The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 18, 1920, Image 1

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cal Society
VOL. NO. xxxvn.
NO. 25
From Friday's IaUy.
With the riessae received hero
la? t ii i ii announcing the tlt-nt li
of Ir. Kdwin ". Cook, cam.- a de.p
ft- ding f siirrcv.' to the end rt:'
r ihis city where tliis abb:1
: i.l genial tenth-man had passed so
maay yars of his life and where lie
till ret. lined the highe.--: re-peet anil
hn,- (if the va.-t number of friends.
1 i i s d-atii ocurr-d at 0 o'clock
at the h"tne in Rock Island. Iilinoir,
and following an illness covering the
pa.-1 eii-'ht weeks and during the
rrea'er iart of which th doctor :i-d
I 11 eonfin.-d to his hed. For lx-y
j. i t ?i-vt ra! years Ir. Co-.-k has iK-en
in v ry p. -r health, suf'ering from
loan trouble and this has gradually
undermined his health until death
came to e.ise his suffering.
Ir. !'. W. Cook came to this ci:y
in the y-ar 1SS4 as a young
T'i:'!i and op. tied his practice here
. h-iv his mark-d :.lility at mice v on
for him recognition and his raw- in
his profess;. -.n as very rapid. Of a
in r s.' i;al and pieaant disposi: i. n
i..- n.aile a ht -,.f friends w!-o.r- love
.!.: i.-,u in he carried to h'' diatli
i mi ivi-iv gro-i at ins gcmg is iro;:
i-'tt--' ' . F-v men i:; this commii'
ity l.a njoye 1 the popularity eo--higli
resptf-t as has Dr. Code and
truly if tit.' term of n.i'un-'s lu-.j't-maa
.-o..!-l in- applied to anv:ne it
was fitting to; litis splendid Catis
'; i-. t::! :.;: and friend.
1. Cot. k a chari-r nutiiii-r ( f
C;i - Cumii No. Modern U'r d-
n..-n of America, and he'd th: various
i.!'. . ;p !ie.;l camp and .: :.
( ; tiM- 1 if-- fignres In the work cf
the oriic" i't the state. 'Ah
year ago he vas called bjf I !t:tc!
(' unsu! A. K. Talbot, to the su
pr. me medical board e f the order
with his hf ad'iUartc rs at Rock Is
land. HI., and shor-Iy after that time
removed with h.fs family to that city.
Always retaining a keen interest
in the affairs of his community and
state. Dr. Cook was very active in
the republican political circles and
v. : s for 'v.-ral tern's a member of
the school hoard and city treasurer
f I'l ittsn.outh.
j:.. sides tiit ".Todern Wowimr n. Dr.
Cool; was -active-Iy identified with
aimo.- all of the fraternal orders of
the citv. being a member of the Ma
sons. F.Iks. KaL.-l-.s-. Knights and La
dies of Security. Woodmen of t h 3
V." irld. a'i l his interest in the woik
of these orders had been untiring
while a r sident of thi- city.
Dr. K. V. Cock was horn in the
stale if Iowa. March 10. 1S"T. ar-d
sp-nt his boyhood near Salem, later
taking up the study of medicine and
on his cotrtde'ion of his course of
study 1. at-d in flat tsrnout h when
he jeniaiiu-d until locating at K-..!:
1-land. He was married ii this cify
to Mi s M-.ry IFwvksworth. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. David l!a wkswurlh.
and to this im rri.sire t vo chiltlre-i
were born, one f.aurhtr. who died ii
infancy and a son, David Harris Ccok.
who wi'h the mother, remain to
:ii' urn the death c f this good man.
The son. D. II. Cook, who has been
I: ere f r the past week intending to
soin business affair leteivcd a nie:
sage late yesterday afternoon an
t.ouncinsr the serious conditi- n of hit
fat her. but b--fr he could leave
Omaha the death of Dr. Cook oc
curred. Harris left Omaha last eve
ning :i t o'clock over the I!o-k Is
inid f r the home and icached
I !. re today.
