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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1922)
TgEKUAY, JAKTABY 26, 1922.
PLATISLIOUTH SEMI - WXEKLY JOURKAL
Prepared Exclusively f or. The Journal.
E. E. Leach -was looking after E. B. Chapman was "delivering
ome business matters in Plattsmouth some bogs 'which be sold to Mr. Ban
last Saturday. . ning last Monday. Mr. Banning is
Charles Hathaway shelled corn getting the swine if or feeding and
last last Tuesday delivering same at raising nogs.
the Fanners' elevator. 1 Me dames Dan Lynn, Minerva Mc-
lltr. Lemuel Barritt was a visitor Quins and H. M. Frans are all re-
at ithe home for the week end and
guest with his parents.
Fred Heebner of near Avoca was
looking after some business matters
in Union last Monday afternoon.
Clifton Clark of Omaha was u vis
itor at the home of bis parents Mr.
and Mrs, Fred Clark for over Sunday.
W. H. Porter of the Farmers' store
was looking after some business mat
ters in Omaha for the day last Mon
Joseph Fetzer of Plattsmouth was
a Sunday visitor at the home of his
daughter, Mra. J. M. Patterson and
Hugh Robb and family were vis
dting at the home of Mrs. Minnie
Sacford of Nebraska City for over
Mr. W. L. Taylor and son, Albert
of Omaha were vififiing the home of
Mrs. B. A. Taylor and daughter. El
el e last Saturday.
The Rev. Geo. 'Warren spert the
fore part of the week at his home
in Lincoln being a passenger on the
early train on Monday. I
Mrs. Charles Osborn of northeast 1
of ttown is reported as being rather
sick for the past few days but is re- able to be back in the restaurant j a large number of the people of
ported as being some better. j again, but is looking rather thin ; Union went to Omaha last Saturday
Atorney C. L. Graves and W. C. ; -lnc nis struggle with the sickness. I to near .e nated singer, Mr. Harry
Carriher the merchant, were looking Mrs. Wni Barritt was a visitor Lauder, and enjoyed this special treat
after some business matters at last Saturday at Omaha where she immensely, returning after the con
Plattsmouth last Monday morning, j was guest ct the home of her sister elusion of the concert. They felt well
IYr Raw who make hi home at
lhe Clark hotel was called to Ne
braska City to look after some busi
ness in his line last Monday after
noon. ' H. J. Miller and wife visited
one day last week with Mr. Oliver
Miller and his son Joseph and wife
near Manley driving over in their
Rue Frans and Dave Kendell shell
ed corn last Wednesday delivering
came at the Union elevators for
which they received some 3C cents a
Miss Bllen Chapman was assisting
In the Farmers' store during the ab-
Tw.ft of ATr PrfP.r. . a. Ian jr-
sifted during the heavier trade on
E. W. Keedy the druggist, was
called to Auburn last Monday by the
very sever illness of his grandfath
er, Mr. Kitzmlller who z&akes his
25 Boars, 25 Gilts. Last winter's
farrowing, reedy for service. Large i
Type Poland China can have pa-i
Ji . I,1 , i
per on them lor $25 per individual.,
G. S. UPTON,
UINIUIN -:- ISlLbiCAbrvA i
Sure it is our business to please the trade, and to
do this we are doing the very best work. Auto supplies
also standard and always the best. We are here to
succeed, and we can do it
service in every instance.
A. E3. DOlftfLER,
The Auto Man -:- -:- Union, Neb.
For many moons we have sold for credit, and in
many cases have lost money. We could have sold at
a little lower margin had we gotten the money for all
the goods we sold.- The people who pay are entitled
to this saving, and we are entitled to our money. Be
ginning with the first of the year, we are selling for
cash only. We will make the goods cheaper, but you
have to pay for them when sold. This will save money
for those who pay, and those who do not, cannot have
A. L. BECKER,
-:- -:- -:- NEBRASKA
Chloroform. Etbor or other general anaesthoUa
aaa, mmi niruwl ta ovary ease aocaoted for treatment, aod no money to bo
noJ -" rarad. Writ far took oo Rectal Dtaaaaaa. mittt mdm and teaUmoniaia
i aaa mMwtf iMnnlA whs hm twen dpi manently eared.
M. K. H. -tarry. Kanaftortam. fotrm
ported as not feeling verj well dur
ing the past week on account of very
Little Virginia Pollard of Nehaw
ka was a guest at the home of her
friend Miss Madge Cheney for the
week spending the Sunday at (the
The World Wide Guild Girls of!hi3 former condition. Mrs. R. M.
