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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1922)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI -WEEKLY JOURNAL
THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1922.
66 n jn n 99
'1 ft "
Buy this Cigarette and Save Money
RAIN GENERAL OVER
THE ENTIRE STATE
Gentle and Steady Sain Proves Boon
to Crops and Pastures Over
the State of Nebraska.
Proui Tuesdays Daily.
After several weeks of extreme
dryness the drouth was broken yes
terday when one of the life-giving
rains commenced to fall over the en
tire state of Nebraska and from
points as far west as Seneca and Al
liance on the Burlington the reports
indicate a very plentiful rainfall. In
this locality the rain came just in
the nicsk of time as crops were need
ing it badly and the gardens and
pastures had already commenced to
show the effects of the long protract
ed dry spell. The rainfall here reg
istered 92.100 of an inch and while
not coming with the usual fury of
the summer storm it wa3 certainly
a Jl.000,000 rain without a doubt.
Members of the II. L. club who
were out in the country today in
specting the corn, state that the pros
pects are good for a great yield and
that the crop will realize a great
many gallons to the bushel. The rye
is also looking much fresher since
IS 'A BUSY MAN
Rev. W. A. Taylor, or "Billie," as
he Is known over Cass county, has
had a very busy time the past week
as his services have been requested
at a number of places over the coun
ty to conduct funeral services. On
Friday, the 19th, he was called to
Murray to officiate at the funeral of
Henderson Ilea vera and on Sunday
Rev. Taylor visited Mynard to be
present and preach at the funeral
of Mrs. A. C. Carey, which was held
at the Eight Mile Grove church. Mon
day he was at the village of Wa
bash to preach at the funeral of his
old friend, Ed Dorr. Truly the work
of thi3 genial pastor is never done
and the message that he is carry
ing of the teaching of the Master is
giyn in a most earnest, manner by
FUNERAL OF C. C. NEFF
Kroro Tuesday'! Dally.
The funeral services of the late
C. C. Neff were held this morning
Catholic church and attended by a
large number of the old friends and
neighbors who paid their last tribute
of love and respect to his memory.
The mass , was celebrated by . Rev.
JIaukap, -rector of the -church, and
the many floral offerings spoke of
the high esteem In -which the de
ceased had been held. A number of
the relatives from Burlington, Iowa,
were present to share the sorrow
with the aged wife. The interment
was at the Catholic cemetery.
One way to relieve habitual con
stipation is to take regularly a mild
laxative, roan's Regulets are recom
mended for this purpose. 30c a box
at all drug stores.
Pasture for Rent!
I have good pasture with run
ning water for a few head of cat
tle on my my farm, two miles east
T. H. POLLOCK,
Phone No. 1 Plattsmouth, Neb
NEBRASKA CITY MASONS,
VISITORS HERE LAST NIGHT
From Tuesday' Dally. ;
Last evening Mr. Zion Command
ery No. 5, Knights Templar and Ne
braska Chapter No. 3, . A. M., held a
very largely attended session at
Masonic temple and which was at
tended by a large number of dis
tinguished visitors : from. 1 Nebraska
City and Auburn, including - W. V.
Metz, Grand High Pries.t of the Royal
Arch Masoua of Nebraska, . - -I'
Others in the party. from Nebraska
City were County Attorney George
Heinke, E. P. Lyon, J. T. Clinken
beard. A. M. Smith, W. F. Cornutt,
W. O. ' Guen . nd Warren Cruick
shank. The Auburn visitors were F.
G. Boshonier and Robert Armstrong:
The visitors were members of Mt.
Olivet Commandery No.' 3 and Mt.
Carmel chapter at Nebraska City.
The local Knighta Templar proved
very pleasing hosts and the visitors
enjoyed the work as carried out by
the local lodge and the splendid time
STILL IN SEKI0US CONDITION
jThe reports from the, bedside of
Mrs.- Albert Funlr at -Memphis, Ne
braska, state that Mrs. Funk, -who
wasr injured Saturday evening in the
auto accident near Waverly, is still
in serious shape and that it will be
some little time before she is safely
out of danger as her condition is
still very serious and a slight change
would be quite dangerous. The moth
er and brother and sister,' Jesse and
Miss ' Grace Perry, are still at the
Funk home assisting in her care.
Poland China boars, September
farrow, weight 250 pounds. - -
R. W. PORTER,
alO-tfw Weeping Water, Neb.
Itching piles provoke profanity,
but profanity won't remove them."
Doan's Ointment is recommended
for itching, bleedipg or protruding
piles. 60c at any drug store.
