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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1920)
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1920.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
SYNOPSIS OF THE PROPOSED NEW CONSTI
TUTION OF THE STATE OF NEBRASKA
SPECIAL ELECTION SEPTEMBER 21, 1920
Iliis Will Be the Most Important Election Ever Held in the
State of Nebraska Be Sure to Vote On Each
of the Forty-One Amendments
CO THK FF.OPL.E OF TIIK STATE OF
Tlif Tilrd Constitutional Convention of
I'.i- Stat of Nebraska, authorized by th
;v.r.l? to a.-nend or revife the exi-sting
c-nstirutiort. n-t in Lincoln. Dwember 2.
!?!?. and continued in session 74 days.
A tot.il of 335 rrvposed amendments were
submitted and 41 received favorable
action. These will be submitted to the
people at a special election to be held
Tuesdiy. September 21. 1920. The con
vention was unanimous in the opinion
that the amendments should be submitted
at a. spet-i.i! election, thus avoiding the
confusion that mijfht result from ib
missioii at eeneral election held in a
pr-SKlenti.l year. Many meritorious
tnM!"irej submitted at irreat expense in
previous years have failed when sub
mittal at a general election.
The-form of ballot permits a separate
vote on ah amendment and every voter
should see to it that he votes on 41
arren.im. nts. An "Address to the Peo
B'e" with sample ballot attached has been
mr!led to every elector in the state. In
:i'i jiti-n to this every voter who desires
may Ret from the Secretary of State,
county clerk or delegates a pamphlet en
titled "Proposed Amendments" which
Gives full information in
Ko'.iowir; is a synopsis of the nmend
rr. nx. earii Ix-in desisn''t-d by the num
! er ar ;- arin on the official ballot:
No. 1. Authorizes a fire-sixths jury
verdict in civil cases. This prevents many
ij i. net-ess i rj- retrials and saves expense
for the public and Iit'frarits.
No. 2. Permits regulation hybw of
pr'ierty rights of aliens. If Immigrant
wart fie benefits and protection of our
frovernment but refuse to become citizen
their property Hunts should b reulited.
No. ". Pdires the Ensllsh Iarwniae
to be the ofliciil lannuape of the state
and requires common branches to be
t.tucht therein in all .schools. This In
suns future citizens a knowledge of our
No. 4. Heduces percentage In number
of signatures required for initiative and
referendum petitions. Increase in num
ber of oters caused by granting suffrage
to women makes this advisable.
No. 5. IivMes counties entitled to two
rr mre representatives or senators Into
districts. This shortens the ballot, dis
tributes STutors and represent lve
n;ore evenly In the cities und provides
representation for rural communities.
No. 6. provides tliat the number of state
senators cannot exoerd fifty. This per
mits the legislature to proviJe one senator
for two r-present-t!ves as the growth
and n-eds of the state require. It does
not prevent the reduction of memltership
in either or both houses.
No. 7. Eliminates the provision re
quiring the legislature to remain in session
f.O days; fixes salaries of members at 1QQ
and limits salary to J100 for special ses
sions. This expedites public business and
reClics expense l.y makii:ar It an object
for th l.iisliture to conclude its work
es rapidly as possible.
No. Ke.iuires a majority ote by
-Yeas" and "Nays" on roll call for ths
passage of all legislation, inclvidirc con
ference reports anil amendments. This
prevents lusty bgislatlon. carrying in
m iry cases I i:ce appropriations. In the
closing days of a session when many mem
bers are itbs-iit.
No. f. proiiihits appointment of mem
bers of the 1'gislature to state offices.
This prevents members from becoming
beriefi. iaries of their own laws.
No. 3'. Prohibits raiding the salary
of any public official during his term.
Th:s prevents lobbying for increased
No. II. P.eserves mineral rights In
fate lands, saves to the reople tlit re
mainitig iiatural resources.
No. 12. Eliminates obsolete legislative
No. 13. Provides for a board of par
dons, an executive budget and continues
the present state offices. Pardon hoard
includes governor, attorney general and
secretary of state, its action must be
based on nj plication, notice, a full hear
ing and a complete record. Sound puolic
policy demands that one convicted of
crime should not be released without a
hearing and recorded facts sufficient to
warrant clemency. An executive budget
Insures ppprnpriations based on actual
reels, prevents log rolling and avoids
hasty consideration and waste.
No. 14. Creates the office of tax com
missioner and prcvvles a board of equali
zation. Will prevent many ineqnitfes now
exivr-iig and more- fairly distribute the
burners of fixation.