'the Baptist church which will meet
the coming Saturday at the parson
age, will 'De entertained by Mrs. Mll-
ler itheir teacher.
The Ladies Aid society of the Bap-
.tist church will meet with the wife
cf the pastor this Thursday after-1
noon at the parsonage to look after
the work of the church
Winficld Swan and son Charles,
completed the storing of their ice
harvest last Saturday and are ready
for the summer weather as far as
far as their ice Is concerned.
FOUND A glove. This is a fur
gauntlet glove, between Murray and
Union. Bring the other one to match
and pay for this adlet and get the
glove from Geo. Small of Union.
E.trl Merritt who has been sick
for tome time at his home is now ;
-"S. n;iia rsryan ana wane xuere ai-
so weni .to near .air. iiarry iauaer
T're Union Helpers club of Union
-r c-: Wednesday at the home of Mrs.
Lynn and looked after some work
ifv had in hand, and were plan--irg
for the future welfare of Un
!.on. S. W. Copenhaver, who has mov
"d t" Union will sell his farming
titenrils and stock at a public sale
-t the farm where he has been stay
ing between Union and Nebraska
Ci:v, on Jan. 30.
I r , - T-v - Trt,.......
-rs- UiU au
Grovf- ron' arrived in Union a
1;w ays aau ls visiting ai uie
home of Mrs. Elias Peck who makes
! her home with her grandson, Mr. E.
E. Leach and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Woodruff of
California, who have been visiting in
Omaha with W. L. and C. H. Tay
lor and families for some days past.
j arrived in Union and are visiting at
j the heme of Mrs. B. A. Taylor,
j Messrs. end Mesdamea Edgar-Nor-
I ton and Geo. A. Sehrader of Arriba,
i Colorado, arrived in Union for a vis-j
it with friends and relatives for some j
tima. The folks have been making'
Miss Ora Clark who is attending
school at Lincoln and Mr. King
Clark who is employed with the
XortbwTf ?rn at. ??aH.a wher? toth
were visiting at the home of their
p-ren.t-. Mr. and Mrs. c. w. Clark,
1 last Sunday.
! Victor Sans whose home is at Pay
j ette. Idaho, and who has hut recent-
ly been discharged from the army
I service, is spending some time here
Minnie Anderson and also at Platts-
only by giving the best
Fistula-Fay When Gaud
A zntld system of tramtmant tht ear Pllaa
Platala ethar RmuI Dlseaaea In a abort
ttava. wttltoat a MTr surrtcaJ operation. No
Trnat Bldx. Ho Bids.). OM.VIT A.
mouth with the family of V. T. Arn
Frank Boggs, who has been con
fined to his bed with pleurisy, and
j v A.lJ iiclo lrt ax v fi jf iu, uau nnu st
malady an abscess which broke last.SChool at 10:00 a. m. and the Ep
Mcnday giving some relief, (though j worth League at 6:45.
he is till very ill and is being giv
en the 'best or care by his pnygicians
and the most careful nursing by Mrs.
Boggs. It is hoped he may soon be
on the road to recovery.
Howard Taylor who has been 6ick
at his home for a number of weeks
is making some decided gains and
tho still ill is much improved from
Taylor, who has .been giving the son
'he very .best of care is nearly worn
out and is feeling pretty poorly and
is nearly under the physician's care
herself. It is hoped the mother and
son may soon be well again
Mr. A. W. Propst was at Platts-
mouth last Sunday afternoon and eve
ning called by the a phone message
telling cf the destruction of his fath
er's home by fire, during the after
noon of that day. The house was not
entirely consumed but the little was
left cf it worth while. Some of the
furniture was gotten out but it was
so badly damaged that it was of but
little worth. air. Propst went up to
asidst in moving the furniture to an
other location for storing.
Union People Hear Lander
paia cor fine irouDie. inose 10 aiiena
were Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Todd and
daughter. Alice and son Marvin, Mis
ses Angle and Fannie and Nettie
McCarrdl. Miss Elsie Taylor and sis
ter. Mrs. Hattie Keedy -and Miss
Burning Ccbs Create Excitement
Last Tuesday at the home of Chas
Dysart a pile of cobs in some way
became ignited and with their close
proximity to the barn and other
buildings caused much concern for
i ithe safety of the buildings. Th
neighbors rushed to the assistance
in extinguishing the fire but after
working heroically for some time,
the well gave out and they were
, guessing what to do when the sons
of Winfield Swan came along with
I a load of ice, which was banked
around the burning cobs thus form-
Jrg a 'barricade to keep the fire from
the adjacent buildings.
