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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1919)
riATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3. 1919.
t Mim j jJLm ' W
1 Wmm,rmmi rr.i-r
1 lll!!.2.mu I
1 A U!7A MATTi-il
Ii V i i iiS- Vtil i S 1.1 a
; innls i t Ii the same food value on
j iiccc unt of saving the natural waste.
! "We r.'ny also refer to corn fod
der, in which there is a jrreat waste,
hut in which the plant itself when
j properly cured, retains over 40 per
t-o.it of its food value. It may be
j true that, considerable a saved by
jiilnsro. hut even so sila.se must tie
used wnere made ana is not in a
One of the ablest articles that ii;!S nu:-ru rcial condition such as would
a pj. eared in the leading American ; h t" care if the fodder were
journal.: reu ntly is that by ; tvrcin.l nni! sacked alter luiiy nia-
of ihio citv which ap- ; turrd. J.'fitlier is it perfectly clo-ir
1 I - . ... . li iivni-itnvii mi. 1. Tr. i f f f f ft r vr-
' flr.iin Tr:.' nf OetnlwM- 1 Hf ll . seTV UK' PT't ai II ! n C or I(0(1 jrivinsT
L. C. Eliarjj of this City in the Amer
ican Zlevatcr and Grain Trade
Journal Discusses the Subject.
y L. ('. Sharp
j peered in tit
I Th is paper
Jj journal of its hind
i:s of 'the
The night was cold and stormy, and
the rain came down in torrents!
But it made no difference to them, for they
had their NEW EDISON for company.
They had the band play for them, they listened to
the Re-Created voice of many celebrated singers, a
couple of recitations, a comic, and then they put on c
few dance records.
This made a well rounded evening of real comfort,
and bed time found them all in good humor.
How about that New Edison you
have been thinking about?
We have them, and will be glad to bring one to your
heme on approval if you are interested.
m mmmm I
A TRIBUTE TO MRS.
I J- i'. r J 1 1 1 1 i ? n
j wi:o r::inii.tcre'l in the name of her
' master was u" fa Iter in'-'. For ten
years sue save ci r.cr tesl m our
church school to a bible class of
younjr women ;f whom r-he al v:'ys
spi kc affectionately as. "my i:ir!-."
H'i: iior circle of Christian and cul
tural influence reached l-.'y., nd the
hound of ::r church. For yars
j ? ho t.viM bil.de classes in her own
From Fr:.!,vf iiiv j i.eiThborheod and at the V. V.'. C.
From the Plymouth Herald, off!- hfro wniron from various d
ci:'.l j-aper of ti e Plymouth church 1 nominations pithered for study and
of ?eattlr. V.'ashir.pum. is taken the Hritual
ti e jui1 to the me;n ry of Mrs.
Ofrcial Paper of Plymouth Church cf
Seattle. Washington, Pays Tri
bute to Our Former Resident.
r.elie d. Stoutenboroitsh. fc-r many
y.-."-.--- a rc-i i'.'nt cf this city, and a
pi r.c:.r in the activities of the
v.-ejnan's clubs of the srate of Ne
! r. '-. a ;.r,d wiio ha.-? Veen ho:;ored
a i.-adinT r.art in the uevcion-
n' (f ih ladies activities in the
leiidie life of this state:
"Mrs. r. F. Stout enboroush, A
M.)t!: r in Israel.
On Tuerday m-jrniir. August 3th.
our beloved Mr?. Stout enborouqh.
after months of weakness, entered
into ret. She was a rare woman,
of line intellect and culture, and
with a heart so warm and sympa
thetic that she constantly bore the
burdens of others. She loved Ply
mouth Church of which she and Mr.
