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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1920)
TiTOnCAY, MARCH 29, 1920.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEIHY JOURNAL'
Houses for 1 Sale!
Modern 8 rooms, 3 Ios, good well and cistern;
closte in. .
Modern 8 room house, close in, no hills to climb;
6 room house, 2 tots; ligh and water. About six
blocks off main street.
6 room house, 1 lot; in good repair, water and
lights; 7th street.
. All modern 7 room house, good well and cistern.
Also city water.
9 room house, 3 lots, 3 blocks from Avenue. The
house is old but in good repair. This is a snap.
8 room house, 2 good lots, modern; close in.
5 room house, 1 lot; close in'.
I have other houses. Also some good acreage,
from 2 acres up to 20 acres.
OVER THE COUNTY
TTTHEN" you invest in that
new Spring finery which
you have already picked out,
don't forget that your friends
have long been waiting for a
photograph of you and your new
spring suit would make a most
Sunday sittings by
. Ghrist & Ghrist,
1 2 Hour Kodak Service. Plattsmouth; Neb.
GIVEN BY THE MEMBERS OF THE
Plattsmouth Fire Department
M. W. A. HALL
THE BEST OF MUSIC!
Admission Gents, 50c, plus war tax; Spectators, 25c
Ladies Free r
William Schliefert drove In from
his farm west of Manley last Satur
day and left his car with Lis brother-in-law,
August Pautsch, and took
the Rock Island for Omaha, where
he looked after business matters.
j Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schliefert -and
family have been 'enjoying a visit
from their relatives," Elmer and Ches
ter Bauer, of Pipestone, Minnesota.
From here the young men went to
Alvo and Elmwood and returned to
Louisville for a farewell visit before
returning' home. Their father, John
Bauer, formerly lived in this vicin
' The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Jackman will be pleased to
know that tttey have returned from
, Siloam Springs, Arkansas, where
they spent the winter for the .bene
fit of Mr. Jackman's heal'h. He i3
feeling much better alttough the
long trip tired him somewhat, but he
feels that the change of scenery and
climate did him a world of good.
Mrs. Edward Ingrim, who has been
staying in the country lor several
weeks assisting in the care of her
mother, Mrs. E. Spence, who is grad
uajly growing weaker, went to Lin
coln last week to visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Clara Weeth. Mrs.
Charles Spence of'Havelock, who had
also been here helping to care for
her . husband's mother, went home
last week for a few days, but re
turned to Louisville last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fosberg. son
.Cecil and daughter Miss Inez, drove
to South Bend Sunday to spend the
! day with their old friencls, Mr. and
Mrs. John Timm. They report that
Mr. Timm's daughter, Mrs. Walter
Towle, of Douglas, who recently un
derwent an operation in a Lincoln
! hospital, is now able to leave the
hospital and is recuperating with
relatives of her husband at Mur
i dock. Her little son. Lloyd, is stay
i ing with his grandparents Timm in
, South Bend. John Timm, jr., will
farm the home place again this com
ing year and is getting; ready for
t WEEPING WATER . i
fl. PEDERSEft BLACKSMITH!
CJ I have purchased the Krecklow shop in
Louisville and am prepared to do all kinds
of Blacksmithing, Horse Shoeing, Etc;
J Bring me your work. I guarantee satisfaction.
Notice to Ford Owners!
How are your lights? Does your motor
crank hard? If you have these troubles your
magneto is weak- A new magneto would
cost you $20.00 installed. We recharge
your magneto without taking your motor
down for $5. 00.
Coins In and Let Us Explain!
Garage Phone 650 House Phone 502
Louis Shumaker was up from near
Xehawka 'Wednesday with his son
Ray, who came very near losing his
eye sight while cutting the head off
a nail with a cold chisel, the piece
h striking him in the eye.
W. L. Hobson drove to Lincoln
Monday morning to conduct the
funeral of a friend. V. P. Yoho. The
burial was at Utica. The lateness
of the train caused Mr. Hobson to
drive. What would folks do now
days without the flivver?
Ben Gibson threshed 72 bushels of
clover seed last week from twenty
acres. At- the present price of clov
er seed it makes a return of about
$90 per acre, besides the hay crop
it was two years crop though, but
that isn't so bad either a $45 crop
per acre. 1 .
j Wednesday evening the Brother
hood of the Congregational church
' of which Mr. I. W. Teegarden has
teen an active member since its or
ganization, gave a farewell reception
in honor of himself and family. The
parlors of the church were crowded
with friends to enjoy this last visit
before they took their departure for
their new home in sunny California.
A short program was given, con
sisting of music by a ladies' quartet
composed of the Misses Argabright,
Anne-Marie and Lenora Kruse -and
( Lila Barber; solo by Mrs. Keithley;
a delightful talk by the pastor, Rev.