N-. 1.". Kevises and simplifies the pro
cedure of courts: enables the supreme
co'irt to sit in division, the chief Justice
to sit with each division. This will ot
rl 1 1-? delaxs. reduce expenses of trials and
prevent appeals without merit.
No. K. Ite,mires concurrence of five
JinTges tif the Supreme Court to declare
i.ws ut .constitutional, thus safeguarding
the w;ll of the people and Insuring
nihility of liw.
No. 17. Provides fr.r election of supreme
J'i-tes. excef.t ciiief Justice, by districts.
This Insures representation to all parts
of the state, shortens the ballot and en
ables voters to be more familiar with
qualifications of candidates.
No. IS. Provides for e?ual suffrage,
answers the demand of enlightened pub
lic sentiment in state and nation and
renders Justice to women.
No. p. Allows soldiers to rote when
; bint o:i duty, preserves the rights of
citiz' ti-hip to men who are in miiitary
No. 2n. Provides for eTJitabls distribu
tion of state school funds and for mini
Orange Model 2d is
for sale, also some
good spring boars at
S50 to $65, while
S. RAY SMITH
PI a tts mouth, Neb.
Tel. No. 3422
! .W. i. ROBERTSON
ih ; . v LA WYES
v Coates Block " . Second Floor
- - t-. rrr ptt rv HflTEf.
ml ' C.-ViJA .-' " -J-I
mum term of school as a condition for
participation therein. This safeguards the
interests of children In small districts.
Xo. 21. Prohibits the sale of school
lands except at public auction, thus In
suring the maximum price If the stats
should decide to sell it school lands.
No. 22. Provides for election of Uni
versity Regents by districts. Insures more
stats wide Interest and representation for
No. 23. Prohibits state aid to sectarian
institutions and prevents requiring any
religious test from teachers or pupils.
This Is declaratory of the well accepted
American doctrine of separation of church
No. 24. Raises the ags for admission
to the reform school from 16 to IS years.
Provides corrective training for young
offenders rather than penitentiary sen
tences. No. 25. Brings the board of" education
for normal schools under the constitution
instead of tinder a statute. This will
stabilize the teaching profession and give
the normal schools constitutional recogni
tion along with the university and com
No. 26. Provides uniform taxes on
tangible property and franchises, per
mits classification of other property and
permits taxes other than property taxes.
Intended to reach property now escaping
taxation. Covers the whole fit Id of tax
ation nnd will undoubtedly apportion tax
burdens more evenly.
No. 27. Substantially continues present
tax exemptions. Including those relating
to property of religious, educational,
charitable and cemetery associations, ex
cept whe used for profit. Also exempts
$200 of household goods for each family.
Tills makes the old section more clear
ami encourages home building.
No. 23. Places county tax limit at
50 cents on $100 actual valuation, renders
the law certain and frxes fair limitation
No. 2!. Prohibits charges In county
boundaries except by majority rote In
counties affected, except for the purpose
of correcting irregrular boundary lines.
No. 20. pequlres public utility corpora
tions to report to the Railway Commis
sion, thus provides better corporate con
No. SI. Prohibits the consolidation of
competing public utility corporations
without permission from the Railway
Commission and only after public notice,
thus protecting public Interests.
No. 32. Regulates stocks and dividends
of public utility corporations. No dividend
to be declared except out of net earnings
and after providing a depreciation reserve
sufficient to maintain equipment and
service. This will result in maximum
service and minimum rates.
No. 33. Permits metropolitan cities to
adopt present charter as home rule charter
and simplifies the adoption thereof.
Recognizes the principle of local self-
government which Is fundamental in a
No. 34. Insures the control of corpora
tlons and prevents the Issue of stocks and
bonds except for full value; also permits
co-operative companies to limit voting
power and stock holdings of members,
Complete control of corporations by the
state and recognition of co-operative and
mutual companies are manifestly In the
No. 3.".. Defines priority rights in water
and provides constitutional protection
thereto because of its necessity for Irriga
No. 36. Protects public rights In the
use of water power as against private
control. The best engineers believe it
possible to develop C0Q. 000 h. p. in ths
state through the use of the water in our
streams. This should be conserved for
the use of the public.
No. 37. Provides that laws may be en
acted regulating the hours and conditions
of employment of women and children and
securing to them a minimum wage. In
sures protection to the mothers and to
our future citizens.