Stoutenborou?h have been members
fdnce coming here in 1904. Her
loyalty to the church and to those
yo;'rs she had been active in
en's club work and fo Ion?
health permitted, was ttacher in
th1 Clionian club. Se w; s a m m
ber of the Florence Cri'tc-n len Tfonio
Hoard. Sh" pave cons-mtly of her
time and strength to the uplifting
influences of thrt city. TTers wa a
veil rounded life boh in time r.rd
service. We Phall miss her rroinrr
out and her comincr in amoi:? us
for she was a friend to all who
We sympathize tenderlv with Mr.
PtOTitenborouh and th family and
with them will c'.ierijh ?.Ir . Stout n
boro'jph in lovin? mcmorv."
For Sale: Four room cottage, four
lots. Price for quick sale only
$1,000. Write P. O. box 007,
-VJr rV-- 1.y rr-'sf , ''(-;
1 r t.
jomc day vol&
.. -' - .'...
V ' ---ii .O.:;,
r- ri T-)f t- 40 1
1 rlT EGGS KNOWS THE YOUNG MAN HAS A BANK ACCOUNT
FHOM THE WAV HC CARRIES HIMSELF AND THE INTEREST
HE TAKES IN HIS WORK.
Tlit CCSS HIMSELF WAS ONCE A YOUNG MAN WITH THE
HANKING HABIT, AND IT VAS THAT HABIT WHICH GOT HIM
PHOMOTICN AND MADE HIM THE BOSS.
YOUNG MAN, IF YOU HAVEN'T A BANK ACCOUNT COME IN
AND START ONE TODAY.
WE PAY YOU 3 1-3 INTEREST ON A SAVINGS ACCOUNT OR
ON TIME CERTIFICATE.
armers Slate Sank
PL A 11 .S MOUTH. NERRMSKA
i n t h e
and reaches the utmost lim
UTain producers of the nation.
ar?icl is. as, follows:
"In the Sep' ember is ue of the
"American C! rain Trade" the New
Jersey State Ik-nartmi'tit of Agri
culture is quoted :;.s summari:'.in.
that alfalfa contains no more nutri
ment when sround than before, and
that grinding "si. on; 1 be oor.-dder-ed
as a de.-irahle practice only vb.-n.
it facilitates shipping or when need
ed in a special form for poultry or
"In commenting on the above
statement I am inclined to believe
that something more mi;ht be said
in favor of reducing alfalfa to a so
called meal. In the lirt place I c! )
not believe that astern experience
has been su Uicien t ly prolonged nor
materials vl- accessil.d nor actual
conditions of Mich volume as to
warrant the last word in the matter
from the section noted.
"It is very cl.;ir that western
feeders and farmers item-rally who
are feeding 1 . 1 1 k of th animals
of the country naturally would have
made s;n:e careful observations as
to the relative values f feeding
rmr-h foraue as asaint the same
"The men1 on'-h it: d .tateno nt
t!:at the milled product contains no
more feeding vain" than the rou;h
material from which it was mncie
will bear mor-' careful analysis. O-sr
obscrvatiivn as nailers, of forage is
tb.at t!ie r.iill"d product, while p
sibly lU't contaiiiint: any m.o!e food
value nor round nevertheless con
tains n-ore f;'o vale." in ti:
umfri'" condit ie-ti in wi;i'-h
fd. Farmers : d fe. i rs
where are i -. a :t t. kno'
of the matured plant.
immediate' v be balanced with
i t i
th; t it is J .i ---1
necessary to jrrir.d fe-i f'-r atiinials
as it is to prind feed fi.r loiman.s.
"iironiK ih v. :'t es eveiyv 'j ere re
sult wl- n rouah forage 5s f I i!irct.
and v.Viri fed th: nIual !'--: jr;
sucli feed ;-; front '?.T, to 7" ih r c. nr
!- cause a:: in: a ! - are n :tural!y we. - e
ful and endea.vor to .-'arrl: out the
tender partr. and ly M'on action
reject the coarser pr;s. Feed r
hav1 al-"o ascertained thar straii'h.t
feeds of any kind crtr.r.ot pro. lr.ee
the bet resul''-. and we have ob
served thaf many such feeders ;:rr
sellir.i: their rour;h fora;.'0 a. 1 i.re
Tiunhnsintr the same from millers
who have the equipment to propf-r-lv
reduce such forage to a uniform
condition. When in such staue t'.i"
various foods can be balanced to
contain just the correct elements to
produce fast work.