. W. H. Riley, and a. biographical
j sketch of the life of Mr. .Teegarden
j by Mr. Geo. H. Olive. Both of these
numbers were filled with wit and
humor which all enjoyed. Miss Arga
bright gave a readirg which was
much enjoyed; Miss Contryman a
talk upon the influence of lives upon
a church and community which fit
tingly applied to this l'amily who are
going- from us." 'Mr.5 Clarence Pool,
the presiding officer announced at
the close of the program that a treat
was In waiting, consisting of ice
cream, wafers and coffee, which was
no small feature of the evening's
program as so large a crowd is hard
to handle, but the gentlemen, assist
ed by their daughters, did it grace
fully and . with dispatch. A social
visit with the departing, guests
closed a very pleasant evening tinged
t with the thought that this prob
ebly closed the pleasant associa
tions which have existed for year's.
The family leaves this Thursday
night via Kansas City and the south
ern route. Their many friends wish
for them health, happiness .and pros
perity in the land of sunshine.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bornemeier are
rejoicing because of the arrival of a
bouncing baby boy born to them last
Friday. They are receiving the con
gratulations of their friends.
The funeral services of little five-year-old
Pauline,' daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Lee, were held at
Alvo on Tuesday afternoon. The lit
tle girl had been very sick and was
being taken to a hospital at Lincoln
in an auto, but died while being tak
en there. . , -
C. D. Quinton, our genial sheriff
was in town on last Saturday shak
ing hands with his many friends and
looking after some business in con
nection with his office. The sheriff
i3 looking fine and from his Kir.ile is
feeliifg tip-top. He made the flying
trip back in his Studehaker that ev
ening. Mrs. Leonard Nash of Palmyra,
visited several days last week at the
homes of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fentiman
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Fentiman.
They also viitsed with Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Fentiman here in town. Mr.
Nash autoed up Sunday to spend the
day and all returned home that even
ing. Last Friday Chris Backemeyer and
family motored to Elmwood in their
auto, but Chris says to qualify that
word and say "jitney", for a few days
visit with his parents. Chris came
especially to see his mother who is
improving nicely after her operation.
While here he called on all of his
friends and they were glad to see
him for he is a "jolly good fellow".
- The Earl Slothower family moved
their household effects from Lincoln
.o this place the first of the week
and to the farm of A. A. Wallinger
which Earl will farm. Mr. and Mrs.
Wallinger will move tothe A. H.
Wcichel property and become resi
ients of Elmwoodjfor the present at
'east. We are glad to have the
llothower family numbered among
'he citizens of this community.
X eAgle I
t " . , Beacon -
Will and Warren Trumble left
Monday evening for - Elsie, Neb.,
where they will help Charlie, jr.,
move to Wild - IIore, Colo., where
hey are at work in the fields.
. Jonathan Adams accompanied Mrs.
Mary Adams to Lincoln Monday ev
ening to assist her in transfering her
aggage on her trip to join her hus
band in Glendo, Wyoming.
Carl Price closed a deal last Sat
urday whereby he became the owner
if the pool hall which has been oper
ated by M. W. Spahnle for several
years. We are unable to learn what
Mr. Spahnle expects to do in fact
he informs us he has not decided
Last Friday afternoon was a sort
of holiday for the under grades of
the Eagle school and they improved
'.he opportunity to "put the fixin's"
to the Alvo base ball fans. It was
the. 5th and 6th grades that were
Is a perfect balancer ofho rations; it sup
plies with grain all the elements required for
healthy solid, rapid growth. 1 develops
strong, sound hone, hastens maturity, and
imparts a" sleek, attractive, fattened finish not
produced by other feeds. When' fed tankage,
Jiogs will obtain greater benefit from the feed
eaten ami gain, more rapidly than they will
,on a straight grain ration. They do not get
"off feed" but grow and fatten steadily. By
the use of tankage, pork ordinarily can be
produced -5 to 50 per cent cheaper than on
all grain ration.
TLIE UnP is naturally a meat-eating animal
I SlL IIUU as si,ovvn by the formation of its
teeth and bv its general inclinations. It has
a desire to obtain meat in some form, such as
chickens, carcasses, bugs, worms, etc'
By supplying the principal element con
tained in lean meat protein in the form of
HIGH PROTEIN TANKAGE, this natural
desire is satisfied, and the balanced ration gives
greater value from the same quantity of grain
eaten, and much larger gains in weight are
p&oduced and at considerably less cost.
PROFITABLE HOG FEEDING
Different feeds contain different propor
tions of the elements required for healthy,
substantial growth and physical maintenance
consist? principally of crude or
woodv fibre, which is of value
only as a filler or carrier of food elements.
