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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1920)
MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1920.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKXY JOURNAX
FOR SALE OR RENT.
Four room cottage and four lots.
Telephone 96-J. - 2w-d&w.
psf W MBIT
WHRT WOULD THE USE TO PLANT 'A FIELD OR A
GARDEN AND THEN DESTROY 11? t;
WHAT'S THE USE OF MAYING MONEY, THEN WASTING IT?
IF YOU HAVE A LEAK IN OUR PAIL OR TUB OR BARREL OR
PLUMBING, YOU STOP IT. WHEN YOU CARRY YOUR MONEY
AROUND IN YOUR POCKET AND WASTE IT, ITS A LEAK IN
YOUR FUTURE-STOP IT.
PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK.
YOU WILL RECEIVE H INTEREST ON TIME CERTIFICATES
AND Z7t ON. SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
BRING IN YOUR 2ND AND 3RD ISSUE F LIBERTY BONOS
AND WE'LL SEND THE M IN AND HAVE THEM CONVERTED FOR
Farmers State Sank
PLATTSMOUTH. NF.RRBSK .
2i2 yard Pf 27"
1 seam only Yz
hour of your
The "Cordicia" Sports Coat (patents pending) has a lot
of Style and think of making it in thirty minutes!
Phones 53 and 54. . r
"I help take the tire' out
of tire trouble"
LIGHT up! Attaboy! Even
1 the toughest job seems
easier if you can "draw" on
' Those fine Turkish and
Domestic tobaccos and that ,
can't - be - copied Chesterfield
blend "satisfy" as no other
blend of tobaccos ever did
Charles Johnson of Louisville, was
in the city today "for a few hours
looking after some matters at the
It's no use
It has been named
the 'Cordicia' sports
coat and is a mar
velous triumph of
Buy the material and the pattern,
make it yourself and youll have
a beautiful coat for less than you
ever though, possible. . ,
This marvelous pattern enables you
to make the "Cordica" coat in one-
half hour only one seam to sew
and. very little material required.
Ask for McCall Pattern 9435
TO HOLD A BIG
LOCAL LODGE DECIDES ON PLAITS
FOR MAKING ONE HUNDREDTH
. ANNIVERSARY A SUCCESS r
TO BE GIVEN Oil APRIL 27TH
Committees Are Appointed to Arrange
Program and Prepare Details of
the Celebration of the Order
Prom Saturday's Daily.
' The members of Platte Lodge No
7, the Encampment and the Daugh
ters of Rebekah of this city will, on
the evening of Tuesday, April 27th,
hold the official observance" of the
oiie hundredth and first anniversary
o; the founding of the order i i the
United States of America.
To the end that the affair may bo
one of the greatest events in the his
tory of the order in this city ccm
m'ttees have been named from the
u-flerent branches of the ordiv to
unite in arranging the program.
Prom the subordinate lodge John I.
Sattler, John Cory and C. A. Johnson
have been selected, from the encamp
ment Frank F. Buttery. J. H. Short
and Joseph Warga and from the
Daughters fo Rebekah, Mrs. N, P.
Schultz, Mrs. Martha Petersen ana
Mrs. T. V. Hudgins have been
named. This joint committee has
selected J. H. Short as chairman and
will arrange a program in keeping
with the dignity of the order.
The Odd Fellows in tTie United
States sprang from the personal ef
forts of five men, who were members
of the-Manchester Unity of" the In
dependent Odd Fellows of England.
In the winter of 1818 Thomas vvil
dey and John Welch arrived in the
United States from England and dis
covering that each was a member of
the Odd Fellows sought to discover
others of their order that might be
in this country and in response to
an advertisement in the 'Baltimore
American a meeting was held .March
2, 1819, and In which these two , men
were joined by, John, Duncan' and
John Cheatam and a second meeting
called for April 26, 1819, and the
four members were joined by a fifth
member, Richard Rushworth and on
this date the first permanent lodge
of Odd Fellows in the United States
was formed, being named Washington
Lodge No. 1, Odd Fellows, the meet
ing being held at the Seventh Star
tavern in Baltimore. Th.us five men
launched one of the greatest of fra
ternal orders -that today embraces
two and a half million members in
this nation. The grand lodge of
Maryland and of the United States
was instituted in'the year 1821.
It was in, 1855 that the first Odd
Fellows Lodge in the state of Nebras
ka was founded at Nebraska City
being named" Nebraska Lodge No. 1
and later lodges were formed at Oma
ha and a second lodge -at Nebraska
City and one at Brownville and these
applied for a charter for a grand lodge
which was granted in 1858.
CON SOUL DIES
Bridge Foreman, Member of Party on
Motor Car Struck by Train, Dies
in Lincoln Hospital
Prom Saturday's Dan.