"In the we.-,t where Mich exper
ience has been mostly pained, it is
well known that it is impossible to
balance food.; edkicr.tly where fed
in the rnu','h. Put when reduced to
a mobil? condition the nere--ary
balances can be effected quickly,
scient ifirally, and correctly.
"In the study of e.'Iicient feeding
our exports have observed that the
physical exertion required oy an
animal in masticatinp rouph vege
tation necessitates utilizin.'t all the
value contained in the fool to main
tain its own physical waste, leavinit
nothing er less for surplus. This
situation is more particularly true
wh.en animals are allowed to roam
about in search ef food and especial
ly when food is not abundant.
"We are cominc more and more to
understand the value of Kurepean
method.s of ititenified nourishment
of animals. It i;; ridiculous waste
to let animals run at larpe, not only
in the loss of physical exertion but
animals so runninct will trample and
waste meire food than would sus
tain double the number of such ani
mals where the same rood is reduc
ed to a mobile condition and fed
under less icxe-rt ion.
"We are eominp to know that
the miiliint ef forape is th" only
sane and practical means for the
conservation of the was' ape of val
uable feed which now is useless,
especially the first euttinp of alfal
fa which naturally prows rank and
stemmy. is very difficult to handle,
and is largely rejected by all ani
mals when fed in the rough. But
when such hay m milled every part
is saved by proper millinp method
and the animals easterly eat all of
it. Thus we may fipure immense
losve-s to farmers raisinp Mich hay.
When such food is reduced to a mill
ed condition it means that the farm
er' Pi rid value is ejjubled. hio labor
value e.oobled. and he can feed more
e.'Mcicntly twice the number cf ani-!
fall:' en. I the whole fed with all its
ad v:i n r n. :'?.
"Thus by miliinp we 1 rinp into
the feed market an ahunelance; ef
food v:'.l les which heretofore have
"With butter sellinp fer Sl.'.OO
per ton and all dairy and meat pro
ducts in proportion, we can see at
once thr.t there is scarcely another
enterprise which is in preater need
of attention than forape conserva
tion, and the miliinp eif forape offers
the solution ef the problem.
Not only does this milriiip aid in
e-omervinp and balancinp forape.
but when rouuh forape i: milled
the volntiie is preatly reduced and
by such reduction shipping and
storape isv facilitated and in many
case's baling is eliminated. When
milled under proper conditions the
losses by numerous hay ailments due
to unknown moisture content, etc..
are avoided. Further when such
hay is milled it is thoroughly re
novated by this disintegration and
all the elements are averaged in
much better shape.
"The milling process reduces to a
food value many waste prexiucts
such as pea vines, peanut vines
bean vines, bet t tow. apple, fruit
and vetetable wastes. Oat straw
may Ik mil'u-d unthi("hed. effecting
a ercat savintr. Many e;ther plant
not. oon.delered of stanilarel valut
such as Russia thistles, tumble
weeds, cactus, and the loaves e)f
many p'ants contain food value now
v. .: .; ,1 entirely. r.il of which under
the present high pre-sure should
be oarvfully com blercd. and ma
.ii; f.icilitv be- lvdueed to a millc
t of value.
l.-'.ant improvements are ee
euted in the method.; o: mill
in r forape. Farlv cn'orts along this
line, which contemplated the beat
in.", or pulvorizii.:-? of the hay to
mobile consistency, are gradually be
! ng so.pt r:
Ilv sm.ii means all the constituents
of t!" hay are saved.