No. 38. Provides that the legislature
can create an industrial commission to
administer laws rel ifive to labor dis
putes and profiteering. This is not self
operative and any law would be subject
to referendum. The authority of th
state to deal with such matters In sonv
way should be unquestioned. Therefore
it was deemed advisable to submit thl
No. 39. Permits amendments to the
constitution by a majority vote therefor
provided the same is equal to 35 per cent
of the total vote cast. This places th
constitution under the control of the peo
ple and this simplified method of amend
ment will avoid the necessity for -future
No. 40. Provides for temporary sabiriel
tor state orncera until otherwise fixed bi
No. 41. Eliminates obsolete sections of
the constitution and provides for a con
Each of the proposed amendments has
received the earnest and careful con
sideration of the convention and we recom
mend all of them to the people ol
Nebraska. We believe that their adoptioi
will not only modernize the constitution
and simplify our system of government
lint will also result in a more efficient
and economical administration of th
A. J. WEAVER.
President of the Constitutional Convention.
HARRY L. KEEFE.
Chairman Committee on. Publf
Cut this out and savs
TO VISIT ORIENT
From Thursday's. Daily.
Miss Rachael Stander of Louisville,
was in the city today making appli
cation -it the office of Clerk of the
District Court James Robertson, for
a passprt that will permit her to
visit the orient this fall. Miss
Stander Is expecting to join the del
egates .enroute to the world's Sunday
school convention that is to meet in
October at Tokio, Japan, and will al
so visit with the members of the
party the various points of interest
in that portion of the world. Mr.
JamesStander, who had expected to
accompany his neice, has decided not
to make the trip and Miss Stander
will go over with a party of ladies
with whom she has been intimately
acquainted for a number of years.
The trip will be one long to be re-meaibe.-ea
and the sights of the far
east be surprising to the residents of
the west. Every nation in the world
will be represented at the great world
gathering of the Sunday schools.
A NEW BRAND OF
Lincoln Studert Orchestra Fails to
Eegister Much of a Hit with
Last Night's Dancers.
A new brand of "educated" jazz
was introduced to Plattsmouth peo- j
pie last nipht by the "Overall Boys."
an aggregation of student players
from Lincoln, who. if they are not
more apt in their studies than they
are in music, will spend ihe rest of
their natural lives getting thru the
The dance was given under the
auspices of the K. K. O. club who re
gret exceedingly their appearance as
.is . i ...iw.
....-jr.....-. v.i .ov. .......v.
discouraged rather than encouraged
attendance when it was learned they
could not deliver the goods.
int- inin an- i u- 'iniim i--it
ers and thev at least did that J
wrote a high-sounding letter asking j
- , . I
for an engagement and offering as
references numerous exponents of I
harmony, none of whom the local
boys corresponded with. As above
related, the K. K. G. members re
gret the matter and say they will
be doubly careful in the future an
to. whom they secure to play for
GOING TO THE WEST
Mr. and Mrs. ('. A. Hichey. daugh
ter. Miss Pauliin. son Marion and
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mr.?. J. D. Creel and little daugh
ter. Polly Lou, all of Omaha, drove
down to have dinner at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Stander last Sun
day. They spent the afternoon call-
ing upon their old friends and
neighbors. Miss Pauline will enter
Brownell Hall this fall. Mr. and
Mrs. (.'reel expect to move to their
old home in Pueblo. Colorado, this
fall 1. after a few years' residence
in Omaha. Louisville Courier.
CASS CO SCHOOLS
WIN At STATE FAIR
County Ranks the Highest in State
in Work of Schools and Many
Prizes are Awarded.
County Superintendent Miss Al
pha Petersen has returned home
from Lincoln, where she has been in
attendance at the state fair and in
charge of the Cass county school ex-j
hibit, ami the rrult of the fair has)
been very pleasing to the energetic
and efficient county superintendent
as Cass county proved the most suc
cessful in its exhibits.
This county secured the highest
rank of any in the state on collec
tive work, and in penmanship the
Plattsmouth schols were first prize
winners, which is a pleasing result
of the excellent work of Miss Marie
Kaufmann. Instructor in penman
ship and the bright young people of
the schools, who have followed her
course of instructions.
The exhibit of Cass county se
cured twelve of the first prizes and
numerous second and third prizes
for the excellence of the work.
This is certainly a record of which
all Cass county can be proud and
shows that our schools are the emu-l;
or any in me state ami tinner tne
direction of Miss Petersen have
reached a high state of efficiency.
