peisonal rep
resentatives and all othei persons in
terested in the estate of Mrs illiani
F. Brvan. deceased: William T. Bryant
mil iJrs. William T. Brynnt. Ins wjte.
lirst and real name unknown; the
Unknown heirs, devisees legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other per
sons interested in the estate id W 11-
5 W. A. E0BEI;TS0H, f
I Lawyer. v
E&1 of Bey Hpto:.
Coates Elock,
Second Floor.
I all
IM mm
:iam T. Uryant, deceased; the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, personal rep
resentatives and all other persons jri
trreted in the estate of Airs. William
T. Uryant. eased : William Jl. An
derson and .Mrs. William H. Anderson,
his wife, fw-jl and rej:l name unr.wr-:
the unknown heirs, devisee, lessatei s.
personal representatives and all other
persons interested in tlie estate of
William II. Anderson, deceased; the
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives, aid all other
persons interested in tlie estate of
Mrs. William H. Anderson, deeeased ;
C. P. Jones and l-.dilh !. Jones, his
wife; the unknown heirs, devisees,
legatees, personal representatives and
all othe r persons interested in Jhe . s-
tate of C. 1 . Jones, deceased; tlie un
known heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives, and all other
persons interested in the estate of
Kdith J. Jones, deceasul: Idward K.
lories ami Mrs. Kdward K. Jones, his
wife, lirst and real name unknown:
the unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
personal representatives and all other
persons interested in the estate ox, Kd
ward I- Jones, deceased; The unknown
firs, devisees, legatees, personal rep
resentatives and all other persons in
terested in the estate of "Mrs. Kdward
K. Jones, deceased; Cynthia F. llarr
md llarr, her htishand. Inst
ind real name i iikjio wn ; ;he unknown
!e:is. devisees. Ugalees, perse-pal rep
resentatives and all other persons in
ter sted hi the estate of Cynthia !
llarr, deeea-sed: the unknown hens.
levisees, legatees, personal represen
tatives and all otner persons mter-
sted in the estate of llarr.
deceased ; Jacob linrth and Mrs. Jacob
ISarth, his wife, nrst and real name
unknown; the unknown heirs, devi-
sees, legatees, personal represeniaii es
and all other persons interested m
t!.e estate of Jacob I'.ar'.h, deceasrd:
ilie unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
personal representatives a n d all
persons interested in tiie estate of
Mrs. Jacob Ilarth. deceased; the un
known owner and tie unknown
claimants of .Lots live I.") nnd six ! i
ii. I'.lmk fort y-t!iree !"l in tl-e Citv
of I'lattsmoutli. Cass county. Nebras
ka: and Lots live ( nnd six t I in
Block forty-three (4J in tlie City of
1'Iattsmouth. Cass county". Nelira.Kn.
nnd all nersons claiming any interest
of any kind in said real estate or anyj
niirl thereof: !
You and each of nu are hereby
notilied that on the" lidh day of Octob
er. A. I. lyiK. I'laintiff tiled his suit
in the ldstrict Court of Cass county.
Nebraska, the object 'an.! purpose of
which is to iuiet and confirm plaintiffs
title In and to tlie Lots nve tai ami
six in Block forty-t:irce i-i') in
the City of l'lattsmout Ii, Cass county,
Nebraska, and to enjoin each and all
of von from having or claiming to
have anv risht. title, lien or Interest,
either leiral or eouitable, in or to said
real estate or any part Hereof and to
enjoin von and each of you in any
manner" from Interfering with, plain
tiffs possession and enjoyment of said
premises and for equitable relief.
This notice is niven pursuant to an
order of the Court. You are re.piired
to answer said petition on or before
Monday, the 1st day of neeenih.r. A.
i i. I'M'., or your default will be en
tered therein.
A. L. T1U1.
o.'O-lw. Attorney.
The State of Nebraska. Cass coun
tv. ss.
In the County court.
In the matter of the estate of John
C. Petersen, deceased. -
To the creditors of said estate:
You are Iierebv notified. That I' will
sit at the County Court room in Flatts
inoutli. in said county, on the lSth oav
of November, 1 0 1 J, and on the IDth day
of Februarv. iy.M, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon of each of said days, to re
ceive and examine all claims auamst
said estate, with a view to their ad
justment and allowance. The time
limited for the presentation of claims
aarainst said estate Is three months
from -the 1Mb day of November, A. 1.