Forage contains small percentages of protein,
fat and carbohydrates, or sugars and starches.
pnfl5JQ are composed principally of car
UlifiillO bohydrates (energy and fat form
ing substances), and are deficient in bone,
phosphates and protein, the great frame and
muscle builders. Corn is especially deficient
in protein, the analysis also showing a very
low percentage of bone forming phosphates. "
CAN FEED TANKAGE WITH PROFIT
Many inquiries are coming to the Nebras
ka Experimental Station as to whether one
can afford to feed tankage with corn at the
present prices. Especially where no other pro
tein supplement, such as skim milk, buttermilk
or shorts are available, tankage ought to be
fed even at the present price. Tankage not
only increases the rate of gain but likewise
decreases the amount of corn necessary to
produce a pound of gain, and decreases it
enough to more than offset the additional cost
of tankage. As a rule, a pound of tankage
will save four pounds of corn.
Tankage should Ik. fed in a self-feeder
only if the corn is fed that way. If the corn
is not fed in a self-feeder and the tankage is,
the hogs will eat top much tankage. Where
the hogs are hand fed pigs weighing 50 to
100 pounds, have approximately one part of
tankage to nine parts of corn. Pigs weighing
more than 100 pounds will do well on one part
tankage to nineteen parts corn.
A test was conducted at the Experiment
Station last year. A ration of tankage com
pared with one of corn only, returned a value
of nearly $200 a ton for tankage. Where a
choice grade of alfalfa or clover is available
this should be kept before the hogs at all
times. Fattening hogs, however, will not eat
sufficient of this to supply the necessary pro
tein, and without doubt tankage added to the
ration will more than return its present cost
Crude Protein 559''
Crude Fat . .
Crude Fiber 3rr
Hone-filling Phosphates i.S to 20 (f
Bartling's Tankage. 100 lbs $ 5-5
Bartling's Tankage, 1,000 lb 54-5
Bartling's Tankage, ton 108.00
. o. b. Nebraska City
EDWARD BARTLin.G SEED COMPANY,
FEED DEPARTMENT . ' , NEBRASKA CITY, NEBR.
playing, but the "rooters" catne from
the whole countrj-side. To say that
they were tickled with their victory
is to put it mildly.
Among those who attended the
funeral of Wm. Yoho, former resi
dent of Eagle, were: E. P. Betts,
Arthur Adams, C. W. Crabtree, Geo.
Trunkenbolz, Ernest Trumble, Austin
Trimble, H. K. Frantz. E. D. Snoke,
Emorj- Clemmons, P. W. Judkins and
Emil Oberle. Short services were
held at the home in Lincoln Monday
forenoon and the remains were taken
to Utica for burial.
W. H. Wiles and wife and mother.
Sirs. John Wiles, and Edna Rainey,
came up from near Murray Saturday
and vistied for the day here with
friends. . -
CASS COUNTY FARM FOR SALE
For sale, a farm of 125 acres, well
improved, hog tight, 11 acres prair
ie, good house, barn, hay shed, ce
ment walks, garage, granary, corn
crib, wash house, wood house, cob
house, chicken house, Fhop, machine
shed. Located 4,2 miles from Union
on state road.
J. M. CHALFANT,
jl9-2w; 2d) Union, Neb.
( lisvrolet, : passenger touMn?
c ir, i-ood conii'.t m. Price $400.
T. II. BOLLOCK GARAl 'I
FARM FOR SALE
My farm of 219 acres, six and one
half miles northwest of Plattsmouth.
Good improvements. 70 acres farm
land, balance in pasture and tim
ber, with good spring water in pas
ture. Price $130.00 per acre. Pos
session given April 1st, 1920. John
N. Beck, Route No'.. 2, Plattsmouth,
oini'ft moss tilhiDS oinieS
it will be a long time till the next one
Men's Hats m
This Is a clean-up sale of every odd hat
in our stock. We thought you would rather buy them now
than at th- end of the season, and besides we need the roooi
for the new ? rock of hats now coming in.
We say earnestly, don't miss this chance, because it will
be a long time before you'll have another chance to buy any
kind of a hat for this price. LISTEN, the cheapest hat that
Stetson showtfor Fall is $84.00 per dozen wholesale, and the
very cheapest fur hat we can buy fiom any manufacturer for
the present reason is $48.00 per dozen dozen wholesale. The
hat you used to buy for $3 in the "good old days" when labor
was 1 5c an hour and eggs 1 0c a dozen, is now worth $8. Don't talk about women's hats being high. They
have nothing on the men's hats now, but if you want a bargain get in on this sale.
You'll find these hats in our east of entrance, corner and 5th street windows.
' They are all marked with the size on each hat. You can pick out your hat at your
leisure. But don't let the other fellow beat you to it.
C. E. Wescoifs Sons
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