The teachers of the county who are
individually responsible for the good
work of the scholars are also to be
congratulated on the showing made,
as the competition at the fair was
keen between the various counties.
FRENCH WILL INVES
TIGATE THE MATTER
Police Concerned Over Manner
Which Motion Picture Star
Met Her Death
fans. sept. 10. ilie trench po
lice havo begun a thorough investi
fation into the death of Olive Thom
is, American motion picture actress
who succumbed this morning to poi
son taken, it is said, by mistake, sev
eral days ago. The authorities have
issued a permit for the embalming of
the body, but as yet have not sanc
tioned its shipment to the Uunited
States on board the steamship Mau
ritania from Cherbourg, September
Investigation also is being made
by the police of sinister rumors of
cocaine orgies, intermingled with
champagne dinners which lasted into
the early hours of the morning that
have been afloat in the American
colony and among the habitues of the
French cinema world during the pat
Tonight in the Sante prison the
police were closely questioning a man
named Spalding said to be a former
American army captain who was sen
tenced to six months in Jail last Mon
day for vending cocaine.
In connection with the death of
Miss Thomas the police say the de
sire to interview Jack Pickford, a mo
tion picture actor and husband of
Miss Thomas and also a woman friend
actress who is said to have accompan
ied Miss Thomas during her last pil
grimage to the Montmarte district
Mr. Pickford today left the Ritz
hotel where he had been stopping and
has- taken up quarters in the Hotel
Crillon. He declined to receive vis
itors today. The physician who is
in attendance on Mr. Pickford said he
was in a very bad state of health.
Police Ccmmander Rocque said to
night that he had entrusted the in
vestigation, of tlie death of iliss
Thomas to Captain, of Police Calrou
of the first district. "When question
ed concerning the case. Captam
Calrou said .he had not concluded
his inquiry. He had received the
FOR A FEW HOURS A DAY
WE WILL RAISE YOUR PAY
TRAIN FOR OFFICE WORK
ror rears wo nave laugni
Shorthand. Bookkeeping, Banking. Civil
Service, Normal Training, Telegraphy,
and other studies qualifying for dignified
positions, g-ood salaries and rapid promo-
v find positions for students who
qualify. Expenses moderate. Uork for
"(board If desired. Enter any
Assure success by
SELECTION OF AN ACCREDITED
of the National Association or Accredited
Commercial Schools a guaranty of the
f''81 standards of teachers and courses.
Write them for catalogue, mentioning"
naiTHJ cf this paper.
B0YLES COLLEGE Lincoln Business Collezs
Omaha, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska
testimony of the waiters, porters and
chambermaids at the Uitz hotel
where Miss Thomas is said to have
taken the poison, but had been un
able as yet to obtain Mr. Pickford's
account of the a flair.
Several of the Moutmarte resorts
which Mi?s Thomas visited Saturday
night were subject to a close inves
Los Angeles. Sept. 10. Olive
Thomas, who died today ' in Paris af
ter swallowing poison, began her
career as a motion picture actress in
Los Angeles nearly four year.i ago.
The first picture in which she ap
peared was "A Girl Like That."
Among Inter productions were
i zona". "Tpstairs and Down," and
'Footlights and Shadows.
WOULD MOVE COUNTY SEAT
Franklin, Sept. 10. Petitions
are out this week in Franklin coun
ty for the relocating of the county
scat from Lloor.iingto:i to Franklin.
Groops of men have been canvassing
J the county for signers with good suc
cess. A mass meeting was neia in
Franklin for organisation. C. V.
Movner, was chosen chairman and E
Eriekson. secretary. A new court
house for Franklin county is said
to be a necessity. It is felt by a
majority of the citizens of the county
that the matter of the permanent lo
jetaion of the county seat should be
j submitted to the voters before the
new building is erected.
AND BOOSTER EVENT
American Legion Pest to Celebrate
Anniversary of Granting of
Charter, Sept. 30th.
A big event in the annals of local
Legion history is scheduled for the
night of Thursday, September 30th,
when a combined luncheon, smoker,
"get-together" and booster meeting,
open to all ex-service men as well as
members, will be held at Coates hall.
Raymond Larson is at the head ot
the committee on arrangement, and
will see to it that there is nothing
lacking in detail even to K. P.
The nature of the occasion is
celebration of the anniversary of the
granting of the local post's charter
on September 3 0th, 1919.