1319. and the time limited for pay
ment of debts is one ye-ir from said
18th dav of November. 1919
Witness my hand and tiie seal or
suid Countv Court this Mr.tli day ot
October, 1919.
t.Seal oiO-hv, County Judge.
The State of Nebraska, Cass toun-
tii:i'!the County Court.
In the matter of the estate of Jos. p
Koubek. Deceased: ,. ,.,.
You are hereby notllied that I 111
sit at the County Court room m I Iatts
moiit II in said county, on tne em
of November A. !- 1919 nJ 'J
10th day of February A. J. 19-.
ten o'clock in the forenoon of e.ic dav
- i.... i fvumine all claims
. .. u-lth a. view l
against sa.u i -.,wance. Thi
tneir aujusuiiem . ..i ,-,r
time limited for the preseutatio n of
claims against saia -JZwrniwr
months from the Mil day of. .""VI f o?
I 1919. and the time iimlteaf'J.
oayment of debts is one year from
said Mil dt.y of XovemoH' A. e --
tober A. L. 19a9Llex j. UEl,;SON. '
(Seal) OG-nv. County Judge.
Although Journal want-ads cost
but little the results they -bring are
wonderful. Try them.
What do you pay for your clothes? Honstly now, do
you know? You can tell ia dollars and cents perhaps
but clothes values go deeper than that. You have on
ly figured the "first cost." Like the automobile this
clothes cost problem really is a matter of "mileaire"
or a bstter name would be "wsarage" .The true cost or your garment
like the ultimate cost of your motor car, is what you pay divided by the
number of weeks or months it gives satisfactory service. In other words
the old "test of time.' Our Styleplus and Hirsh Wickwire clothes, $25
to $75, will stand the " vearage" test. Its a good year to buy only tested
brands of clothing -don't experiment with unknown quantities. New
seipments daily, by express.
E. Wescott's Sons
Mti'iri-: to ( iti:i)no!is
State of Nebraska, Cass
ty. ss.
In the Countv Court.
In the matter of th
estate of
Adolph Weseli, deceased. .
To the creditors of s;i;d estate:
You are hereby notified Hiat I will
sit at the County Cour room in I'latts-
moetb. in said county, on the 10th day month, in said the' 1 1 , ,' .!
of November, A. 1 . and on ,the of N,,le. i , ' i ., , ', ,, ,
lit!; day .if February. A. 1 . 1S-0. atil.'ti, hiv r ' h ., , ' , ..."
tell mliKk a. in., of each .'lav, to re
ceive and examine all claim against
said estate, with a view to their ad
justment and allowance. The time lim
ited for the presentation of claims
again: t said estate is three months
f rom the lfttl
lay of Nocniher, A. I'.
l.nit, and tne time limit".! for pn vment
or del-is is one year rrom taui lyin
dav ol November, 1919.
Witness my hand and tho seal of
said Countv Court, this 7tli dav of
October, 1919.
Countv Judge,
(Seal) ol3-4w. Clerk.
Bridge Eond Question.
Notice is hereby given that a
Special Election will be held in the
County of Cass, Nebraska, at thj
regular voting places in said coun
ty on the 4th day cf November A. D.
1919. between the hours of eight
i 3 ; uu o ciock in tue morning auu feix
I (J ; 00 I O ClOCK. in me ElierilOOIl OI
the same day, at which time an.l
place there will be submitted to the
qualified electors of said County of
Cass, Nebraska, for adoption or re
jection the following proposition to
be voted upon, to-wit:
"Shall the Eoard of County Com
niission2rs of the County of Cass.
I .NefraSfca. DC aulllOnzea. to Issue
COUDOII bonds to DO known as EridCO
Bondj of said county in an amount
not exceeding ?irjO,rjno.OO, snia
bonds to be payable to bearer and
to become due fa five years from
date, but payable at any time after
three years from date at the option
cf said county and bearing interest
at a rate not to exceed six per cent
said bonds to be dated on date of
"And. shall the County Board of
Equalization of the County of Cas.?,
Nebraska, annually levy the neces
sary tax upon all the taxable prop
erty of said county in addition to all
other taxes to pay the interest on
said Bridge Bonds as the same may
become due and levy a tax to pro-
vide an amount sufficient to Day the
principal of said bonds as they may
become .due and payable, for the pur
pose of constructing bridges in the
public highways of said county?"
