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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1922)
VOL. NO. XXXVUL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922.
N, Y. GIANTS
YANKS VANQUISHED IN EIGHTH
FRAME WHEN TEE GIANTS
SCORE THREE RUNS.
World Series Figures
Sunday's paid attendance, 38,511.
1 'layers' share, $63,S24.97.
Each club's share. $21,274.99.
Commission's share, $ IS, 772. 05.
Total attendance, 1S5.947.
Total receipts. $605,475.
Riven to charity. $120,554.
Players' share, $25.0,307.71.
Each club's share, $S2.436.57.
Commission's share $72,73S.15."
New York, Oct. S. The New York j
Giants once more are champions of i
the world. They reached that pin-
nacle of success for the second con- j
secutive year in a furious uphill rush
this afternoon that flung the "iank-
ees to defeat, 5 to 3. and crushed a
pitrher, 'Bullet Joe",'
It was the second successive time
that the Yanks have bucked the Gi
ants in a world's series and failed.
year they went down inglori- ,
ously without the solace of having ,
captured even one ot the rive games
mai comyriseu me uatiie lor cue
title. The best the Yanks could do
nits iu 1 1 int; strtuiiu tii in jl lilt?
- i n s - - i . . i '
series, lue uiaius won me onier
In all the annuls of the game onlyohoir a'nJ ,n the Ecrvice Father W.
two clubs ever triumped in a world's
series in such a decisive fashion. In
1907 the Chicago Nationals won
four straight victories over the De
troit American.? after fighting a
twelve inning first game tie at 3-3
in runs. Seven years later the Bos-
ton Braves surprised the fans of theWest slsters gave four delightful
entire nation by wrecking Connie
Mack's superb Athletics, four games
in a row.
"A House Divided"
The lnal downfall of the Yankees
was that of a house momentarily
divided. Miller Huggins, the head of
the household which was then en
joying a 3 to 2 lead over the Giants,
differed with his pitcher, Joe Bush,
in hi3 strategic program for block
ing the onslaught of the champions
in the eighth inning. Bush became
angry and before he could calm him-1
self, long George Kelly had smacked
one of his curves so hard and so faritained at the rectory with suitable
that on Giant raced across the plate
with the run that tied the score and
another Giant trotted in with the
tally that beat them.
WITH S092E NEAR
Lafayette Hunget of Nebraska City
Caught by Sheriff Quinton and
State Agent W. Grebe.
From Moi.ca- MiSiY Iter, Mrs. Robert Patterson, entertain-
The lino of communication in the C(1 some fOTy guests in honor of
booze business between Nebraska ?Iiss Pal Co,e' rhose marriage to
City and Omaha seems to be in did- G5en Wiies occurs October 12th.
culty in the last few davs and yes- i The decorations of the dining
terdav Sheriff C. D. Quinton and room were ln a co,or scheme of yel
stnto ,?pnt w-iiiinm r.rfi,.. Mnfurrri low and white and made a very
Lafayette Hunget near Union, who
cave hfs liO!nr us Nebraska fifv nnrl
as the sheriff exclaimed. "Lafayette, ' Tne quests busied themselves hem
we are here" the officers took the mins' tca towels and dust clothes,
unfortunate possessor of intoxicating after which tiny booklets tied with
liquor in custody and brought him yellow ribbon, in which each guest
pn into Plattsmouth for a shaking was requeued to write in one. "How
down in the mill of justice. ,to Ho,J Husband" and in the oth-
This morning a complaint was fil-
ed by County Attorney A. G. Cole
before Justice William Weber and the i"1 "u,lur-
court assessed Mr. Hunget a fine of ' Then a large clothe3 hamper, fill
one hundred iron men and the trim-if d with the miscellaneous articles
nr;ngs which added thirteen more tob.rouCl!t b-v the quests was placed in
the bill j the center of the living room and
The gentleman is now making ef- j the bride-to-be was requested to un-
fnrtc-. to raise the necessarv amount
that will secure his release.
BANKERS WILL MEET
From Monday' Dally.
Ycrterday J. Elmer Hallstrom, of
Avoca. was in the city visiting at
the home of
his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Hallstrom. and while here
nr. Hallstrom was engaged in man-
Ing arrangements for the semi-annual
meeting of the Cass county
bankers which will be held in this
city on next Thursday evening, ac
cording to the present plans of the
DRAWS DOWN FINE
From Monday's Dally.