Storing Ice For Union
, Thomas Cromwell rs having ithe
large Ice" house In ith"e rear of his
property filled with ice for the peo
ple cf Union to use the coming sum
mer. Eutene Roddy is foreman and
has a crew cf men packing the ice
' solve the problem of ice for the com
Charles "Woodard Buried Monday
Mr. Charles Woodard, who has
teen wry poorly for some time past,
rnd wlo made his home for the past
.five years at or near Creighton, died
at his home last Friday night and
was buried there on Monday after
noon. West ley Woodard. a brother,
upon the receipt of a message tell
ing of the extreme illness of his
brother, departed last Friday morn
ing and was able to make connec
tions and arrived at the bedside of
his brother before his death came.
Charles Woodard will be remembered
as .having made his home here for
nearly a half hundred years and has
lived in the north since departing
from here. He leaves a wife and a
number of children to mourn his de
psrture. Fined For Tresspassing
Six of the men who assaulted Geo.
and Leslie Everett over a week ago
when they were asked to stop hunt
ing on the Everett, were given fines
of $10 each for tresspassing, and the
other two were held for trial.
Keystone Pipe Company Meets
The meeting of the stockholders
of the Keystone Pipe company was
! held at the office of the secretary last
Monday and went in part over the
FOR SALE! -
i have 20 puie bred Poland
China, bred gilts to farrow
this spring, for sale.
Northeast of Union,
IV. F. RfiCE, f.l. D.
Specializing in all deep-seated andlhon tnmeH whon tht nnPiidne
chronic diseaseso. - j
All tho new animal extracts, ;
lymphs and serums used when indi-
Twenty years study of chronic
( deep-seated) diseases. ;
Rheumatism relieved in from six'
to twenty-four hours. Kidney and '
bladder troubles, stomach, liver and j
intestinal diseases. Special serum'
treatment for lungs, tuberculous
glands and in short for all tubercu
lous diseases. Piles cured without
pain or detention from business. All
cLronic diseases successfully treated
and also all diseases common to
XoanTiVSFcan ffICe' Ph0ne
?o. ..l and I will call.
Temporary location until other cf-
fice can be secured. Clark Hotel.
i Union, Nebraska.
business of last year. The business)
during the past year has shown a'
fair margin and with spring (they ex.- i
pect a large volume or business.
There will be services in the morn
ing at Wyoming, the Rev. George
Warren conducting Ihe service.' In
the evening he will deliver a sermon
at the Union church. The other aer-
V ilTfS lil ULl VUUikU w LUC JIT IPC
Baptist Church Services
There will be all the regular ser
vices at the Baptist church the com
Bible school at 10:00 a. m.
Morning worship at 11:00 a. m.
Young Peoples meeting 6:45 p. m.
Evening service at 7:30 p. m.
A Busy Day
Last Sunday the Rev. w. A. Tay?
lor went to Wabash and held ser
vices after 11:00 o'clock, getting
thru just after the a on hour and
immediately starting for Murray
where he was to deliver a funeral
oration at 2:30 and arrived in that
town about 1:00, and after having
delivered the sermon returned home
arriving here at 4:00. This is pat
ting in pretty good time for the 'hours
which were afforded.
L. R. Upton Still Sick
Leroy "Upton the hardware man,
is still very sick at his home in Un
ion and while he has been able to
be -up and around a little, is now
confined to his home. His many
friends would 'be pleased to know of
his being better, and the Journal
with the remainder is wishing that
he may shortly improve and be out
Will Hold Keeting
The members of the Baptist
Young Peoples union will hold their
regular meeting at the basement of
the Baptist church the coining Sun
dav evening at which time they will
and the Christian Faith." Miss Bes
?!e LaRue will be the leader.
Alda Taylor '17, was a school vis
itor on Friday.
Ronald Dysart, '24, was excused
Friday afternoon so as to make the
aftrrnoon train for Omaha.
Teachers examinations were held
at Plattsmouth on Saturday. Sarah
Johnson one of the Seniors, went (to
Plattsmouth Friday ifor them.