Blank Books at the Journal Office
T-T OLEPROOF is the Hosiery of lustrous
beauty and fine texture that wears so well.
It is not surprising therefore, that it is selected
by many people who can afford to pay far
more for their hose, but who prefer the Hole
proof combination of style and serviceability
at such reasonable prices.
We have the'se in the season's popular colors, in
Lusterized Lisle, 75c
Silk Faced. $1.00
Pure Silk at $1.50. $1.75, $2 and $2.50
GOES TO UNIVERSITY
PLAGE AS SCHOOL HEAD
The friends here of the Rev. A. V.
Hunter family will be pleased to
learn of the selection of Oliver Bim-
son, brother of Mrs. Hunter, a3 su
perintendent of schools at University
Place, he having just closed a four
year term as superintendent of the
schools at Oakland, Nebraska.
Kr. Bimson and family were fre
quent visitors here during the resi
dence of the Hunter family in this
city and they will be remembered by
a large circle of friend? here.
;' lie takes the place made vacant by
the resignation of A. H. Dixon, and
will-assume his new duties August
lst.T He will spend the summer in
Chicago university taking courses in
Mr- tfimson graduated with the
cla&3' of TriSl:4 from Nebraska Wes
leyan. The following year he taught
in. the FairBiontxhighi.-sch.Qolt (.From
there he went to Osmond, Neb., where
he was' superintendent for"' three
years. From Osmond he went to
Oakland,-where he has been for four
Mr. Bimson will receive 13,000 a
year at University Place. lie is 30
years old, married ,and has a son
four years old. ... :
From Monday's pally.
J. M. Hoover of Louisville was here
today for a few hours, looking after
Eonie matters with County Assessor
Mrs. Fred Heinrich, of Havelock,
who was here visiting with her rel
atives and friends, returned this
nioming to her home.
P. A. Ilild and family drove in
Saturday afternoon from their home
west of Myuard and spent a few
hours looking after some trading.
Henry Klinger, the cream and egg
dealer, was a passenger this morning
for Omaha, where he was called to
look after a few matters of business.
Fred Lutz, wife and family, from
near Murray, were here Saturday af
ternoon and evening looking after
some trading and taking In the car
Miss -Laura Puis and Miss Bessie
Engelkenieier were among the visi
tors in the city Saturday where they
visited with friends and enjoyed the
F. J. Hennings and wife and son,
Iltrman. motortd in Saturday from
their home to enjoy a few hours
looking after some trading with the
W. D. Wheeler and family motor
ed up Saturday afternoon from their
home south of the city and spent a
few hours here looking after some
matters of business.
Mrs. Aruy Anderson, who is now
living at Florence, Kansas, came in
Sunday from her home and is enjoy-in-;
a visit here with her many
friends in this city and Omaha and
will remain here until the last of
the week before returning to Kansas.
Mrs. Alethia C. Wood, of Washing
ton, D. C, is in the city enjoying a
v'sit at the home of her sister-in-law,
Mrs. J. T. Laird and family, and from
here will go to Salida, Colorado, to
visit Will Uaird and wife and then
to on to Los Angeles and the coast
;ouutry for a visit.
t ' - ' t
t CASS CO. : FARiM t
BUREAU NOTES t
ITse of . Dress Form
Twenty ladies of the Murdock
Country club met at the home of Al
bert Thiel for the demonstration of
the use of dres form and alteration
of patterns. The ladies were very
much interested In .the suggestions
given on how to make a better fit
ting bungalow house dress. Martha
Thiel wa3 chosen leader. The ladies
voted to hold the next meeting Mon
day June 6, at the home of Mrs. Al
bert Stuke. At the close of the meet
ing dainty refreshments were served
which were enjoyed by all.
About twenty five . women and
girls from the high school met at
the home of Mrs. O. J. Pothast for
the demonstration on how to use the
dress form and alter a commercial
pattern. The high school girls were
much interested in the work. Several
ladies brought their houses dresses
to the meeting and asked for sugges
tions on how to make these dresses
more attractive and better fitting.
The women promised to work out
some of the suggestions and report
on the same later. Mrs. O. J. Pothast
was elected local leader.
Boys and Girls Club Work
Monday May 15, the boys and girls
from the intermediate and grammar
grades of the Greenwood public
schools met in Miss Urch'a room
where four standard clubs were or
ganized. A pig club, rabbit club, sew
ing club and a cooking club were!
organized at this time. The children
seemed very interested in the work
and showed a lively interest in the
election of officers and parliamentary
drill which was part of the organi
zation. Greenwood Is to be congrat
ulated on having four standard clubs.
Here's wishing the boys and girls
success in the work.