There have 1 een r.o definite ar
r.i ngei'ients made as to the funeral
'rviees. but the body will be
brought to this city totti'trrow niorn
in:r on No. f and the funeral will be
under the auspices of the Masons and
will probably be Sunday afternoon.
There is hardly a nmi. woman or
child in the city to whom the death
1" Dr. Cook, has not come, as a per-
lo.-s of a good true friend,
and only the healing touch of time
-at: soft, n the grief that the sad
i -v. - brought to the se old friends
at-d a-s'M-iates among whom the
Journal family has been numbered
f"r the many years gone by.
While living away f n m the scene
of h:s eirlv life in the lat few years
Dr. Cook's thoughts have constantly
l e.-i; ,.f the el l and well loved
friend; i-ere in l'lattsmouth and the
I irt ur i' ies he has had of visiting
"home" as he loved to call this
eity. have been the happiest he has!
i. rii.wn.
I-iovins the scenes of his early day.
it is b'ting. that this splendid man
shall sleep the last long rest of man
at "h'rie" amid the scenes where
once in., presence aided in the bright-
e-ihig ;ir.d ministering to the needs)
of bis fellow man in his devoted and
in. self: ;h manner.
Wo write bonds, fire, tornado, burg
lar, accident and compensation in
surance. Let us quote you our
o!2 Im. J. p. FALTER & SON.
Frank Marler came in this after-!
noon from Cheyenne. Wyoming.
wbere be has bem employed forborne
t hi t with the Union Pacific.
If it's in the card lint, call at
the Journal office.
From Friday's Pail v.
The western portion of the county
and especially the territory in the
vicinity of Eagle was visited yester
day afternoon by one of the heaviest
hail storms of years. The hail fell
so thick tl:..t it was possible to se
cure whole s'uovelsf nil on the street
and lay to the depth of an inch over
the surrounding country.
The hail storm apparently visited
only the western portion of Cass
county, although the eastern part of
the county was treated to a ve; y
h'-avv rain.
Albert Hyde. Ten-Year-Old Son
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Hyde, An
swers Death Summons.
From Friday'?
The death messenger visited the
home of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Hyele in
the south portion of the city last
evening and took from the family ,
circle, the ten-year-old son. Albert.'
alter a short illness.
Albert had been suffering for
srime time from diabetes but up un
til week has been attending
school and apparently his condition
. a-- not dangerous but for the last
few days be has been confined to his
bed and has era(j(ially grown worse
until death came to his relief.
The young man was beirn in this
ity and has spent his years of life
here and to the parents and broth-'.-s
and sisttrs and the young friends
his death comes as a heartbreaking
blow. To mourn his loss there re
niriin the parents. three brothers
and two sisters. Mrs. Kert Lamphear
of Chicago. Henry. Ella. Harold and
Robert, all residing at home.
The funeral services ill be held
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the Christian church in this city, con
ducted by Rev. A. G. Hollowel!, pas
tor of the church.
Number of Fans Urge That Steps to
Repair Fences and Seating Ac
comodations Be Taken Up.
The close of the season of 19 20
in the base ball circles of this city
fouml the base ball park in a most
lamentable condition and since the
opening of the reason the destruction
of the property has been marked.
The park was secured through the
energy of the manager of the ball
team, at that time. Ed Brantner,
Charley Johnson. Tom Walling and
H. N. Dovcy, the officers of tne as
sociation as well as the members of
the team themselves, who giving
their efforts and with the financial
assistance of the fans were able to
build the park, construct a gtxd sub
stantial fence, erect the grandstand
and bleachers and make it a first
clais park in every way.
In the past two years there has
been nothing done in the way of re
pairs and the result is that the pirk.
as far as equipment is concerned is
hovering on the ragged edge of noth
ing. A greater part cf the fence is
down or so near it that it is the mat
ter of only a short time until it gives
away, the grandstand is no longer
weather proof and a portion of the
roof will have to be replaced. The
bleachers too, have suffered from the
lack of care and attention and are
practically all gone to the bad.