Dated this ICth day of September
A. D. 1919.
By order of the County Board of
County Commissioners cf the County
of Cass, Nebraska.
Chairman of the County Board of
County Commissioners.
s23-4wdaw. County Cierk.
iiis is tlie rlace!
If you don't see what you want ask for it, as
wc have it!
General Merchandise, Boots and Shoes, King & Ham
ilton Grain Dumps;-Ottowa all steel Corn Shellers;
Moline, 1. H.C.and Cleveland Tractors; Birdsell Wag
ons; Hoozier Wagon Boxes; Goodrich and Goodyear
Casings and Tubes; Auto Accessories; Champion and
Tungsten Spark Plugs; White-Lily Electric, Gas Power
and Hand Washing Machines; Puritan Flour and Feed;
Lee Unionalls. Highest market price paid for coun-
try produce.
'" " " t
xoi ii i: to ( iti:nnoi:s
f-:aie of Nebraska, Ca.-s
co u t
in the County court.
In ti:e tiu.ti,r of the estate of ,.m'
Klkenbary, decease,!.
To the creditors of
on a r.
! not jii, d t ; :m i ?
sit ;. r il
- Coi:iitv 'i,ti--t i-. ...... ...
h a. ::i., ,; , ,,, ;, . ,,' , ,
examine 1 ciaili.y a-.-aii.:
i .1 .
.ai! estate.
t n a view to tl in- a.
iiU'. .nee. The t.lll 1
pl s, !,: :k i ,, , I;, i ,,
" e ;.. t I. Pe- in. ,1,1 t
'' of No im her. a. I
jiistiuent aad a
Iteii for the
t;a::;.-t sai.-; .
! rom t he 1 1 ! ii
! I'.Vi. a.d ti n
hmit'-d p.r pa . in. I
i i.i oe,.(.-
J'lc v . i i" fl (,im :. id 111
day of November. 1:.10.
It ness my hand and t !.
'" Countv ("'lint, thjs l;ti
er, mjy.
al i
allen J. h::i:. .v.
CoUIitV Judge.
i:.v KLtd'.ENCE Will i i-;.
1 -sf a 1 1 nM-lw, 'lerk.
i t:h: .t m v in iff.
It.c Stato of Nebraska, Cass Count"
In the matter of the (state of One
i.-abelle Carpel", Incensed.
On reading and !i!;n' thf pctitio
of William JL J'oiter, pravinr tha
administration of said estate may h
granted to him as Administrator.
ordered. That October Ub-t, A. 1
101!., at 10 o'clock A. M., is assi-ne
for hcarinir said petition, wlnn a
pel sons interested in said matter m i
appear at a County Court to be hel
in and for said County, and slim
cause why the prayer of petition.)
should not be jrranied; and that noj
lie or the pendency of said petiti
and the hearing thereof be priven
.ill persei.s int rested in said matt
by publishing a copy of this order
tho 1 'iattsmoiit h Journal. a sen
weekly newspaper printed in i-a
County, for three successive wecH
prior t sn'd dav of bearing.
Dated Siptcmhcr Clrd. BJ.
County J u.ld
By Florence White.' Clei
i' Stte of Nebraska, Cass Count!
ss. In the County Court. i
In the inatt.-r of the estate of Jul:
T. Lambert. Occcased.
To the Creditors of said estate:
You are hereby notilie.l. That I w
sit at the County Court Boom
I 'la t tsniim t h in said county, on (
l'th day of November, A. I . 1919, a I
on the 17th day of February. A.
l!.:a. at ten o'clock in the forenoon '
each day. to receive and examine
claims atrninst said esiate, with
vi.-w to their adjustment and nliol
a nee. The time limited for the pr
sentafion of claims against said est;i
is thrco months from tiie l.'.ih dav
November. A. I). 1919. and the tir
limited for payment of debts is o
yiar from said 15th dav of Novembt
A. I. 1919.
Witness my hand and the seal
". 1 " -oui t. this nth day
(st.aO '
A. . 1919.
County J u.L
Man and wife desire position
corn buskers. Camping quart
needed. Board ourselves. L.
Wright, Plattsmouth, Ntbr. 13-4w
All the news when it Is
nal. l.'c per week delivered.