"Alfalfa consi.-ts of two separa
factors, leaves, ami stems. Any pro
co: ; vhtca would reduce the stems
to p-.sj a screen would pulverize the
(Uiiea'.o and valuable leaves to
powder of uncertain value, and in
any event very hard to save. Some
' f the newest milling machines act
on such materials in the following
manner: The; loaves are fir:
tnresred from the plant and are
immediately drawn from the ma
oh me uneior a vacuum; the steins
follow and are milled to fineness
and when in this condition pass to
intermingle with the leaf product
which preceded it. Thus in tuch
process the entire product is saveel
without eiust. This process means
also a. substantial saving in weight
and food value which by any pul
verizing method would be lost.
"It is clear to observant feeders
that milling of forage lias come to
say. The benefits derived from ev
ery angle and the fact that every
year the production of such feed is
greater, proves its importance anel
merit. Even its great advantage in
transportation alone over rough or
baled stuff would in itself make a
market for it."
yi t-wa - !,. ,'. -.,r.
ntiunat to. anoKT
exactly the same working power the year
round it is particularly appreciated during
the cold winter months when the sMrtcr
needs the assistance of quick-vaporizing
In the coldest weather Red Crown vap
orizes instantly because of its low initial
boiling point. The first healthy spark
catches and away you go. 1
Red Crown Gasoline is all fuel, a fact
you will appreciate when the roads are
heavy. And because it is the same steady,
powerful fuel every day in the year, you
need never look at your carburetor once
it is properly adjusted.
There is economy in standardizing on
fuel. For your own satisfaction get ours
at the Red Crown Service Stations.
Polarine in your crank case will flow
freely at any temperature.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
d-l bv machines which
and i. loss the product
RETURNS FROM THE HOSPITAL.
Krem Friday's I'ally.
This afternoon Miss Helen Gapen
returned te her homo near this city
after a sojourn of senne two weeks
in the Ford hospital in Omaha
where; she has been operated on for
appendicitis. Miss Gapen lias stood
the operation in fpendid shape and
her recovery has been very rapid
and yesterday the happy parents
were notified that she could return
home anel this morning her father,
Oscar Gapen. departed for Omaha
to accompany the daughter back to
this city. The friends and rela
tives are delighted with the splendid
succe-ss of the eperation and very
happy on having the patient once
meire hack 'with them.
TO UNDERGO OPERATION
From Friday's Daly.
Miss Hello Kneik. of this city, who
was t iken to Omaha yesterday af
ternoon, has been placed in the Im
manuel hospital, where she will be
operated on for appendicitis as soon "-Th;. oiritt.rs
as her condition will,, warrant. Miss O. F. l11.''- "V
Speck has been in very poor health anj.john K. Wieeieman. treasurer.
for some time past and it was de-, RECEIVES SCHOOL CERTIFICATES
cided that it would be necessary to j
have the operation performed te re
store her to health. Mrs. S. S. Good
ing accompanied Miss Speck to the
hospital and will remain there un
til after she is operated on. The
From Frfday'n Dafly.
Chairman James M. Robertson eif
the Cass County Roosevelt Memorial
association has received worel from
John W. Towle of Omaha. state
many friends ef this estimable young campaign director, that the school
lady are hopeful that she' may soon ' certificates that are to be issued to
Lie restored to her former good each school making contributions to
health and be able to return to her
home in this city.
the memorial fund, had been receiv
ed in Omaha and as soon as the
Cass county list was completed the
proper number cf certificates would
be mailed to the different schools
that had assisted in the good work.
Willdy applauded by press and
public wherever seen. "The Heart cf
Humanity." Don't fail to see it!
SECURES NEW CARRIERS.
l-'rnm Thursday's Vxlf.
T li r .! t 11 t ho ril TV 1 rmi t fQ
out ef this city have been filled by
the selection of two new carriers
who will assume their duties the
first of the month. Urvin L. Barn
ard, one of the rustling young
farmers near this city will take up
the duties on route 1. while Louis
Rice of this city will be found de
livering the mail along route 2 in
the future. Roth of these young
nun are efficient and should prove
very satisfactory to the patrons of
their respective routes.