The Botany class is using the dic
tionary a ereat deal at present. They
"re finding that Botany has a great
many terms not used in one's general
On Wednesday morning Miss, To
hin gave a short test on English
atences in the high school. The
work wrought out many incorrect
rxpres-ions commonly oised.
Twrive boys are now in the (man
ual training class. They range all
the wav from the eighth to the
twelfth grade. At present these are
some of the projects worked on
writing desk, footstool, .tabouret,
medicine chest and ironing board
Thursday afternoon free movies
were shown at Becker's hall. The
whole school was present to see the
pktures at three o'clock in the af
ternocn. Thi3 made the third movie
school has seen this year. Pictures
were educational and interesting.
During the cold weather .the gym
nasium is used a great deal by the
grades during the recess periods.
Pupils of the intermediate room are
most active and keep the basketball
thev have in constant motion. Miss
Ellis their teacher, is kept busy see
ing there is fair play.
County Home Agent, Miss Ida
Wilkins, and Miss Brown, Home
Economics Dept., University Farm,
Lincoln, were visitors at school on
Friday. They were most interested
in the work of the Hot Lunch club
and visited the lunch room at noon.
They seemed to be well pleased with
the work carried on by the school
Home Economics Dept.
Members of the Civics class stud
ied town government last week
They went down to eee Mr. Ray
Frana, chairman of the town board,
and also sought information from
the town clerk. Mr. Joe Banning.
Reports in class concerning Infor
mation obtained were interesting,
TL-e textbook used in the class is
"Magruder'a American Government
in 1921." Over two hundred schools
in the state are using this book.
AUTO ADS INDICATE
RETURN OF PB0SPEBTTY
New York. Jan. 22. "One of the
surest indications of returning pros
perity," said Alfred Reeves, general
manager of the national automobile
chamber of commerce, "is the re
sumption of automobile and acces
sory advertising. That better times
in the automobile, as well as other
Industries, are ahead of us is indi
cated by the fact that Motor, . in
their January issue has 248 pages of
automobile and accessory advertising
which I understand is a new record.
"I have always considered Motor a
true index of the general state of the
automobile industry, and I therefore
fotl that tho rinro;i!lnn irnr "h&S
shows such a gratifying increase in
advertising patronage. The January,
1922, show and reference number is
an excellent collective expression of
tne attitude of automobile and acces-
sory manufacturers toward the new
NEW WEIGHT NOVEL
The latest work from the pea of
America's foremost novelist, Harold
Bell Wright. Is "Helen of the Old
House" and the Journal office
somely bound novels from the Apple-
ton company. This novel is one that
h An hrnnrtt aitriart liistar tn tn fun
l Trishlt. ?ne !Sde3
0f American literature. The price of
this edition is only $2.00 per volume.
Daily Journal, l5e a week. j
A DARK HORSE FOR
Successor to Pope Benedict likely
to be Man Not Now Prpm
inent in the list.
Washington, Jon. 23. Those who
remember the struggle between the
church and state in Italy alter the
fall of temporal power in 1870 com
mented today upon the fact that to
express condolences on the death of
Pope Benedict three cabinet minis
ters of the king of Italy have for the
first time officially entered the Vat
ican. One Vatican form of protest against
the occupation of Rome was the pro
hibifcing of all Catholics to volte or
to be elected to political or admini
strative offices, but finally .the ban
was raised jby Pius X. Benedict XV
amplified this decision and the "pop
ular party" oonsIs.tlng of Catholics,
was formed and in the laft election
gained 100 seats In parliament. '
Benedict soon after the war, sup
pressed the important form of pro
test by the Vatican after 1870 by
which Catholic sovereign or rul-
er was allowed (to go to Rome as
guest of the king of Italy under pen
T t V iinH O.T nan -
alty of beflng excommunicated. Pres
ident Lou bet of France was the only
ruler who disregarded the papal pro
hibition and Pius X. as a result, se
vered diplomatic relations with
France. Benedict, however, abolish
ed thia protest The only remaining.,
i win cm naugioi proieai uy me Vat
ican Js that of the voluntary impris
onment o fthe pope in the apostolic
palace. Improvements in the relations
between the church and the state hen
been slow, and for this reason, some
here believe Cardinal Maffi, archbish
op of Pisa, who has on several oc
casions shown an ardent desire that
a complete understanding should be
reached ibetween the church and the
sriate, will probably not be elected
pope. - .
