Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1938)
Powered by OpenONI
MONDAY. NOVEMBER ?, 1933.
PlATTSiffOTTTH SEMI - WEEKXY JOURNAL
at Convention in
Pastor, Sisters and C. Y. 0. Dele
gates Spend a Most Enjoyable
Two Days in Lincoln.
The annual conference of Paroch
ial school teachers was held this year
in connection with the meeting of
the Nebraska State Teachers' con
vention and the Catholic Youth orga
nization of the Diocese of Lincoln,
Thursday and Friday, October 27
and 28. Members of the Ursuline
Sisters engaged in teaching at St
John's school attended the confer
erce. Thursday's sessions held at the
Lincoln hotel -were given over to
special topics dealing with the pa
rochial schools proper and with the
problems of youth. The names of
many prominent speakers were in
cluded on the program.
On Friday all parochial school
teachers attended the various ses
sions of the Nebraska State Teach
ers' association at the University
. cf Nebraska coliseum.
Each parochial school prepared an
exhibit, St. John's school of Platts
mouth having one of the outstanding
displays at the convention. This ex
hibit was made up largely of pen and
ink drawings in color and was the
work of a number of the best pen
C. Y. 0. Convention
The first convention of the Lincoln
diocesan C. Y. O. took up both days.
Thursday and Friday, and was so
successful that plans are being made
for its continuance in future years.
Each parish in the diocese was en
titled to send delegates. The dele
gates were guests at the banquet
Thursday evening and were provided
over-night lodging in the homes of
Lincoln C. Y. O. members.
The banquet group were able to
hear a number of prominent speak
ers, including C. W. Stein, special
agent of the F. B. I. and a repre
sentative of J. Edgar Hoover, chief
of the "G-men."
Each delegate took part In var
ious discussions and some very worth
while activities for the C. Y. O. to
undertake and sponsor were suggest
ed from the floor.
Besides the Sisters, those from
Plattsmouth attending included Rt.
Rev. Monsignor George Agius, pastor,
and Robert Webb, delegate from St.
John's parish; Bernard Kubicka and
Matthew Sedlak, delegates from the
Holy Rosary parish, who were driven
to Lincoln by Theodore Svoboda.
The latter three came home late
Thursday night after the banquet
In the assignment of C. Y. O.
sleeping quarters to those remaining
for Friday's sessions. Bob Webb drew
a room at the state penitentiary as
a guest of Warden O'Grady, along
with several other Cass county boys.
Friday morning, Mr. O'Grady pro
vided them with a guide for a tour
of the "big house."
Pastors, Sisters and delegates re
port a very interesting and enjoy
able two day session, with upwards
of 400 in attendance.
I.I. .A .11111 . J ' I
ouALirr rtus valui rr-r
Sathfacttaa at MH lack
IXalttiM lajtiaulaa Ink
W0I0C0 Till COMMIT PC
miki-BT MAIL tha
World's Na.l riT.fllTC
Dental Plata for an and i
foipraanoaa takaa la
-. TbMVaada of pteawxl patrona. MONIT.
TVfll BACK avkNTU TOO'LL BE
rati .;n nn Mantklw ill Boasibia.
' RATlSFIta. Ma
run mt Ith -I ares. eay dlraetiona and cataaoa;.
WRITE klK TODAY I C. T. . Prea. of
UNITED STATES DENTAL COMPANY
BIH.11AF War a a a An.) i
Help Them Geataae th Blood'
tl v. . wv.
aaj oarmiul Watt
Yaer kkbunra ara eooaUatty Starts
attw from tha blood iTraain Bat
Him, i tl l- l .V-J. .
act .a Natara tntacriad faO to ra
mi inparitica thai, U ratainad. aaay
potea tha arataaa m& opaat too wfco!a
SnMona aaav unfftf
araiatant ki)u. .t...Y. .
f-ttiat uj aicata, rvaJUag. pafli
aartrry mad loaa of pap and atanrU
OUsr sigaa of ktdiwy or bkddar 3a.