The base ball park was one of the
best of the small parks in the state
when in proper shape and at this
time with a little effort could be
placed back in reasonably good shape
and a large amount of the lumber
can still be used but a few more
months and this possibility will be
gone as the boards cf the fence are
scattering around.
A number of the fans of the city,
business men as well, as shop em
ployes have suggested that this park
be placed in the hands of the man
agement of the Huritngton league
and with
be given
"tore it
boys are
game by
the assurance that it would
the proper support to re
in good shape. The Fhop
the largest patrons of the
far and their support will
the park being put back in
It certainly is a matter that
should the earnest thought of
those who enjoy a good ball game and
the preservation of Platt-smouth's ex
cellent ball park.
The local arte of Eagles are pre
paring to hold a large 'lass initiation
in the near future and at their meet
ing last evening fifty-three members
were addel to the lodge membership.
If it is pos-ible to arrange for the
services of the South Omaha degree
earn the initiation will be held on
the first meeting in November, and if
not possible to have the team on
that date it will be made later. The
local arie has, since the first of Jan
uary, taken in 155 new members and
now have a total membership of close
to ?xC0 in this city. The lodge ex
pects to have one of the largest or
ganizations in the state by the time
of the next state convention which
meets in Plattsmouth next year.
From Thursday's Daily.
After davs of suffering and pain
j caused by the severe burns received
on Sunday, October 3rd. little Hetty
Sharp parsed away this morning as
the new day was speeding into be
ting, closing her eyes in the rest that
I the has not known sinc e the terri
ble accident that resulted in her
I death.
The taking away of
little one has come as a
this lovable
heart break
ami mother
have known
and the life
ing blow to the father
and to the friends who
this bright little child.
of the home
tragedy that
has been stilled by the
brought to a close the
life of this bright little one.
The injuries that caused her death
were caused on Sunday. October "r.l.
when Retty secured a box of matches
from the cupboard in the kitchen
and. unknown to the parents, v ent
jinto the yard and proceeded to light
I the matches with the result that her
. garments were caught afire and in a
few seconds she was ablaze ami the
.mother, hearing her cries, ran to the
! rescue, but the fire had done its
deadly work on the frail bedy and
despite all that medical skill and tii
ter.eUr hands cf the loving parents
were able to do for their little one.
her condition has gradually grown
worse until this morning.
The tragic suddenness of the acci
dent that brought death to this little
one has been a cruel shock to the
parents as it has taken from the
home the sunshine that has been
with them for such a few years of
life. In their hour of grief they
, can feel the comforting thought of
. the great love of the Master, who
: has said. "Suffer little children to
j come unto Me and forbid them not;
i for of such is the kingdom of heav
en. Oomg at the tender years of
habvhood. the little feet have not
tnown the rough and rugged way of
life; the steiry of life to her who
sleeps was still as an unopened rose,
iiol now in the glory cf the everlast
ing day. she realizes the life whose
:rIory is undying and where the grief
-nd sorrow of the world of man will
not touch her.
Funeral services are to be held this
afternoon at a o'clock from the late
home on North Fourth street, con
lucted by Rev. H. G. McClusky, pas
or of the First Tresbyterian church,
tnd the body will be laid to re:t in
Oak Hill cemetery. The pall bear
ers were selected from among the
little playmates of P.etty, being I lazed
and Helen Iverson. Helen Rush. Eli
zabeth Hatt, Edith Quinton. Helen
Wurl and Carroll D. Quinton.
Hopes to Obtain Favorable
In Supreme Court of
United States.
The attorney general's office will
decide upon the return of Attorney
General Clarence A. Davis, whether
to try Cede again in the district court
of Howard county for the murder of
Mrs. Vogt. or to appeal from thej
federal court to the United States I
supreme court. j
It is considered probable that the
attorney general will favor an ap-;
peal instead of a new trial. The'
Grammer case, which is in no way t
affected by the de.cision in the Cole
case, is still pending in the federal
court at St. Paul. Both defendants
were tried separately in Howard
county and each sentenced to death.