Cardinals de Lai and Boggiana
are regarded here as being too fav-
owtble to intensifying the ancient
tftruggle land, therefore, are consid -
ered as improbable selections. The
cnances are aiso eai uu ,oe agaansi
Cardinal Gasparri, 'because he has
been papal secretary of state and
against Cardinal. Merry Del Val -because
he Is .not. an Italian. It, there
fore, is held here that the next pope
perhaps will be one not prominently
menttioned among the cardinals- to
P U BLICJALE!
The undersigned will offer for sale
at Pulic Auction, at his home 4
miles west of Mynard, 2 miles south
and 6 miles west of Plattsmouth, 4
miles north and 4 miles west of
Murray, 4 miles north and 8 miles
east of Manley, 4 H miles south and
4 miles east of Cedar Creek, com
mencing at 10 "o'clock a. m., with a
lunch served at noon, on
Thursday, February 9th '
the following described property:
28 Head" of Cattle
15 head of cows, some fresh, some
to be fresh soon, others giving milk;
9 calves, ranging in age from 5 to 12
months; 3 , heifers, one fresh with
calf at side, two will be freeh soon;
one bull calf, 8 months old. ' - :
i 9 Head of Hones and Holes
One bay team, horse and mare; 9
and 12 years old, wt: 3,050 f one team
sorrel mares,'? and 11. years old,-wt.
2,700; one florrel horse, 4. years bid,
wt. 1,650;. one .gray mare, with foal
by jack. 7 years oid; -wt. -1,-725; one
young iron , gray' mare, 2 years old,
wt. 1425; one mule colt; coming , 2
years old, 'Wt. ,L,60; one mule colt
coming 1 year old. - '
Five Duroc Jersey, .bred sows.
Farming Implements ; '., '
" One Overland '.riding cultivator;
one Hummer riding cultivator-, one
John Deere 6-shovel riding cultiva
tor; two New Departure walking cul
tivators; one John . Deere 2-row ma
chine; one-John Deere 16-16 disc;
one land roller; a 2-section harrow;
one Hoosier broadcast seeder; one
Hoosier press drill; one 12-inch Sat
tley gang plow; one 16-inch . sulky
plow; one 16-inch walking plow; one
John Deere riding lister; one walking
lister, combined; one Deering hay
rake; one Deering mower; one Deer
ing 7-foot binder, in good shape; one
John Deere stalk cutter; one stalk
rake; one top buggy; one spring
wagon; two Newton farm wagons;
one truck with rack, steel ; one Hawk
eye corn elevator, with power and
hoist; one John Deere corn planter,
with 60 rods of wire; one 3-sectlon
harrow; one 1-horse Hoosfer single
corn drill; one seed corn drier; one
sweep feed grinder; one hand corn
sheller; one grind stone; one tank
heater; one hay sweep; one Bain hay
stacker; one U. S. cream separator;
one 1 li. p. gasoline engine; two
sets of 1 inch harness; two sets of
1 inch harness; one set 1 inch
harness; 18 bushels red clover seed;
some seed potatoes; about 5 or 6 tons
prairie hay, in barn; some alfalfa
hay and numerous other articles.
Terms of Sale '
AH sums of $10 and under cash in
hand. On all sums over $10 a credit
of six months will.be given without
interest, seven . months ' additional
time at 7 per cent Interest. 3 per cent
discount for cash. Approved security
on all notes taken. All property must
be settled for before being removed.
Col. W. R. YOUNG. Auct.
GEO. O. DOVEY. Clerk.
Even granting that non-advertis-
having gtores could attract as . many
latter would make the more money,
rManait rmvar wnnlil ftfrmil 'IntAnnns
what they wanted and not
i. JL ' -. -i.-v fim.
?" f nearly muC.n we
thereby reducing materially the OTBT-
REJECT THE 'NO
Committee Orders New Dispntea
With Employers Over Bnles.
Hay Beach Board Again.
Chicago, Jan. 24. Rejection of all
railroad shop rules recently promul
gated by the railroad labor board,
which cut time and one-half pay for
extra work from the shopmen's
mittee of 100 act4n& for the six rail-
way shop crafts
In a circular issued to the 500,000
shop workers the committee ordered
new disputes instituted with .the rail
way managements immediately over
these rules, and failing an agreement
the disputes were ordered taken to
the labor board.
Of the seven rejected rules, the
greatest dissatisfaction centered on
rule 6, providing straight time for
regularly assigned work on Sundays
The committee proposed a substitute
rule reinstating time and one-half.