Last evening Ray Smith, one of his tricycle on to the sidewalk and , dence and under the plans of pro
the men employed at the shops, was as a consequence will have to wear ceedure and the attitude taken by
taken in for running his car at a too'hi3 arm and shoulder in a sling for
iiigu race oi speeu in Kping wim
the city ordinances and Officers Dyke
and Jones took him in for the offense.
This morning he was assessed a fine
v. rv auu iuoio awvuuiiuK iu
which was paid and the young man
Books! Books! Books! We have
them till you can't rest, at the Jour
RETURN FROM HUNT
I Saturday evening Frank R. Gobel-,
man and Alex Campbell returned
t home from a visit of the past week j
in the sand hill country where they,
'have been having some exceptionally)
fine hunting. The hunters secured a!
large number of chickens, ducks,'
and others of the seasonable game
birds while on the trip and Frank
feels that it was the best hunting
trip he has enjoyed for many years.
'The hunters were in Arthur county;
the greater part of the time and re-:
port that the residents of that por-
Ition of the state are real princes in
the way of entertaining.
The locality where Messrs. Gobel-
'man and Campbell i3 the section of
the state where Messrs. Frank Val
lery and J. W. Chilton are handling
their land sales.
ICE SUNDAY WAS
The Rev. Lloyd B. Jiolsaple and
Choir cf St. Barnabas Church
Were Here Yesterday.
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
.a . Vvvnnr crn.p in whih
t. i,vH n '"iiniqannu mri thi
,choir o; the'gt
Barnabas cnurcn or
J Omaha participated and Miss Maude
r. ratio firnrinijt n n ri lr?fr of Hie
- O - . . -------- - -
, . - - - , - w- , I 1,.- 1, lVnnf eij.
t 1 1 V J 1 1
Iters string quartet. The service was
Icrinfr Iiv t'nthpr 1 Inl;.'i nnlp :iTi'l the
S. Leete. rector of St. Luke's assist
ed and Edward Patterson was
acolyte. Tour's "Magnificat" and
"Nunc Dimitis in F" were a part of
The choir rang two of the choruses
from Gaul's "Holy City." and the
There was a very large number of
the members of the parish and the
music lovers of the city present at
Evensong and to enjoy the exception
ally beautiful musical program.
There were a number of people
from Omaha present at the service,
they being Mrs. George Joslyn. Mr.
Milton Darling, senior warden of St.
Barnabas, Miss Jessie Royce, Madam
Holsapple of Hudson, New "iork.
Mrs. Lloyd B. Holsapple and Captain
Murphy of Fort Omaha.
Most of the visitors were enter
refreshments. The West sisters, to-Jin
'gether with Messrs Sutphen and Mc-j
Nichol. whose wives are members of
the quartet and Messrs Louis Arm
strong and Ralph Albertson. mem
bers of the choir, staid on into the
I evening and were very generous
with their delightful music.
GIVE SHOWER FOR ONE
OF THE LATE FALL BRIDES
A very lharming miscellaneous
shower was given Saturday after
noon at the spacious country home
of Mrs. W. D. Wheeler, east of Mur
ray, when Mrs. Wheeler and daugh-
Phasing setting for the afternoon of .
er avorite Recipes, which wnen
finished were presented to the guest I
v- unwrap eacn amde. .Many
useful gifts were received and hear
Mi3S Opal Cole then led the pro
cession into the dining room where
tne euests were sprven with hriplr ;
, ' ,. r z " , '
".c iit-aiti, ijne uiiu uoiiee, me color
scheme being tastefully carried out
It! t Vl A I'M n t aIm. A V.
the table a large white bell was sus-
aim V. V. 1 C1111 auu Jeilti. UU t5 f
pended and from which yellow and
white crepe streamers extended to
the four corners of the table.
HAS COLLAR BONE BROKEN
Billy, the little son of Mr. and
Mrs, C. A. Rosencrans, is not feel-
ing the best the last few days as he
is suffering from the effects of a
fracture of the ri sh t nollnr hnno
--r---- - v-.
Billy was injured by falling off of
t1 rr -ri -J
U . 'V X aJT V- a" rl ,
"A Commander." Telephone 3802.
o2-8tsw. Plattsmouth, Neb.
Journal want ads pay. Try them.