From Monday's ratly.
This morning the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy V. Knorr was gladdened
when a fine little daughter arrived
to make her home with them in the
future. The little Miss is the first
child in the family and her advent
brings the greatest joy and happiness
to the proud parents. The parents
are receiving the hearty congratula
tions of their many friends with the
well wishes for future welfare of
Miss Knorr. The mother and little
one are doing nicely and Roy is
without doubt the proudest man in
The road on the Missouri river
bottom that was graded up a few
days ago stood the heavy rain and de
luge of flood water from the city
in excellent shape today and bore
out the wisdom of the construction
o fthe ditches on each side of the
road. The portion of road just at
the mouth of the Burlington subway
suffered somewhat from the large
volume of water flowing out, but this
will be later overcome by work of
extending concrete base out several
feet farther east that will divert the
water into the ditches on each side.
From Thursday's Daily.
T. S. Allen. I'nited States Attor
ney has received numerous j:;juirie-s
relating to the mtinufay-t ure. .sale
and use of cider, 'ir. Allen state-d
that under the national prohibition
;-.ct, any person desiring to manu
facture hard cider for conversion in
to vinegar is required : qualify by
giving bond and procuring a per
mit. Hard cider may be .sold only
in quantities of five gallons or ttiore.
A different rule applies t -j the manu
facture of swee-t cidir. Fanners and
other persons without obtaining a
permit or giving bon-I may take ap
ples or ether fre-h 'fruit to a com-
j mercial marlu t for the purpose -of
'having the juice pressed therefrom
land such fre-di juice may be removed
, for use in the .exclusively. Far
!mer.s and other per?Oi:s may. without
'giving bead or obtr.ining a petmi;.
manuiact urc- cider lor t.teir own use
exclusively. While 'if is p imis-ible
to rake fruit juice from f re sh
f ru it .
a n not
dried fruit, such an rai. ins, c
legally be ured in the matinf.
of non-ir.toxic.ittng fruit juices,
for use in the horn.
Attorney Henry E. XIaxwell cf Om
aha, Life Long Republican, is
for Doctrine cf
From Thursday's L'tiiiy.
This morning AttcmL'y H. E. .Max-!
well of Omaha, was in the ci'y look-'
ing alter business interests and vis- j
iting with relatives and friends. Mr. i
Maxwell, who 4 a life-iong repuh-!
lican has announced that on the '
matter cf the league cf nations he is j
putting partisan considerations aside
for those cf the best inUrests of j
the nation and of suffering human-
ity and is supporting the l"at.-ue of,
nations as presented, by the actively
working league and , as presented by;
Governor Cox, the democratic candi
date for president. ' j
Mr. Maxwell is a son of the late
Judge Samuel Maxvel!, one of the
ablest jurists of the state and who
for many years . a prominent
figure in Cass coun'v political cir
cles and v ho was for many years
on the supreme bench of the stat :
us chief justice of the court. lie is
related to many of the distinguished
families of Cass county and is nov
one of the leading attorneys of the
state metropolis.
Relieving as he eioes that the ii"el
of the world is for universal peace-.
he is ae
ding the most logical step
to secure it by supporting the league,
into which forty-one of the nations I
of the earth have entered in an ef-j
fort to prevent a rep ."it ion c f the i
suffering and horror; of the year ,
from 101 to ini.t an I which is still j
effecting the whole world.
Organization cf American Leg;
Team Adds Interest to Sport
H. S. Team to Fremont.
Interest in the sport of football m
this city, after a lapse of several
years, has a -rain hen revived itml
is growing in a manner that ir.r'i
cates this line of athletic sport will
come into its own before the close
of the season.