Among other features, it is plan
ned to have a spicy out-of-town
speaker, whoso address will be de
voted to a subject of more interest
than statistics of what the Legion
h;s done or will do. Non-members
will be given opportunity (but not
urged I to join.
It is also probable the program
will include a number of local ath
lctic events, including possibly an
exhibition boxing match of the num
ber of rounds permitted by law.
The local post has a membership
of 140, which is being gradually
added to, and it is hoped that the
majority of these will be present at
GUT OUT THE 'CUT
OUT,' SAY POLICE
Drivers of Cars Must Cease the Habit
of Allowing Their Cars to Run
With the Cut Outs Open.
From Saturday's Ualiy.
The habit that has been indulged
in by numerous of the auto drivers
of the city in regard to opening
their cut outs and dashing up and
down the main streets of the city
during the day and more especially
at niglit. will have to cease, the po
lice have informed the Journal.
. Numerous complaints have been
made as to this habit especially at
night when the uon-auto driving res
idents of the city are endeavoring
to secure a little sleep and the po
lice have decided that it will be nec
essary to see that this practice is
stopped. The officers of the law
have be-n very lienient with the auto
drivers in this matter but their good
nature has been imposed on so much
that patience has ceased to be a vir
tue and ultimatum has gone forth
that the cut outs must be closed or
the violators of the law will be fined.
No delivery of meat after Monday
from the Union Meat market. We
give the customer the advantage of
the reduction in. price of the meat.
?vfrs. Louis TJcinhaekle and little
flaun-hter nf nooe Murray, who hare I
ben visiting in Omaha for a few
days, returned home this afternoon,
MYSTERY CAT FUR
NISHED A SAFE CLUE
Orange-Colored Animal Led to the
Recovery cf German Dyes and
Arrest of Seventeen Men.
Newark, N. J., Sept. 9. Methods
attributed to the scetitific detective
in modern tales of mystery, as ap
plied to chemical analysis of orange
colored spots on a waterfront cat.
, , . eno nnn
, uufi" L 'e-u'J' ul .-.w.n.
.of stolen German dyes and arrest of
! seventeen men, the deoartment of
. fi ,.,rPTii -miuimr-pd today
, justice Odreau unnounctu toudj.
Government sleuths assigned to
I soive tne mystery of who held up
" " l t ...
i warehouse in Hoboken, where 6,000
pounds -of German dyes as part of
Germany's indemnity were being held
and carted and dye-stuffs away in
motor trucks, had been at work on 1
the case for weeks. Suddenly at
tention was attracted by the strange
color of spots on a whafr cat.
Following what amounted to an
inspiration, a department of justice
agent caught the cat and took it to '
a chemist where its orange hair was
analyzed with the discovery, it was
stated, that German dyes were re-1
sponsible for its uiiique.
The cat was then released and
shadowed. Its "home" was said to :
have been located in a house on River j
street, Hoboken. This house was
watched for a long time. i
La,st week as a result of shadowing '
visitors to the River street, depart- i
ment of justice agents said they had 1
recovered 3.000 pounds of the stolen i
dyes on a motor truck in Paterson, '
and 3.000 pounds mere in a Brooklyn j
wharf. Arrests followed by twos .
and three almost immediately after- .
ward, it was said.
MAIL PLANE FAILS
TO COMPLETE TRIP
Ceremonies at San Francisco Post
poned U;itil Saturday Trouble Ex
perienced in Crossing Mountains
San Francisco, Sept. 10. The air
plane initiating regular mail service
between New York and San Fran
cisco failed to reach its destination at
the Presidio here today and ceremon
ies which were to mark the occasion
were postponed until tomorrow. A
delav of an hour and a half on ac
count of a civic celebration at Salt
Lake Citv in honor of the first aerial
mail from the east, according to re
ports received by Colonel John C. Jor
dan, chief of the Pacific division of
the aerial mail service, caused the
plane to reach Reno, Nev.. too late to
make the last leg of the flight before
' Colonel Jordan said the pilot of
the plane reported encountering
gales while crossing the Rock moun
tains at s:n attitude of 14.000 feet but
met with no more serious difficulties.
The plane which departed from
San Francisco at 6:15 this morning
put up for the night at Salt Lake
City instead of continuing to Rock
Springs, Wyo., according to schedule.
Reno, Nev., Sept. 10. Aerial mail
plane No. 151 flying from New York
to San Francisco piloted by J. P.