The .board's new rules covering
employes assigned to emergency va
cancies at outlying points were also
rejected hy the committee because
they took away certain pay provls-
lon stained in the
The union committee directed in
stitution of a dispute to reinstate
time and one-half and double time
to cover all time spent on the emer
gency assignment. Similar provisions
will (be asked in disputes to be cre
ated over rule 12 and 14, applying
to men assigned to -temporary vacan
cies at outlying points, and to men
on road work who leave and return
to "their home stations daily.
The board's new rule allowing the
carriers to require a physical exam
ination of an applicants for employ-
mant ..kn .mH m tho
' Uim derations to renegotiate with
. t h roads.
Another important rule in which
the board made It possible to hire
and man familiar with the use of
tools as a oar repairer came under
fire. A new rule was porposed over
which the carmen are directed to
open negotiations. The proposed Tule
would allow helpers and helper ap
prentices with less than four years'
experience to be advanced to me
chanic's grade, and if more men are
needed, men with experience in the
use of mechanic's tools could he hired
TMrty-three other rules were ac
cepted, subject to the interpretation
which the committee placed on them
and the remaining rules were agreed
" Railroad officials declared there
was little likelihood of reinstating
any of time and one-half provisions
wiped out by the hoard.
Your ad will carry punch if yon
write it as a plain "selling talk" in
stead of trying to fuss it up with
frills and exagerations.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Go -In Comfort!
GO at your pleasure go where you choose
and when you choose, with your family or
your friends. Enjoy the boundless beauties
of nature, the pure air, a lunch in a shady wood,
a fishing excursion, a rest by a cool lake or stream.
You can in a Ford. Millions have learned by ex
perience that to own and operate a Ford is not an
extravagance; they have Teamed that the many
pleasures derived from a Ford takes the place of
other pleasures, and the saving thus made often
pays for the car and its maintenance.
Let's talk this matter over,
F. O. B. Detroit.
Propsit & Burbee,
The undersigned will sell at Pub
lic Auction on the L. H. Puis farm,
four and a half miles west of Murray,
and six and a half miles east of
Manley, commencing at 10 o'clock a.
m., with lunch served at noon, on
Tuesday, February. 7th
the following described property,
practically new goods and horses in
Nine Head of Horses
One team of iron grays, six and
seven years old, horse and mare, wt.
3,300; one team of sorrel mares com
ing six and seven years old, weigni
3,250; one team of blacks, mare ana
horse, coming six and seven years old.
weight 3.200; one sorrel horse com
ing eight, weight 1,700; two bay
horses, coming seven, weight 3.200;
one buckskin riding horse, coming
six years old, weight 950, well broke.
Cattle and Hogs
Five milk cows, two giving milk
and three fresh in the spring; one
registered roan bunn. pedigree doub
le standard, Durham-Shorthorn, and
three spring calves.
Several head of pure brea uuroc-
Jersey bred sows.
Thirteen bushels of yellow seed
One Avery 2-row stalk cutter; one
3-section harrow; one harrow cart;
two John Deere disks; one jonn
Deere lister; two Western Belle rid
ing listers: two John Deere 2-rows;
one John Deere dull planter; two
Deering tders: two Jetny Una
cultivators; one Imperial press drill;
one Janesville walking plow; one
manure spreader; one John Deere
corn elevator with power and Jack;
one new top buggy; one seed corn
drier; two hay racks with trucks;
two truck wagons complete; one
Bain Wagon; one galvanized water
tank; one Ideal hog waterer; two
175-bushel hog self-feeders; one 2
h. p. Rock Island gas engine; one
Dexter washing machine; one DeLa
val cream separator; one complete
line shaft! one hay fork with rope;
one Big-2 McCormick mower; one
McCormick hay rake; one home made
bob sled; one new base burner; five
sets lH-inch work harness; one set
of driving harness; one good saddle;
ten tons of prairie hay; one hundred
walnut fence posts; household goods,
including dining room table, chairs,
dressers, etc., and numerous other
Terms of Sale
AH sums of $10 and under, cash.
On sume over $10 a credit of six
months will be given, purchaser to
give bankable note, bearing eight per
cent interest from date. Property
must -be settled for before being re
moved from the premises.
W. R. YOUNG. Auct.
W. G. BOEDEKER, Clerk.
If you have anything to sell, or
want to buy, don't overlook a want
ed in the Daily Journal
Get the facts and
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