The formation of a team among
the members of the local American
Legion post promises to strengthen
interest in the game among the resi
dents of the community and with an
excellent team in prospect some in-:
t crest ing contests are lioked forward
to on the local gridiron. The team
will have excellent coaching and
prosnects for its success arc very
The high school team, which is
now in full swing, is improving
rapidly and the result of the last
two games has been reflected in the
increased playing ability of the boys
in all positions on the team. The
aggregation goes to Fremont tomor
row for a game with the high school
team of that city and prospects are
that the locals will be able to give
the Fremont aggregation a good run
for their money. The next game at
home is scheduled for two weeks
from tomorrow when they will meet
the Glenwood eleven.
The Legion team is planning em
playing the greater part of their
games on Sunday, owing to the fact
that most of the members are cm
ployed in the Burlington shops and
cannot play at any other time. The
Havelock Boilermakers have asked
for a game with the local team and
will probably be put on the schedule.
Part of the equipment was issued
last night and as soon as jerseys and
socks of uniform colors can be se
cured, they will be given out to the
Let Falter take care of all your
insurance. We offer you real insur
ance service. This costs you no
o!2 lm. J. P. FALTER & SON.
Adam Meisinger was a visitor in
the city for a few hours looking after
some trading with the merchants.
or bloody fig::ti::g
From Thursdays I.,::ly.
On" of the bl ii -
-! oi i ; ever
t 'i .- i . rem 1
. i.iiit jnd in
r cf Louis viil .
Clii-'-ago v.eie
:('( i-o were
s-i-.v !"..,- more
both i.i.'li had
the utmost in
given m iio.,Vi w.i
boxing cxliihi: i n 1
which Andy ch::iaue
and Tony Meb-koir oi
! the chie 1" liuu. es. Tl
fat the riitL'side have
bioodier ' trugs-v s and
exerted thenirelve; to
'the s ix rounds, to C'i.i'
to c
e their ViC
- that both
irks of the
t" ry a: -1 no-
ere s fi aw i n g
w i
'i'he bout ha i
crigintill'y been
. n between An
s n of Wa'.'.hi!!.
days btfare 'he
-c-b.t d u lee! to hav 1
ely and George
j but in t h;. last few
i . a 1 1 1 e La w sir. s t a : a
not. tight and pr: !
-Ticnt of his physici1 1
that he could
red the state
l to effect and
this detrae
in the sru
d from t i e
"ie as the i
local interest
fiends of the
L-.iuisvilL- boy were confident that
hi ha el the number cf the husky In
Then Promoter Ernie H-dnie-'
ann-.ttti cl that "Gunboat" Smith.
one the up notch b.fuvy-.vetghts was
t i meet Andy, but at the last min
uie tiiis was changed as Smi.h cculd
not reach. Omaha and Tory Melohoir
of Chicago was sub.-t ituted for the
' match.
J S-htnader entered the- ring many
it uuds lighter than his Luce Italian
I opponent and be th men were u-
r.v . are of the fghting ability of the
i "t:-"!' but in the succeeding rounds
jth'v ie ! ri.ed M he fearful punishment
! that each could give and take.
J T !-.'.' scrap was practically even as
j to t b points as both tnt-a suffered
: the limit of punishment. The face;
'( f h.ith of the principals w;ere mere
l-lrody masks and their torsos were
dripning" with blood while Rrferce
(Ir-orge !'.' ffy was cvero with the
crinoon fluid that the fighters had
strewn over the ring.
The er.d came in the sixth round
when Referee I'm ffy disqualified
Sc! loader when the Louisville man
the referee in
is the
als struggle! for supremacy.
th Mid- hoir and S -hm.itH-r were so
j ba
v tutus': ei tliat apparently tney
v.e re l.eycr.d all contr.d of them
selves. The preliminaries were all fine.
Turk Lg:,.n cleanly outpointing Carl
Ytnno ' in a f.ur-roitnd go. nud Har
ry Reed shading Battling Garrison
n six. Kid Sc-hlaifer knocked out
Ro.mdey Jc-hr.son in three, and the
battle royal which wound u? the
sh-oy, was a scream.