Free trips to boys and girls cluli
week to bo held at the college of
Agriculture, May 29-Juro 3, were
won by the following: Harold and
"Willard Timblin of the Alvo Corn
club, Harry Knabe of the Nehawka
Pig club and. Margaret 'Shupp of the
Nehawka Sewing club. The Cnss
County Farm Bureau offered a free
trip to the sewing girls of Cass coun
ty .This trip was won by Margaret
Shupp. Several boys from Nehawka
and girls from over the county will
their own expenses. About 230 boys
and girls from all over the state will
tako advantage of boys and girls
Corn Variety Test
The test plot3 were planted last
week on Paul Gerard's farm west of
Weeping Water. The following vari
eties were planted on e plot St. G
Charles White, one of Nebr. Silver
Mine, Three of Iowa Silver Mine,
three from A. J. Deitriech of Louis
ville and three from J. R. C. Greg
ory, Cedar Creek. Other furnishing
corn are Chas.- Cook. Flatt3mouth :
Chas. Spohn, Weeping Water, and
H. L. Livingston, Weeping Water.
The clubs are 'going fine. The sec
ond months report have come in
fron the follo.wir? clubs: Willard
Timblin, Alvo; Hsrry Knabe, Ne
liawkn. Harry has a club of seven
members" coming along fine.
tvrora Tuesday's Dallv.
Attorney C. E. Tefft of Weeping
Water was here yesterday for a few
hours looVing after some legal mat
ters. District Judge "James T. Begley
aril Court Reporter L. L. Turpin de
parted this morning, for Papillion
v here they will attend a session of
the district court being held in that
city.. . . : : .:;
Mm. E. A. Wurl, president of Chap
tor F., P. K. O., and Mrs. L. L. Wiles
the delegate from the local chapter,
departed this morning for Fairbury
where they, will attend the state con
vention of the order that is meeting
there this week. "
Iko Fry, brother of Mr3. C. E.
Martin, and Mrs. Jeunie Schiappa
casse of this city.'and who has been
hero from Portland, Oregon, for the
pa-it few; clays,: departed thi3 after
noon for Omaha for- a visit and will
return here for another visit before
returning to the west.
?C0D NEWS FOE MOVIE FANS
The Parmele theatre agains lined
up with Paramount and will show
their big productions.
The management of the Parmele
theatre has just been successful in
closing n deal with Parafnouut to
show all of their latest releases etc.
DeMille's "Bought and Paid For,"
with Agnes Ayres and Jack Holt;
Cecil B. DeMille s "Fool's Paradise,"
with an all star cast including Dor
othy Dalton and Conrad Nagel;
"Travelin On," Wm.'S. Hart; "Mor
al! of the Lady Letty," with Ru
dolph Valentino and Dorothy Dal
ton; "Her Own Money" and "The
Cradle" with Ethel Clayton; "Val
ley of Paradise," Jack Holt; "One
Glorious Day," Will Rogers and Lila
Lee; Cecil B. DeMille's "Saturday
Night," with an all star cast; Wal
lace Iteid and Elsie Ferguson in
"Forever;" "World's Champion,"
'Across the Continent," Wallace
Kcid; "Is Matrimony a Failure," all
star cast; "Beyond the Rocks," Ru
dolph Valentino ,and Gloria Swan
soa; "Leading Citizen and Bachelor"
Tom Meighan; "North of the Rio
Grande,".- Bebe Daniels and Jack
Holt; "The Green Temptation" with
Betty Compson, and many others.
There will be no dress forms made
in Plattsmouth precinct during the
summer months, but anyone desiring
to have a dress form made next fall
please phone Mrs. C. L. Wiles, who
will take orders and get material for
the fall work.
There will be a jnecling at the
home of Mrs. Philip Hirz Monday,
May 22, at 1:30 at which tima Mis3
Ida Wilkins, county home agent, will
be present to demonstrate the many
uses of sewing machine attachments
and other helps in sewing. Ladies
plcaring bring there own attach
NOW OUT AGAIN
Fron Tuenday'8 Dally.
Mrs. H. W. Smith who was so very
iirSaturday and Sunday is now able
to be up and around and has made
a trip down to the business section'
of the city, having apparently re
covered from her recent attack of
sickness altho she still feels the ef
fects of it to some extent.
"Cee, f bet wee eoulJ tat another whole
big box of Kellote'm Corn Flake
they're o goodly and crispy. My
toother may tCellogg't or never tough
CARD OF. THANKS
I desire to return to my. friends,
my appreciation of their aid and
cordial support given me in the re
cent popularity contest. Their kind
ness will long be pleasantly remem
bered and thoroughly appreciated.
ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE
On farm two niiles east of Mur
ray. T. H. Pollock, Plattsmouth.
Altogether different in flavor I Altogether different in crispness
that's what makes Kellogg's Corn Flakes all-the-time delicious,
appetizing, inviting ! You never tasted such a really wonderful cereal I
Kellogg's delight the little people and the big ones, too! Kellogg's
are just as fascinating for lunch or supper or between-time nibble? as
they are for breakfast!
Just to see those sunny-brown Corn Flakes in a big bowl and some
Imjrning's milk close by is a sight to put a keen edge on hunger! But
when you eat a few spoonfuls and you get that crispy delicious
ness and that fascinating flavor! Kellogg's are never leathery, never
tough, never hard to eat!
Ask. for KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes! If you just ask for "corn
flakes" you're likely to get an imitation! Demand the original Corn
Flakes! Kellogg's are sola only in tne ku,4J ana
GREEN package that bears the well-known signa
ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Corn Flakes.
rn ACTED 1 1 HONE ARE GENUINE WITHOUT IT!
makers of KELLOGG'S KRUMBLES and KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked and krumbled
TAKEN BACK TO OLD H0HE
trom Tuesilay'8 Dally.
This morning the body of Will
All, who passed away last night at
his home on South 3rd street, was
taken back to Randolph, Iowa, where
lot in the cemetery there. The de
ceased has been very poorly for some
time suffering' from heart trouble
and dropsy and from which, com
plication it was impossible to give
him relief: Mr. All was thirty-eight
wood Iowa, where he has spent the
greater part of his lifetime. He leaves
to mourn his death a wife and one
infant child, as-well as his mother,
Mrs. Askins, who lives at Glenwood.
The deceased was also an uncle of
Lillard Craig of this city. The fam
ily accompanied the body to Ran
dolph for the funeral services.
Have you noticed that it the stores
that advertise which are always filled
CEDAR GREEK HAS A
WINNING BALL TEAM
WINS S5 PEIZE
Pete Smith is th5 holder of the
number , 14S4 in the popularity con-
test drawing that took place Satur
day evening' tfnd will receive the $5
Last Sunday the Cedar Creek nine,; gold piece;, that has. been awaiting
a claimant at the Journal office since
the: drawing.: The" prize t is 6n4rthaJ
will. be. ..appreciated bjr a.ujaae,;anP
Mr. Sriifftt'is -well pleased over hisfl
good .fortune. v
known as "Stiver's Invincibles," went
to Avoca and in a game with that
team won over them by a tally of 7
to 0. This makes the fourth straight
game the Cedar Creekers have. .won
this year. They are to play with the
Xehawka team this coming Sunday,
at Nehawka, and everyone la watch
ing this game with interest, as the
Nehawka team is rated as one of the
strong teams of thi3 part of the
Most disfiguring skin eruptions,
scrofula, pimple3, rashes,, etc., ' are
due to impure blood. Burdock; Blood
Bitters as a cleansing blood tonic, is
well recommended. $1.25 at all
. ,. ':. CARP OF THANKS
We desire to take this means of
expressing our thanks, aud appreci-,
ation to the kind friends and neigh-;
bors for their kindness and k-elp dur
ing the illness and death of our 'bet
loved wife and mother, also for 'tire
beautiful flowers. -A. Ci Carey and
Children. ;.; ", :
Lost anything found anything!
Try a Journal ad. ''They satisfy."
MIS (flSWW SAIUIMS
Certified Gasoline that -Cuts
Down Motoring Costs
Write or ask for a
RED CROWN Gasoline is guaranteed to
meet all U. S. Government specifications
for motor gasoline. Its quality is certified
Red Crown Gasoline never varies. It is
manufactured to standards which provide
properly balanced motor fuel.
There is plenty of volatility in Red Crown'
Gasoline to insure quick starts and instant,
strong acceleration; but there is also the right -proportion
of those fractions necessary to
maximum power and mileage.
Under all operating conditions you .get quick,
complete, powerful combustion. .You can
always operate on a lean, economical mixture
of Red Crown Gasoline.
Per gallon. Red Crown Gasoline costs no
more than inferior, less perfectly conditioned
gasoline. In mileage and power, in pressure
development and clean combustion, no motor
gasoline surpasses Red CrownV 11
Drive in, where you see the Red Crown sign.
Wherever you go you can get Red . Crown
Gasoline. Wherever you buy Red Crown
Gasoline you get properly balanced eco
nomical motor fuel.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEBRASKA
U' U.U.iJ.U u u u
h n n n n n n,
Blank Books at tne Journal Office.
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