APPLIES FOR CITIZENSHIP.
Yesterday afternoon Hans Peter
Sevcrin Jensen and Peter Gerhard
Fa lk Pedersen. both of near Weep
ing Water called at the office of
Clerk of the District Court James
M. Robertson and filed their decla
ration of intention to become citi
zens of the United States. Both of
these young men are natives of the
Kingdom of Denmark and desire
henceforth to write their country
as the United States of America.
IIITU I KS OK IMOKPORUIOX
f the l'nriitT I nlon Co-operative
MOi-liatlon of ;reenwood, .Vfr.
The n.me of this corporation shall
lie tlio Fanners Union Oo-op.-rati ve As-
sui -hit ion, of liiienwooil, reor.
The !riiicil:i 1 plare 01 iransariiiiK
the luisiness of tins corporation shall
l.e at lin-i'iiivocnl. I 'ass county. Sehr.
Thp business of the corporal ion snan
he thp Imyinn and selling lor usen 01
on commission as en tr. men
1,-, n.O Inir ami s hlPDinK cram. urm
.....a.i ...... .n il live sim'k ami iarm sun
,i i .' imri-li.'isp hold, or l-ase real
..vtnle or other property for the use of
tii.-. .111-11. .r:i i ioTi iii conductinsr its busi-
to 1 i-ecl. own. control. ie.--.7 "
.tt. r...,r eli'vaiors. wai eiiou.-rr,
stoieliouses and other buildings and to
tcmtlro property in any terminal mni-
'.uu .... ..nn.liirtinir said busl-
v ' ' : i . I c-t.-...lr in
ness; to purcnase aim n.i ...
other corporations; i
to make, exet-nte ami cienver conv
inces aixt to secure ino Kamc.
lo. perform and carry on the a foresaid:
business in the State oi .m- tom.
Tl:e amount or the i-apiwi "
this ioroorat on shall m- .o.vyv.,
which sliall be dlvirteU into
I mi Oil each. $10,000.00
fullv pafil in at the lime ui tui""'v
. . r ilui,itij
111. Ill ..u--...- . ( I.
This stock shall Pe non-wf"""-
The highest amount ot lnnemeuness i
which this corporation mi.hi
ime subject itself snau n.
two-thirds of the paid up i-apuai kk;
The term ot mo exisicmc
A VISIT TO THE
Brown Park Mineral Springs
at 25th and O Streets, South Omaha, now under new
management, will convince you that we are fully equip
ped and prepared to treat you for rheumatism in all of
its various forme. Also colds, la grippe, nervous trou
ble, etc. We have relieved hundreds of others and we
can help you.
Skillful Service and Courteous Attention
Given to AH Our Patrons
corporation Khali commence on the lSth
day Vf June. A. L). 1J19. and '' "'
sliall continue for a term of hfty t.0
ears irom saui uain m. ...-..,
dissolved by a majority or ne -holders
or by operation of law.
The business ot mis e oi pui ..tiun
be coiiducte.l by the i(iiiin "
of seven (7 directors mini i"?
annual meeting as provided by its
The seven It) nirecioio
Male, John Armstrong. ,-'-
K. 1 vters ami u-
of the corporal ion o.c
esiilent; John Dale, vice-
Harrv V. Bricker. eecreiau
,n mUH ami I l n mm u lini
Big Type Poland-China Boars
Fourteen Big Type Poland-China Boars
for sale. Black Prince is the sire of these
boars, and the dams are Waubonsie Girl,
Waubonsie Carrie Queen, Waubonsie 2d,
Waubonsie Queen. These boars dams came
from the Waubonsie Herd. These sows are
the breeding of Wcathcrhead Bros. & Wolfe.
Black Prince is the breeding of Adolph
James L. Terryberry & Son,
Cedar Creek, Nebraska
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