The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 12, 1920, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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MONDAY. JULY 12. 1920.
I (ifefeVJfer. Will
I tr. intra tito
The reoson
Mrs. Linda Harrod Endorse Cham
berlain's Tablets
I mffered for yeais -with stom
ach trouble and tried everything I
hoard of but the only-relief I got
was temporary until last spring' I
saw Chamberlain's Tablets advertised
.i ni-rxMiml a bottle of them from
.irucriot I eot immediate relief ,
from that dreadful heaviness anu
...r,- ' . ,i
pain in the stomach arter eaung.
Since taking two bottle. I can eat
anvthing I want without distress."
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod, of Ft.
Wayne. Indiana.
Charter No. 1914
V R3 -mtk : I
At IMattsmouth. in tlie State of Nebraska, at Jhe Close of.
Business on June ::), 19i'0.
Tjonn anl discounts. inclulinc rediscount" I479.SS8.24 -
i?.,n. l.ill re.llsrounted with Fed. lies. bank. 4.000.00 I47S.SsS.24
Ov-rtlr;ifts. stc(irl. notie; tinsciurctl, S1.639.6S ;
. S. limrrnmrHl i--urlti- "nnnli
. n.i...).;t.'.l to wiirf circulation II". S. IkjtiiIs par value)...? 0,000.00
rie.tceil ax collateral for State and other deposit or Mils
in vl.le ' 3 l.OtMI.IMI
tc.1 ."nd utiplediteil
other llnml.. r-nrllle, rl-.t
S-ctiritic otln-r V. S. bonls (nut Including stocks I owned and
Stk ff Kedernl llwrrve Hank (S0r of subscript Km
Vitlue of ankiiir house, owned and unincumbered...,
Furniture and tlx Hires - . estiif owned, other thar. banking house ,
wfui reserve with Federal Reserve Dank
Ok-Ii in vault nnd net aniountx ilue from national banks
I'lie.-ks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting bank
;he.ks on banks located outside of city or tqwn of reportinK bank
ai.d other cash items
i:. demptb.n fund with I. S. Treasurer
Int'-rest earned lut not
eollecleu appioximaie n .ics anu uius
due ;
Kcceivable not past
total l :!:.- TUCKS
"upifiil HtlM-k :i s fund
paid in.
T'lidivi.'.d proiits ; 2.377.04
l--s current expenses. Interest and taxes paid ,.. none
lnttrcst and "iiscoiint collecletl or credited in advance of maturity
nnd not earned (approximate t '.
C"iTO'j! notes outstanding
N"t t amounK due to banks, bankers and trust companies
Ilriemid Itrpnitn I other thmt bank d ! 1 1 nubjer to lten-r e:
I'.di vi.inal deposits subjet to, check SZ4 1.235.22
tVnirti .hps of deposit due in less than 30 days (other
t! an for irionev borrowed 21.12S.C0
IHvidends unpaid - 5.000.00
Tfme l) HJret tn llmrrvf:
Certificates of deposit (other than for money borrowed
Hilts rH.vahle with Federal Reserve Hank
TOT A I.. LI A lit LIT! KS j
Liabilities for rediseonnt with Fedeial
Total ..ntiiii-'cnt liabilities $4,000.00
f the total loans and discounts slfown above, the amount on which inter
est and discount was ch-irtred at rates In excess of those permitted by law (Sec.
.".17. !:-. Slat.) (exclusive of notes upon which total charge not to exceed 50
rit was m.idet was none; the number of such loans was none.
State f braska 1
County of Cass I
I. Ceo. . huvi v, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
(Vrri..utHM: Cashier.
Jl. X. I..ev: A. C. Cole. F. K. Schlater. Directors.
SuLs1'! ihe!
and sworn to before me this 7th dav of July. 1920.
Notary I'ublic.
(My commission expires February 17, 19251
Final Clearance Sale
Jordan Millinery Stock!
50 Discount Just Price
Commencing TUESDAY, JULY 13th
( )
Having purchased the entire Jordan Millinery Stock it will be placed on sale
Tuesday, July 13th, at 50 discount, just half price, at the Jordan Store.
.rr-ii. i : I I..1..M I 1 l 1 ! 3 Jnnr 30th, 1920. The young couple on investigation it was found to be ROTnWSSSKWHBBKWSaEPH
1 11 1 1 1 1 will make their home in Omaha after a mother civit cat with Her live B , . . .
t NEHAWKA 2 September 1. young kittens. Of course Bill called K s
X Newn-Ledirer Ida Estee, daughter of Henry and Ed and some of the rest of his neigh- fc . j0'
I e. i.iiorpeia Estee was born in Peoria bors to witness the spectacle. Of I'm w
Mr. and Mrs. George Dodge of
Plattsmouth, were Sunday afternoon
visitors at the Kirkpatrick home.