Conrad Sohl, foreman of the Bur
lington bridge gang working out of
Cedar Creek, and who was severely
injured in the accident yesterday
morning one mile west of Louisville
when . the motor car in which he
and the other membra of the gang
were riding was struck by a Rock
Island train, died yesterday after
noon at 3 o'clock at' the hospital in
Lincoln. Mr. Sohl Had been severely
injured about theback and chest as
well asS'eceiving lacerations on the
bead and washurrled. to Lincoln im
mediately after the 'accident, but his
condition was such .that it was im
possible to give him relief and he
passed away a few ihours later.
Conrad Sohl was fifty years of-age
and made his home at Ashland,
where the wife and three sons are
living and where the body will be
taken for burial. He was- well
known in this city as he has been
here for the greater part of the time
for the past two years and very pop
ular among railroad men.
240- acres of land near Murray, j
Will -sell all-or one eighty separate, j .
All in Sec. 26. TownshiD 10. Ranre!
13. For particulars call on. H. G.
Todd, Murray, Nebr. 25-4sw.
RETURNS FROM MURRAY
From Saturday'! Daily.
Miss Bertha Lewis, who has been
at Murray for the past five weeks as
sisting in the care of Mrs. E'iward
Lyle, who has been . quite; sick, has
returned to her home . In this city.
Mrs. Lyle has been doing nicely, but
suffered a relapse, that delayed the
return of Miss Lewis. Miss Lewi3 i3
very grateful to the people of Mur
ray for the -kindness and assistance
fhown to her during .her stay there.
Mrs. Lyle Is the manager of the tele
phone company at-Murray and a few
nights ago, some one . entered the
yard of their home there and cut
down the only tree that stood there
and this has proved very annoying
to the family who would like very
much to learn the-name of the party
committing the outrage.
DIED LAST SUNDAY
Was One of Elmwood's Oldest Resi
dents and One of Our Finest
From Saturday's Dally
On Sunday evening Grandma
Earnst died at the home of her son,
Ed Earnst with whom she had made
he rhome. Some weeks ago she un
derwent an operation for the removal
of gall stones at a hospital at Lin
coln. She withstood this remarkably
for one of her age and enjoyed her
stay there and was happy and cheer
ful. ' She came to her home and was
equally happy and cheerful, but due
to her declining years she answered
the call of the Great Maker and pass
ed to her reward in the Great Be
yond. She was one of iftmwood's oldest
ladies and pioneers. She made
friends with and was loved by every
one with wnom sne came in contact.
Funeral services will be held from
the Christian church on Friday after
noon at 1 o'clock and will be con
ducted by Rev. Scott.
Interment will be made In the
Elmwood cemetery ' beside her 'hus
band-who died a number of years
A sketch of this lady's life will be
printed next week.- Elmwood Leader-Echo.
MAKES MONEY Oil A
CASS COUNTY EIGHTY
From Saturday's Dallv.
John Gregory of Mt. Pleasant pre
cinct, was in town Tuesday and paid
the Courier office a short call, re
newing his subscription one year in
advance. Mr. Gregory owns but
eighty acres of land, but produces
more than many farmers with much
larger acreage. Two years ago when
Cass county farms produced but 30
to 40 bushels of corn per acre, Mr.
Gregory raised 100 bushels per acre.
He purchased this land a few years
ago at $140 per acre and since he
has'brought it up to its present high
state of cultivation he has refused
$500 per acre for It.
Mr. Gregory has no" use for scrub
stock. If he owned a dog he would
insist on owning a thoroughbred.
His hogs are thoroughbred Duroc
Jersey,-his milch cows are of the
best strain of Jersey and his bees
are the best Italian strains. Speak
ing of bees, Mr. Gregory stated that
he makes -bee culture one of his
chief assets. -He has 81 colonies 01
bees and during the past season he
has marketed more than a ton and a
half of honey. He says he finds ready
eale for his honey and expects to go
into the bee business on even a lar
ger scale.- Louisville Courier.'
EGGS! EGGS. EGGS!
Single Comb Rhode Island Red
eggs for hatching. Chicago Nation
al, Coliseum, St. Louis and Kansas
City prize winning strain. - Eggs,
$2.00. $2.50 and $3.00 per setting
of. 15. Write or phone.
A. B. RUTLEDGE, :
m22-2sw, ... Nehawka, xseD.
Dodge 1918 Touring --$750.00
Buick 1917 Touring- $650.00
Ford 1920 Touring. -$650.00
and Several Other Good
1916, 1917 and 1918 Fords
."' New Sind used cars sold on-
payment plan one
down,' balance in 12 or less
equal - monthly: payments.