There was a multitude on hand to
witness the card, including many
-.vein en: in fact, it was the largest
crowd that ever witnessed a boxing
shew in Omaha, and M:a J the main
event proven a satisfactory battle.
tl re was nothing to it but success,
and both Promoter Holmes and the
assistant firemen, to whose relief fund
the bulk cf the receipts co, would
h"ve staggered under their load of
praise. And as ir was, the nnn
;ue;nent by Holmes vas excellent,
and :'t was plainly evident that Oma
hatis are willi"g to pay liberally for
hiirh class matches.
Gunboat Smith, who had been an
nounced to have taken Lamson's
place in the belt with Sehmader.
wh- unable to get here, and Promo
te: Holmes was compelled to accept
Vony M elc heir as a substitute, and
had there been a clean knockout for
either mm, the battle would have
1 en . voted the best that ever hap
Will Be Held at District Court Room
in Court House on Saturday
Afternoon at 3 O'clock.
The meeting of the Cass county
Red Cross will be held at the district
court-room in this city on. Saturday
afternoon. October lGth at 3 o'clock
p. m. At this time there will be
the annual election of officers and a
good attendance of the membership
is desired. It is also planned to out
line the work for the fourth Red
Cross roll call and the interest of all
the Red Cross workers of the county
is desired.
ThLs organization has found in
the home service department a great
field for their efforts and certainly
the excellent results accomplished
should meet with the heartiest ap
proval of the public and the good
work be cpntinued in the future in
this country.
Every branch in the county should
be represented at the meeting and
plans to take part in the work In
the coming year perfected.
Before placing your fire insurance
call on us and let us explain our
new method, both on city and farm
ol2 lm. J. P. FALTER & SOX.
The Woman's Relief Corps and the
Grand Army of the Republic will hold
a social at the home of Mrs. Vv. L.
Street on Tuesday afternoon in inter
est of the Armenians, to which the
public is invited. Kveryone is; re-eiue.-ted
to bring some garment.
Lunch wiil be .served-for which the
iinall sum of 10c will be charged to
as. is; in paying expense of sending
the box to its destination.
Opportunity to Have a Part in Great
Work of Organization in Help
ing Fellow Man.
From Thursday's Dally.
"The drive system, more properly
termed the annual appeal for funds,"
says Brigadier William Andrews.
Chief Divisional Officer of the Sal
vation Army. Iowa-Nebraska Division.'
in an interview last night, "has not
been adopted, as is generally believed,
becaus.e it is an ea; y way of raising
money but because it has been proven
to be the most economical and effi
cient method. The Salvation Army
was financed formerly by passing the
tambourine, day in and day out. by
local officers. The result was that
over one-half of the time of our olli
cers, who are trained for relief work
was consumed in asking for money.
Then too. various organizations
adopted uniforms similar to our own
. nd solicited in the name of .some
"army". The general public be
lieving it was giving to the f.alva
tion Army, annually gave thousands
of dollars to "armies" whose only
interest in the public was how much
money they could get out of if To
I top this fraudulent collection of
money we instituted the one annual
campaign:. Other reasons whioh
have led us to use this method are:
1. It is good business. When
our funds are gathered and pho c 1
in the treasury at a special tinv1 of
the year we can outline our work a
year in advance and thus be far
more efficient and economical. For
merly our expenses were guessed at
freni day to aayi" "."ow" ve run on
the budget system. This ?avc-a the
people of Nehra-ska thousand.-? cf 'oi
l:u.s and enables us to reach hund
reds of people who were not readied
lie fore.
2. It does away with fraudulent
solicitation. Through publicity vve
have informed the people of Nebras
ka that there is but. one solicitation
annually in the name of the Salva
tion Army and consequently public
officials can arrest anyone represent
ing himself to be a Salvation Army
officer outside of the campaign per
iod. Last year in Wisconsin where
cur quota in a particular county
was only $250, an impostor who had
never been a member of any Army
confessed that she had manufac
tured her own uniform and solicited
over $2. COO that year from the peo
ple cf that county. Her total theft
in six years amounted to 114.000.