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Rosencrans
and son of Plattsmouth visUfi! with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Wuo
derlich and other relatives and
friends Sundav and Monday.
Jerome St. John, W. H. Betts and
Roscoe Harshman purchased a Uum-
l , . f T lniAln till
nrst oi :
ley nauui in -""-"" -
the wek. The tractor is a part- J
nertiilD affair and will be used in ,
their fa power requirements in the j
Dr. J.A. P.tllard of Salem. Neb
came up in tb3 evening trair. Tikk
day for a viit with his brother Mal
coin. who is f.mte poorly. The doc-
' tcr is look'ng well and hearty. He
Informs us that he and Mrs. i'ollird
have sold t':eir home at Salem and
will soon locate permanently in Oma
ha. Friends of Julian Addison Pollard.
Jr.. son of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Pollard
.... . . . . a
of Salem, win ne pieaseu 10 learn or
his marriage lo mis laura urace
Lobald of Sioux Falls. South Dakota.
The wedding occurred at the home of
the bride's father. Mr. Harry Lo-
I bald, at Sioux Falls, Wednesday.
Reserve Dist. No. 10-J
900.00 8 4.900.00
and due from I . . Treasurer
. .$ ss 4.5 tr..7l
2.377.0 4
2 4...s::S.fi7
6S 4.5 4 5.71
Reserve Hank $4,000.00
county. Illinois, May 23, 1859. Here .
she resided with her parents until 16
years of age. In 1875 she with her
parents, removed to Milton Junction,
Wis., becaues of the educational ad-
vantages offered at Milton college
was located at said city. On No-
vember 27. 1884 she was united in
marriage to Frank II. Burdick at
Milton Junction, Wis. To this un-
ion 8 children were born 4 sons and
4 'daughters. Three children pre-
ceded her to that heavenly home.
, , . ,,,
one nau Dt-en a mtmu ui me j
tlst church since young womanhood,
Aboul ij years ago 't with the f am-
placed her membership with the Bap-
times willing to do service for h ev , K--HW--WXHi-iM--M-5-mas-ter.
She was a faithful wif. a ,
. . , , , 1 AA1 . .1 - 4 w-. .
list cnurcn anu was iuuu ai .n
Hinu ana luviug uiuiuci, ami a u
Christian. She passed to her re
ward June 28. 1920 at 3 p. m.. aged
61 years, 1 month and 5 days. j
leaves to mourn her departure, her j
husband, Frank H. Burdick. son-"5
Howard and noss or i .aiuoriua.
daughter Lina of Colorado. Marjorie
of Murdock and son Iaurence of Wa
bash. Dearest sister though has left us
and thy Joss we deeply feel.
But 'tis God that has bereft us.
He can all our sorrows heal.
Funeral services was held from
the Baptist church at Wabash, Neb..
Wednesday. June 30. at 2:30 p. m.,
conducted by her pastor. Rev. W. A.
Taylor of Union. Neb. Interment in
Wabash cemetery, .1 mile west, 1-2
north of Wabash.
Dr. G. G. Douglas has a tooth for
spring chicken and he is feeding a
bunch of about 80 and biding his
time when he can slip a few of them
into the frying pan.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Liston are here
from Plattsmouth visiting with his
brother, I. M. Liston and wife. J.
T. is taking au enforced vacation for
a few days on account of his health.
They will make a trip to Missouri
before returning home.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kupke and two
little daughters and Mrs. O. H. Mil
ler a sitter of Mrs. Fred Backemeyer.
of South Bend, were over Wednes
day and remained here until Thurs
day. While here the two little girls
underwent operations for the re
moval of tonsils and adenoids.
On Tuesday Mrs. Albert Denning
was taken quite tick and she was
found to be suffering with a serious
trouble and was taken to a hospital
at Lincoln. At the present time it
Is not thought that an operation will
be necessary but she will remain at
the hospital for treatment in the
hopes that her condition might be
greatly improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Hollenbeck of
ftehawka, have been visiting their
children and many friends here. Mr.
Hollenbeck, who had been in a hos
pital for two weeks for treatment for
some serious trouble, has completely
recovered and says be is feeling
fine. Mr. and Mrs. Hollenbeck took
dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Murray on Monday. They expect to
make an extended trip soon to points
In Ohio, Iowa and Missouri to visit
A short time ago as Wm. Borneme
ier was sitting on his front porch
one evening he noticed some queer
looking animals cross the road and
go over in Ed Earnst's pasture. Up-
SI5 Hats at
10 " at ,
7' " at
5 "at
All Trimmed
course they watched tlieir queer
antics for awhile and it was indeed
amusing. From all appearance, so
to speak, it seemed as though the
old cat was trying to ".shake" her
family, they being considerably
over half grown. After due consirl-
eration and in behalf of the fact
that there were many chicken on all
titles that it was wished to mike frys
out of, the old shot gun was put
into play and the cats were assassin-
mATCn .