T H. POLLOCK GARAGE
Phone No. 1 Plattsmouth
CALLED EAST 'BY
DEATH OF MOTHER
Attorney A. L. Tidd Receives Message
Announcing Death of His Mother,
Mrs. Rachael Tidd in Ohio.
From Saturday's DaJlv.
This morning Attorney A. L. TiddJ
received the sad news of. the death
of his aged mother, - Mrs. Rachael
Tidd at her home in Ohio. The moth
er had been sick only a few days,
but owing to her advanced age, be
ing past the eighty-seventh, mile
stone, she was unable' to rally from
the illness and passed away last ev
ening. Mr. Tidd will leave this.ey
ening on No. 2 for the old home to
attend the funeral services cf the be
loved mother. During the past sum
mer Mr. Tidd enjoyed the opportun
ity of -a visit at the old home in
Beaver with the mother and the
pleasant days that were spent there
arill be a beautiful memory of the
kindly mother now called to her last
long rest after a lifetime of more
than the alloted yars of man. In
the grief that the loss has occasioned
Mr. Tidd will receive the deepest
sympathy of the host of friends.
From Thursday's Dally.
Attorney J. A. Capwell of Elm
wood was in the city today for a few
hours looking after some matters of
business at the court house. ,
Louis Reinhackel drove ud th's
morning from his home near Murray
and spent a few hours here looking
after some business matters as well
as bringing his son up for the eighth
From Friday Dally.
L. J. Mayfield and- wife drove over
this afternoon from Louisville to
spend a few hours visiting with
friends in the county seat.
County Highway Commissioner C.
f. Vallery departed this morning for
Mur'dock, where he goes to look after
some business matters for the county.
Walter Hessenflow of Cedar Creek
and Ralph J. Haynie, were among
those. going to Omaha this afternoon
10 spend a few hours looking after
some matters of business.
Lucille. Benedict of Omaha, who
has been here visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Vm. Rice, departs to
day for Weeping Water, where she
will make a short visit with her sis
ter, Mrs. Fitzpatrick,. She will re
turn to her home in" Omaha the fore
part of. the week.
from Saturday's Daily.
Elmer Johnson, manager of
Farmers elevator at Louisville,
in the city today on business.
Dr. B. F. Brendel of Murray, was
in the city today for a few hours
icoking after some matters of busi
ness. Charles Reihart and E. C. Twiss
pf Louisville, were in the city today
for a few hours looking after some
matters at the court house.
Ben Beckman came up this "after-
The Ford Sedan is the favorite family car, seats five comfortably. While an
enclosed car with permanent top, it has large windows, and may in a minute be
changed to a most delightful open car with always a top protecting against the
sun. In inclement weather it is a closed car, dust-proof, water-proof, cold-proof.
Finely upholstered. Equipped with electric starting and lighting system and
demountable rims with 3 -inch tires all around. A real family car. Anybody can
safely drive it. It has all the conveniences of an electric car with the economy
which goes with Ford cars, low cost of purchase price, small cost of operation
and maintenance. Won't you come in and look at it?. (
A tractor that will fit your
farm- the Fordson
YOU can make your farm produce more at less
cost and with less effort on your part by
using the Fordson tractor. Not only will it help
you prepare your land and cultivate the crops, but it
furnishes power for many other farm jobs.
The Fordson tractor is the result of long study of
farming conditions and it has proved a success. Burns
kerosene easy to operate and care for practically
There's an Oliver No. 7 Plow
for your Fordson.
Just as the Fordson tractor gives ideal power, the
c Oliver plow means ideal plowing. It is scientifically
designed for tractor service and is backed by a half
century of experience in making plows. It buries all
trash and weeds at the bottom of the furrow
maintains an even depth of furrow and is controlled
from the tractor seat. -
' Come in and let us show you this remarkable farm
T. H. Pollock Parage,
Telephone No. 1
noon from his home near Murray to
Epend a few hours looking after some
trading with the merchants.
Miss Elizabeth Heil, who has been
visiting here for the past few weeks
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Cloidt, departed this morning for
Louisville to visft over Sunday.
District Judge J. T. Begley and
family motored up to Papillion today
Our New Spring Stock
LET US CHOW YOU-
F. R. GOBEILMARJ.
The , Wall Paper and Paint Stors.
THE UNIVCHSAX CAR
T-C3. Pollooli Garago
Phone No. 1 Plattsmouth, Neb.
to spend the day with friends and
the judge will also call the docket
for the coming term of district court.
Mont Robb came In last evening
fjom the western portion of the state
where he has been loking after the
interests of the Hynes Elevator com
pany and visited today at Cedar
Creek at the elevators there.
Very little higher than
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