CITY TO CON
TRACT WITH '
ORIGINAL PLANS FOR A SEWER
UNDER THE TRACKS TO
BE CARRIED OUT
From Tuesday's Dally.
I The city council in their session
last evening devoted the greater part
of the time to the discussion of the '
construction of the last part of the
new sewerage system and the status t
. of the case of the Plattsmouth Wa-
ter company, against the city of
I I'lattsmouth covering the amount of
rates to be charged for the water
j In the opening of the session a
I communication was received from
V C I fnllima fill rniatiru tr'
construction of the new filling
ion at 6th and Vine street and
under which communication the
company was given permission to
proceed with the work of putting in
the station under the supervision of
the fire and water committee.
Chief of Police Barclay reported
that the sum of $102 in fines had
boen collected for the month just
City Clerk Duxbury reported that
f ; he had collected the sum of $1,047
which had been turned over the city
City Treasurer Hartford in his re
port showed that the balance in the
city treasury at the present time was
Police Judge William Weber re-
Ported1 the sum of $102 in lines and
$14 in court costs for the month just
The judiciary committee through
Chairman Knorr reported that they
had taken the matter of the outlet
of the new sewer up with the city
engineer and referred to Mr. John A.
Bruce for a report. Mr. Bruce stated
that he had had a conference with
Mr. Byron Clark, counsel for the
Burlington, and that Mr. Clark was
opposed to the city making an out
let into the subway for the sewer
and had intimated that the' railroad"
company would oppose the granting
of such a permit. Mr. Bruce stated
that he had also asked as to the prop
osition made by Mr. Darrow for the
construction of the sewer by the
rpilroad company for the sum of $2.-
490. and the statement that the rail-
road would have to have the amount
advance. Mr. Clark had stated that
he understood the position that a
city would be in under the eircum-
fiances jnd that the railroad com
pany v.a3 willing to take their mon
ey at the same time the contractor
was paid when the amount had
been raised by taxation. The railroad
company had alo asked as to their
assessment in the special improve
ment tax but as the asscssement had
not been made by the council there
could be no definite answer given the
company. Personally. Mr. Bruce stat
ed that he thought the original plan
of going under the right of way of
the Burlington for the outlet of the
sewer was the only logical proceed
ure to take as the sewer would then
have a suitable outlet and the city
avoid the litigation that would prob
ably arise from the railroad com
pany. Ho had not been able to go
ahead with the final estimate until
the council made a final and def
inite stand as to what they were go
ing to do with the plan of the con
strurtion of the sewcr. The total cost
of the sewer including the construc
tion by the Burlington of the ninety
six feet of sewer would be $18,033.
On motion of Councilman Bestor
the city authorized to enter into a
contract with the Burlington to con
struct this part of the sewer as call
ed for in the original plans for the
sum Qf $2,940. All of the councilmen
voted for the proposition except Mc
Maken, who passed.
Engineer Bruce then read a tenta
tive estimate that had been prepared
showing the cost of the sewer: $13,
900 being the sum total due Mr. Bert
Cole.man, the contractor, when work
was completed and recommending
that $2,700 be withheld until the
work was completed. The sum of
$2,940 to the Burlington was also
. . .....
recommenuea to he withneiu until tne
J work was completed end the engi
neering work, printing and other
i . . . . . .
b"T "e,n " aK,n l"e OI
Carthy, the matter was referred to
the judiciary committee for action.
City Attorney C. A. Rawls was
present at the meeting and asked to
say a few words relative to the liti
gation in the case of the Plattsmouth
Water company and the city of
Plattsmouth. Mr. Rawls stated that
he had made a careful investigation
of the case and had two of the best
I Vnnwn onfrtnaara n
r"v-vlJ in iuc ca i assiot-
ing in the nrenaratinn of the evi-
courts in similar cases there was no
aouot mat there would be a reason-
I able sum allowed the comnany on
their investments. In checking the
company up and after the thoroueh
T f ? u' 1T' "awis iea inat
he desired to make a compromise of
fer of an increase of twenty-five per
cent in the rates as outlined in the
recent city ordinance and that if
agreeable he would make this offer
to the company and in open court as
Councilman Bestor moved that the
city attorney be allowed to go ahead
and make the offer if it was thought
best to do so, but thi-3 was later
amended so that the offer be so pre
pared that it would leave the fire
hydrant rental at the present rate
but offer a higher increase on the
private consumer as the' councilman
stated the water rates had been very
low in the past years.