Murray which left Salt Lake Citv at
1:50 for-Reno was forced to land at
Lovelock, one hundred miles east of
Reno, at 6 o'clock, according to tel
ephone advices reaching Reno this
Salt Lake City. Sept. 10. Plane
151, J. P. Murray, pilot, arrived here
from Cheyenne. Wyo., at 11:50 a. m.
and departed for Reno, Nevada, at
1:20 p. m. Machine 71, piloted by
A. C. Sharpneck which left San Fran
cisco for New York early today ar
rived from Reno at 4:15 p.m. and put
up for the night. A hop off for Chey
enne will be made tomorrow morn
ing. Aviator Sharpneck, from San
Francisco, had considerable difficulty
in finding the landing place, Buena
Vista field, one mile west of Salt
Lake. He flew over the city many
times before finally discovering
where the field was located. Aviator
Murray on his arrival, however, had
no trouble whatever, and flew direct
to Buena Vista.
The east bound machine has ap
proximately seven hundred pounds of
mail aboard. It is consigned to var
ious eastern points. Seven sacks of
mail, four for San Francisco, two for
Washington state, one from Oregon
and one for California towns exclu
sive o,f San Francisco, were carried
by Plane 151, westbound. But three
letters were brought by this machine
for Salt Lake and none were taken
Salt Lake postal authorities were
at Buena Vista field to welcome the
NOW ATTORNEY D. H. COOK
From Saturday's Dally.
Harris Cook, who for the past sev
eral years has been attending the
Northwestern law school at Evanston,
111., arrived in the city last evening
for a short visit here with his many
friends in his boyhood home. Mr
Cook has been visiting at Rock Is
land, 111., with his parents, Dr. and
Mrs. E. W. Cook and motored to
this city from Rock Island. Harris
has completed his course at the law
school and graduated with the degree
of bachelor of laws from the unl
versity. He has not as yet decided
on where he will locate in the future
but his friends are hopeful that he
will decide to take up his work in
this city. Mr. Cook reports his par
ents as being in good health ana
this will be especially pleasing to the
host of old friends in this city and
Jack JIaynard. of Nebraska City,
has joined tiae force of painters em-
nloyed by Frank Gobelman and
busy wielding a brush on the job at
'the state Masonic home.
"Whatever the Weather May Be
You can enjoy nature in all its moods in this Over
land Four-Door Sedan.
When the wind and dust blow or the rain falls, you
ride on without delay or inconvenience. Wearing 'ap
parel unsoiled! Full, unobstructed vision!
"Whatever the Weather May Be," you can easily
adjust the windows converting this Sedan into a storm
tight, closed car or a breeze-swept, open car.
Whatever the Roads May Be, Triplex Springs ab
sorb jolts and prevent the usual rough riding. Comfort
for passengers! Protection and long life for the car!
Owing to its light weight and efficiency, the up
keep as well as the first cost of this convertible car is
less than that of the ordinary heavier touring car and
you have in addition its all-season advantages and its
extraordinary riding comfort.
Women especially are enthusiastic over the beau
tiful interior of the Overland Sedan, its many conveni
ences and ease of handling.
Handle Overland and Willys-Knight Cars!
Thesecars will be kept on display at the O-K Gar
age, where appointments for demonstration can be
made. The service as formerly will be maintained at
the L. F. Terryberry Garage.
PLATTSMOUTH - - NEBRASKA
g t - in Ti Jf.
IF YOU WORK FOR YOUR MONEY, IT IS YOUR MONEY
THEN WHY WASTE IT?
THOSE LITTLE SUMS YOU THROW AWAY FOOLISHLY
FOR UNNECESSARY THINGS WILL MAKE A BIG PILE OF
MONEY SOONER THAN YOU THINK, IF YOU CAME TO OUR
BANK AND DEPOSITED THEM REGULARLY.
PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK.
YOU WILL RECEIVE H INTEREST.
Alfalfa Hay Wanted!
Alfa-Maize Manufacturing Company is now ready
to buy hundreds of tons of alfalfa hay at its new mill
in Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Market price will be paid.
OMAHA MARKET PRICE
ALFALFA Choice, $28.00; No. 1, $24.00-$26.-00;
Standard, $18.00-$22.00; No. 2, $ 14.00-$ 1 6.00;
No'. 3, $10.00-$ 12.0.0.
500 acres of Corn Fodder wanted for which from
$25.00 to $30.00 per acre will be paid.
Alfa-Puilaize Mfg. Co.,
PLATTSMOUTH -:- -:- NEBRASKA
. hum hi- am n. t. I
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