Rev. and Mrs. A. V. Hunter and
son Harold visited here Wednesday.
Alfred had been called to Syracuse
to 0f-lCiate at a wedding nnd they
took the occasion fo visit here while
out on the trio.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Schoemaker
visited their daughter. -Mrs. Snyder,
at Xehawka the first of the week. ; fj
Mr. Schoemaker returned home Tues-;y
day afternoon but Mrs. Schoemaker;
stayed to help care for a sick grand- Uj
Henry B. Ituhga of North Platte, ,g
visited over Wednesday nignt wmi
his. parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Kuhga. Henry had come to Omaha
to buy cattle to help eat up. the sur
plus grass on his ranch and ran
down from Omaha for an over night
visit with home folks. He reports
the family' well at the ranch.
We are always pleased to note the
progress made by our young people
along any line they choose to take
up'and push to make a success cf it.
We are certainly glad to commend
Ben Olive on t'.ie success he has
made in the insurance business since
he has taken it up. 'He is working
under Messrs. Wilcoy and Lough
ridge of Lincoln, who are very proud
of the record he has made. During
June he wrote $29,000 worth, of in
surance. He attended a convention
of agents at Dt-s Moinej on July
7, T, and 8, where we wager not
many older men in the field made a
better showing.
Tuesday afternoon's Omaha pas
r.enger unloaded what seem at the
time a whole regiment of young men.
To an onlooker who might not have
known but what this was a manu
facturing center it might have sug
gested that they were strike break
ers, t loser inspection nowever. re
vealed County Agept Snipes flying
around busy as could be piloting
them up to li is oflice.. He had noti
fied our farmers that he would have
help for them, in the harvesT fields
on Wednesday and to be sure of be
ing able to keep his promise made a
trjp to Omaha and brought down
thirty-four-young mea-r-fini looking
young fellows who wero ready lor
business. Mr. Snipes succeeded in
I lacing all but four and these young
men wanted to stay together and
no one happened to be needing that
much help. Later they ere placed.
Our- County Burea uETAOIUULDIt
Our County Bureau and Agricultural
Agent is certainly a fine thing for
the farmers. In su-?h times as this
when harvest was upon them a big
shortage in help they would be un
able to handle the situation in many
cases. We are also very fortunate in
having Mr. Snipes as manager for
he is a live wire and always on the
job. He placed thirty laborers in
May, forty in Jun'e and fifty in July
May, forty in June and already fifty
in July.
Claude Seiver, who drives the oil
wagon for the Standard Oil com
pany, says that corn is making won
derful growth along his route but
that Lee Cole has the best piece of
corn he has seen this season. He
lives on the old Theo. Boedeker farm
south of Louisville.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Pankonin en
tertained the members of their fam
ily last Sunday and celebrated the
Fourth in a quiet way. Besides
their own family, they had Mr. Pan
konin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E.
fankonin and Mr. and Mrs. William
Pankonin - and family from the
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lau cele
brated the Fourth on Sunday by
having a family dinner. Besides
their own family, they had as guests
their son-inlaw and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. William Wiles and family
of Murray and their son, Charles
Lau and family of near Manley.
Mrs. William Ossenkop visited her
sister, Mrs. Frank Schlater and fam
ily of Plattsmouth. the first of the
week and celebrated the Fourth
down there. Mr. Ossenkop and Mr.
Schlaer had planned to drive to
Walthill for the boxing match but
on account of the condition of the
roads, they gave up the trip.
Mrs. George Reiebart was called
to Omaha last week on account of
the illness of her sister, Mrs. Ardell
Hammond, who underwent an opera
tion' at the St. Joseph's hospital for
appendicitis. She is getting along
nicely and Mr3. Reichart was able
to return home Sunday evening, but
5he will go up often during Mrs.
Hammond's stay in .the hospital..
We learn that William Dixon, son
of James Dixon of Louisville, has
resigned his position with the Beil
telephone company of Omaha and
has gone into the mercantile busi
ness in Ashland. ; Bill is a splendid
young man of. great business abil
itv and -win maL-o irod in whatever
line he undertakes. He is another ,
Louisville boy who has brought hon
or to his old home town and his
Jriends here with iim. the best 6t
I AdveTti:irg is the mo it euec:ir
method of "drumming up" trade.
f3 m IL
Outlook Much Batter Than in Ear
lier Forecasts Heavy Har-
vests to Be Hule.
. Washington, July Ik Forecasts
of heavy harvests cf the country's
principal farm crops marked the July
report of the department of agriculture-today.
The prospective -yield
iu most instances is larger than the
average production for the live years.