Councilman Brittain of the license
committee reported on the applica
tion of C. E. Wilcox for r. license to
operate a roller skating ri::k at the
fee of $20 per year.
The lighting committee through
Chairman Sihulhof recommended
that the power of the lranp in the
TX'ii electroliers be placed at 200
watt in the posts on Main street up
to Seventh street and 100.v att lamp3
from Seventh to Tenth s.Vcet.
Chairman Sebatka disused the
much argued police matter and crit
icized the chief of police for being
out riding in his car at different
times and alo for having played
cards in a soft drink parlor. Mr. Se
batka remarked on the general con
dition of the department, ' the night
police opposing the chit and the
chief tbe -night men.
Mayor Johnson Ktatel that there
had been too much argument in re
gard to the police department and
inquired as to what the committee
would do about the matter, and the
suggestion for Mr. Sebatka was for
an entire new force. The matter did
not reach more than the crgumentive
stage, however, as the police force
i-s under the jurisdiction of the
The following claims wre ordered
paid by the city council and after
making orders for some sn.iaU jobs of
street work the council adjourned:
Platts. Water Co., hydrant
Modern Con. Co., concrete
D. K. Ebcrsole, burying gas
Neb. Ga3 & Elec. Co., street
J. F. Warga. supplies to
Claus Boetel, burying two
William Weber, salary 30.00
Lincoln Tele. Co., phore
rent 5. SO
P. J. Flynn, services 5.14
Neb. Ga3 & Elcc Co., li,v-
city hall 1.S3
W. H. Gouchenour, street
O. L. York, same 54.00
Ray McMakcn, same 44.50
John Maurer. same 43.42
Ed Cotncr. same 27.00
J. N. Elliott, same ' 64. SO
John Zitka, same 2.92
John Ivorson. new tongue G.50
Plattsmouth Journal, print
ing and supplies 7S.10
H. M. Soonnichsen, sup
HAVE HEAL THRILLER
The quiet Sabbath morning was
disturbed yesterday in the most un
ladylike manner when Mrs. Eugene
Maurer, Mrs. Millkins and the Mis
ses Margaret Bcason and Leona An
derson, the latter three from Omaha,
decided to fly over the hill just west
of the Burlington Fhops.
It sems that, as the gas-wagon in
which the ladies were riding was
making about one hundred and twen
ty miles per hour, more or less, when
they decided to descend the young
Just then the brave chauffeur, Mrs.
Maurer let out a feminine scream
something like this, "Oh, tho brakes
don't work, kids; what will I do?"
This of course startled the young
Mrs. Millikins. who was injured
recently in a car when it turned
turtle, decided to take no chances,
ro opening the door, fho gracefully
flew out. Miss Anderson also in the
back seat, followed sheeplike, flutter
ing after with a flurry of dust.
In the meantime the brave Miss
Beason endeavored to tear up the
foot boards while Mrs. Maurer. the
heroine, killed the ensine and the
car gently glided around the corner,
the occupants in fits of laughter and
looking back they sav the sympa
thetic Mrs. Millikins giving first aid
to the injuries of Miss Anderson.
But of course all's well that ends
well, the ladies losing nothing but
The accident did not stop the af
ternoon's filn as Mr. and Mrs. Maurer
and the young ladies had a very
pleasant weiner roast down along
the river bank. ,
This morning Mrs. Maurer receiv
ed word that Miss Anderson had suf
fered a badly wrenched knee in the
TAKEN TO HOSPITAL
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday Mrs. Joseph Hadraba
was taken to Omaha where she will
enter the Clarkson hospital for treat
ment. Mrs. Hadraba has been in very
poor health for the past few months
and has for the greater part of the
time been confined to her home and
since the early spring has not been
able to be around to any extent.
The host of friends are trusting that
in the treatment at the hospital she
may find some permanent relief from
The most exquisite line of birth
day and gift cards to be found any
where! At Journal office.
UP FAIR OF RUN
AWAYS LAST N!TE
Ted Wright and Dave Garasey, Aged
14 and 13, Started Out from
Lincoln to See World.
Last evening CTiicers Jones and
Iliniichsen, while on duty in the
east portion of the city, discovered
two youn;rcters lurl.i.ig in the Bur
lington yards and the boys were de
cidedly downhearted and chilled
with the cool of the fail evening.