". It makes it possible for relief
workers to do relief .work when need
de. Now Salvation Army officers are
free to administer relief to the poor
and comfort to the downhearted at
all times. Formerly over one-half
cf their time was expended in so
liciting funds to support the work.
It is foolish for us to train officers
in the science of humanity and then
have them spend half their time so
liciting funds.
4. It is most economical. The
new method requidres less expense
proportionately to the amount re
ceived. This has been proved by us
time and time again.
. It makes accounting easier.
The public now knows the exact
amount we receive and consequently
when we publish a balance sheet,
as we do annually, it is self-evident
that our money is being expended
as promised.
Weed Out
Committee in Charge of McKelvie
Meeting Receives Announce
ment Late in Afternoon
From Thursday's Daily.
Quite a good sized crowd asrcmbled
at the district court room in the court
house lust evening to hear the an
nounced speee h of Governor S. R.
McKelvie but the governor camo
not. The change in plans came lalo
in the afternoon and the comniitteo
of the Harding-Coolidue club that
was arranging fer the me-eting did
not have time to make public an
nouncement of the change in plans.
In place of Governor McKelvie,
Hon. Ernest M. Pollard, of Nehawka.
was present and gave a very practical
talk along the lints of state and na
tional issues, appealing fer the res
toration of the grand old party to
power in the national offices.
The meeting was presided over by
Hon. R. P. Windham and was very
pleasing te the members of the audi
ence although many had been disap
pointed in not se-eing the governor,
who they had never met and who is
known to them only through Hie
public press. Mr. Pollard is an ex
cellent and practical speaker and his
talk embraced a great deal of the
figures on stale management.
H. K. Frantz. of Eagle, represen
tative from Cass county, and candi
date for re-election came over and
attended the meeting, remaining to with friends and look al'ttr his
interests here.
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Williams Cele
brate 25 Years of Connubial
Bliss Last Stindav.
Tne wedding be'.'.s rang out again
for Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Williams at
their home in the country southwest
of Louisville "last" Sunday; when they
celebrated their silver wedding an
niversary. A large number of rela
tives were present and a splendid
dinner was served, followed by an
other fine meal at supper time.
Mr.-. Williams was forirerly Miss
Mary Shelhorn. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Shelhorn. pioneer citizens
of Cass county. Mr. Shelhorn pass
ed away a number of years ago, but
Mrs. Shelhorn still resides here. The
wedding of Miss Shelhorn and Mar
tin Luther Williams took place at
Plattsmouth 2 yei:rs ago. Juduc
Basil S. Ramsey officiating. The
young couple began farming in this
vicinity and have lived here ever
Their family consists of six child
ren, three sons and three daughters.
They are Harold. La Rue, Willie,
Nellie and Ima. at home, and Mrs.
Wesley Blair of Louisville, and all
were present on this occasion.
The guests' presents were silver,
appropriate to the occasion. Those
present besides the children were
Mrs. Anna Shenhprn, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Shelhorn and family, John
Shelhorn and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Schoenran and family. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Ward and family. Mr.
and Mrs. Willie Ward and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ward and family.
Misses Gladys and Nettie Ward. Fred.
Shelhorn and Miss Marie Williams,
a niece from Renfrow, Oklahoma,
daughter of James Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams' have al
ways proved themselves good friend
and neighbors and have made a host
of friends, who will Join the Courie r
in extending congratulations and best
wishes for many years to come, fill
ed with prosperity and good healthy
Louisville Courier.
the Scrub!
Scrub stock never pays. It is a flash'
in the pan. For continuous success the
pure-bred is the winner.
A good sire will help you to make
the start toward better livestock on
your farm. You can be assured this
bank will help you.
Trie development of better stock in
this community will mean the develop
ment of a better community and for
that reason, if for no other, the officers
of this bank would stand squarely be
hind the movement. Talk it over with