1 II 1 4-1 S. while tobacco and rice pro-'
duct ion promises to be the largest
on record, tobacco with 112.000.000
pounds more than the previous larg
est crop, and rice with 11,000,000
bushels more than ever produced.
Compared with last, year's output,
this year's winter whea,t, rye, corn,
sweet potatoes, peach and hay crops
give indication? of being smaller.
Larger crops than last year are fore
ras.t for spring wheat, oats, barley,
white potatoes, tobaccos, flax, rice
and apples. .
Throughout June better weather
conditions- increased the prospects
cf the output cf every important
crop. The improvement was reflect
ed in a forecast of 2S. 000. 000 bush
els more in the combined winter
rnd spring wheat crops than esti
mated a month ago; seven millior
bushels more oats, S, 000. 000. bushels
more barley and 2,000,4)00 bushels
more rye.
The spring wheat crop is larger
than last year's by S2. 000, 000 bush
els, but the winter crop is 114.000.
000 bushels smaller, although it is
only 45,000.000 less than the five
year average production.
Wheat of last year's crop remain
ing on farms July 1 was reported as
47,756,000 bushels, or more than 5
You'll want to be dressed
in your best? Is your best good enough
or do you need a new suit? Keep in
mind our "Burgular Sale." We are of
fering you good, all wool honest suits at
823.00 $33.00 $42.00
for a few days more. They are rapidly
r .1 .-11
getting fewer,, but there are still more r i
nnA naffpms in worsteds, flannels and 1 7
mixtures. They will be much higher by fall so if you are
in your pockets to get busy NOW!
Say! People!
take it from us
gest in boosting the town and biggest in money saving op
poitunities to the people. Write or phone your friends to
come. Plan your affairs to be on hand with both feet
July 15th to 31st. Join the crowd.
Wescott's Son
per cent of the crop. That, added
to this year's prospective production,
makes available about 856,000,000
bushels of what wheih, according to
officials, will be ample to meet do
mestic requirements " and leave a
surplus for export.
- The condition of the corn crop
was reported not so good as a year
ago, but the area planted shows an
increa?e of 671,000 acres. Indica
tions are the crop will be 138.000,
000 bushels smaller than last year's
but 10.000.000 bushels larger than
the five year average.
Owing to the fact that the Journal
office has been engaged for the past
two days in preparing and printing
some 30.000 special four page bills
for the big Bargains Circus, this is
sue of the Semi-Weekly Journal ap
pears one day late. Our lubscribers
are asked to overlook the delay which
is absolutely unavoidable, as the
work was of such volume as to make
it impossible to get the weekly out
on time.
Tlic State of Nebraska. Cass coun
ty, SS.
Ta the county court.
in the matter of the estate
Kneliel A. Kirkee. deceased.
Te the creditors of said ostate:
You are herebv notified that I will
sit at the Countv Court room In Platts
moutii in said countv, on the 10th day
of MiK'frt. 193d. and on the tltli day
of nectmher, 19-'0. at 10 o'clock a. ni..
on each of said days toreceive and
examine all claims asrninst said es
tate, with a view to their adjustment
and allowance. The time limited for
the presentation of clainjs asainst salfl
estate is four months from the lOtli
dav of usrust. A. I. IS'-'O. and the
time limited for payment of debts is
one vear from said 10th day of Aug
ust 1920.
Witness mv liand and the seal of
said Countv "Court this 10th day of
July. A. P.. 1920 nBI!Sns.
(Seal jl2-tw
County Judge.
"Mi.1 1
t .a-
is going to be by far the greatest trade .
event ever held in Plattsmouth. Big
If you want good printing let us
do your work Best equipped joli
shop in southeastern Nebraska.
One Angle Persian rug, 3x6.
Four Wiltons, 3x6. .
Two large rugs.
Oak dining room suite, consisting
of 60-inch buffet, 48 inch heavy
plank top table, with six genuine
Spanish leather seat chairs. Host
chair included.
Large white enamel Hoosier kit
chen cabinet with porcelain top
kitchen table end chair to mat&.
Two kitchen tables.
Genuine Circasian Walnut dresser
and chiffonnier; also chair.
One oak dresser. :
Oak buffet ; China closet.
Four beds ; Vernis Martin, brass
and white enamel. ' .
New mattresses and springs.
Three library tables; One library
One refrigerator.
One electric washer.
One electric vacuum sweeper.
Two gas plates.
One combination writing desk and
case. -
One hall seat; One couch; One
sanitary cot.
Six genuine Spanish leather seat
dining room chairs.
Five rockers; Six other chairs.
One Reed go-cart, with- top and
rubber tires. !
- The above, furniture and rugs are
nearly new, exceptionally good and
priced right.
rn r
thrifty, it will be dollars