The officers brought the boys up
town r'.nd questioned them as to
their home and the lads came clean
with the r.tory of their runaway from
their homes in Lincoln. They gave
the names of Tel Wright and Dave
Gurnsey, and their ages as 13 and 14
years. They had run away from
home on Sunday and bummed their
way this far on a journey out into
The boys stated that yesterday af
ternoon they had been down along
the Missouri river and secured a fish
that they had brougiit up to the old
spring near Happy Hollow and there
had cooked the fish, the only food
that they had had since leaving
home. The two boys were turned
over to Sheriff C. D. Quinton by the
volice and who will await word from
feir home in Lincoln as to their
According to Charles Gurnsey, the
fnther of one of tho boys, who re
ported his son's absence to authori
ties in the capital city yesterday,
David had started to school Monday
morning immediately after breakfast.
Before long, the teacher called up to
cay that he was not in school. A
:;e;;rch was begun at once.
The brief experience on the road
bumming has evidently been a lesson
to the boys, who were glad of the
opportunity of shelter and warmth,
ceii if ft was in the county jail.
Members of Fontenelle Chapter are
Entertained at the Home of
Mrs. L. 0. Minor
from Tuesday's I"any.
Yesterday afternoon the ladies of
Fontenelle chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution were very pleas
antly entertained at the home of
Mrs. L. O. Minor, with Mrs. T. B.
Bates r.s assistant hostess.
The historical topic of the meeting
was given by Mrs. E. II. Wescott who
gave a very complete and interesting
review of the early history of the
territory now embraced in the state
of Nebraska from the time of the
first Spanish explorations and which
brought to light many of the inter
esting facts connected with the visits
cf the first white men to the middle
Tlie D. A. R. Magazine for the cur
rent month was reviewed by Mrs. W.
S. Lecte in a very pleasing manner,
and the points cf importance in the
Following the routine business of
the chapter, the ladies were delight
fully entertained at the two-course
supper served by the hostesses and
which came as the close of a most
interesting and profitable occasion
for the members of the chapter.
FOR TWO WEEKS
Owing to the Cold and Dreary Day
Yesterday, the Joint Concert
Put Off Until Oct. 22.
From Monday's Dally.
The music lovers of this locality
were disappointed yesterday after
noon when the cold wind and the
general dreariness of the weather
compelled the postponement of the
concert that had been planned at the
Nebraska Masonic Home by the Elks
band of this city, the Odd Fellows
band of Pacific Junction and the
Municipal band of Glenwood.
The change was a disappointment
to the band members as well ns the
public and it was the decision to
try and hold the concert on Sunday,
October 22nd, and to render the same
program as has been announced.
If the weather is such as to cause
anv doubt as to holding the concert.
parties may call the Masonic home
on the day of the concert and learn
whether the event will be held or
Last year the concert was held on
October 23rd and was a most de
lightful day and the music lovers
are hoping that the date this year
may be as pleasant.
Call at the Journal office for fine
gift stationery, in both large and
DISTRICT COURT DOINGS
ficm Tuesday's Dally
Two new actions were filed in the
district court today, one being that
of the Baker Manufacturing Mfg.
Co. against A. E. Jameson, asking
judgment in the sum of $1,269.44 for
goods sold and delivered. C. A. Rawls
appears at attorney for the plaintiff
The second suit is that of W. H. New
ell against Phillip Miller et al, in
which the plaintiff seeks to have title
to real estate quieted. W. A. Robert
son appears in the action lor Mr.
CROP SHOWS BIG
Prospective Falling Off of 13.000,000
Bushels Still Above the Last
Year Mark, However.
Washington, Oct. 9. Crops gener
ally suffered in prospective produc
tion during September, but the har
vests v.-ill be larger than they were
last year, except in the case of corn,
buckwheat, sugar beets and peanuts.
Preliminary estimates and fore
casts of production, announced to
day by the department of agricul
ture, showed a reduction as com
pared with a month ago, of 25,000,
000 bushels of oats, 21.000.000 bush
els of corn. 8,000,000 bushels of
spring wheat. 16.000,000 bushels of
peanuts, 5.000,000 bushels cf white
potatoes, 2,800,000 bushels of sweet
potatoes and 2,900,000 bushels of
apples. There were increases, how
ever, in the forecasts of tobacco,
barley, buckwheat, rice and beans.
Nebraska's corn crop suffered the
most, showing a reduction of about
13,000,000 bushels from a month
ago. The reduction in Illinois was
about 12,000,000 bushels, in Mis
souri. 7,000,000 bushels and Kansas,
TENDER MANAGER BANQUET
From Tuesday's Dally.
James B. Harvey, who has been
the vice president of the Nebraska
Gas and Electric company, that sup
plies the light and power to this lo
cality, has been given a very fine
recognition of his services in Omaha
and the Nebraska-Iowa district by
being selected as manager of the
lighting interests at Brandon, Mani
toba, Canada, which were recently
taken over by the Continental Gas
and Electric company.
This evening at the Fontenelle
hotel in Omaha the district managers
of Iowa and Nebraska will tender
Mr. Harvey a farewell banquet. Mr.
James Kuykendall of this city, man
ager of the southern Nebraska dis
trict, will be one of the members of
the banquet party.
ENJOYS FINE VISIT
Last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. George
Venner, Mr. and Mrs. Pink Venner,
Miss Zetta Venner and Mr. Charles
Venner-of University Place and Mr.
nd Mrs. Cobe Venner and son, Rob
ert, of Havelock, motored down to
Mynard and spent the day with Wil
liam H. Venner and family, return
ing home in the evening. All spent
a most enjoyable day. Mr. George
Venner is a brother of' William II.
lggzgag - 'AvVA,
Aside from other advantages, no
other form of farming yields as satisfac
tory an income as diversified farming.
Hogs, cows, chickens, butter, eggs,
cream and garden produce not only make
a farmer self-supporting but bring him a
steady income twelve months of the
For the greater prosperity of our
entire community this bank would urge
the farmers of Plattsmouth and vicinity
to go in for greater diversity in farming
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME
Member Federal Reserve
TRIMS IOWA RIVALS
Combination of Glenwood and Pacific
Junction Ball Teams Falls Be
fore Local Aggregation.
From Monday' Iiauy.
The baseball fans who made the
journey over to Pacific Junction yes
terday afternoon to witness the Mer
chants of this city meet a combina
tion of Clenwood and Junction play
ers, while expecting to see a game,
saw a slaughter instead with the
Iowa baseballists losing by the store
i of 20 to 0.
There was not a knock or loose
screw in the Wolff machine when it
was working on the Iowa lads and
Joe McCarthy, who did the "stuff"
In the box for the locals, was never
in better form and that is going some,
and as a result the combination was
in hard luck. To rival the pitching
of Joe, everyone was on the job in
their fielding record and simply left
the opponents no possible chance to
get anywhere with the game.
The locals batted better tban the
New York Giants have been and had
there been a fence around the Junc
tion baseball lot it surely would
have been put on the bum as the long
drives of the Plattsmouth team were
featured throughout the game and
the members of Johnnie Wolff's ag
gregation took full revenge for their
previous defeat at Glenwood by a
shower of blows that added up twen
RETURNS FROM HOSPITAL
From Monday's Daily
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Fred II.
Wynn returned from the hospital In
Omaha where she has been for the
past few weeks taking treatment.
Mrs. Wynn is still quite weak from
tho effects of her long illness, but
it is hoped that in the quiet and
restfulness of home she will soon re
gain her health.
GOVERNOR M0REHEAD IN
CASS COUNTY NEXT WEEK
Ex-Governor John II. Morehead,
democratic candidate for congress in
the First district, will speak in Cass
county next week, with the follow
ing schedule of meetings over the
Wednesday, October 18
Murdock 10: HO a. m.
Greenwood 9:30 a. m.
South Bend 11:30 a. m.
Louisville 1:00 p. m.
Cedar Creek 3.00 p. m.
Plattsmouth 8:00 p. m.
Thursday, October 19
Mynard 10:000 a. m.
Mauley 11:0 a. m.
Murray 12:00 ni.
Union 1:00 p. m.
Otoe 2:30 p. m.
Nehawka 3:30 p. in.
Avoca 4:30 p. ni.
Weeping Water S:00 p. in.
Choice pure bred Chester White
male hogs. March and April farrow.
At farmers' prices. K. E. Sedr.ian,
seven miles due south of Ashland.
Blank books at the Journal Office.
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