rdorjaajr b baralac, oomaty or to
Taara ahoold bo a itmbt that aroaaa
1 ! I la
Cooa'a PiUm. Doaa'a bavo boa wiaalo
5 Moods lor sacra tasa forty yaara.
Taav ha i a a mini i I. t-t-
Ala rsenissta adad b sntafnl naooU that
I i ft i I
START DELIVERING BALLOTS
From Saturday's Daily
This morning County Clerk George
R. Sayles departed for a swing over
the county to deliver the election bal
lots and supplies to the nineteen pre
cincts and wards outside of Platts
mouth. The task this year is heavier
than usual owing to the number of
ballots and their size. In Platts
mouth the members of the election
board are given their, ballots early
Tuesday in time for the opening of
the polls at 8 a. m.
Have Fine Time
Party of Nineteen and Supervisors
Enjoy Evening of Good Fun
at Camp Wheeler.
From Tuesday's Daily
Last night a delegation of some
nineteen members of the local Boy
Scout troop, headed by Ray Larson,
scoutmaster. Journeyed down to Camp
Wheeler, the Plattsmouth Scout camp
on "Oakwood Farm," the' Wheeler
The boys were given the oppor
tunity of having a real time in out
door games and which made the
scene one of merriment and interest
over a period of several hours.
At an appropriate hour the mem
bers of the troop and the elder mem
bers of the expedition were treated
to refreshments of cider, and dough
Those who furnished cars and as
sisted in the chaperoning of the
Scouts were E. G. Ofe, Ralph Hilt,
Harry White, Hilt Martin, A. W.
From Thursday's Dally
George Clark of Union was visit
ing here yesterday with Mr. and Mrs.
Edgar Newton and family.
Ira Clark, Union barber, with his
son, Charles, were in the city this
morning to loox after some matters
From Friday's Daily
Mrs. Howard Burcham left for
Los Angeles, Calif., where she will
visit with her daughter, Mrs. Elmo
Eugene Mauer and nephew, Eugene
King, of Omaha, were here for a short
time today visiting old friends and
looking after some matters of busi
From Saturday's Daily
Dr. J. A. Griffin of Omaha was
visiting in Plattsmouth yesterday.
Mrs. Glen Todd of Murray was a
business visitor in Plattsmouth yes
terday. Miss Mary Jane Mark departed
this afternoon for Lincoln where
she will visit over the week end as
the guest of friends.
HOLD SORGHUM CONTEST
GIBBON. Neb.. Nov. 3 (UP) Rol
land Hedges of Gibbon held Nebras
ka's first sorghum hand topping
championship and $10 first prize
He hacked off 195.9 pounds of
sorghum heads in 15 minutes on a
farm south of here yesterday In com
petition with ten other farmers. The
contest was held in a field of grain
sorghum expected to yield 30 to 40
bushels to the acre
Joe Robinson of Shelton was sec
ond with 191.1 pounds. Third was
Ira Hunt of Bloomlngton with a
net of 1S3.3 pounds.
College of agriculture officials
said it was the first contest of its
kind in the United States and said a
national contest might be held in
Nebraska next year.
LAND, FARM and
Hampshire boars, eligible for reg
istration. Victor Wehrbein, Murray.
DR. JOE J. STIBAL
OFFICE NO. 3 TELEPHONES RES. NO. 657-W
AUTUMN LEAVES are welcome, but with them comes the
sore throat, colds, rheumatism, contagions, etc. A good pre
vention insurance is by getting fit taking Chiropractic ma
nipulations as given by Dr. Joe J. Stibal a system that
enables the body to make its own medicine without guesswork.
to Find Place
. in the Schools
New Book Prepared by State High
way Department to Find Place in
Grade and High Schools.
A complete course of instruction
in how to drive an automobile safely
and operate it efficiently is to be
made available to every grade school
and high school student in the state
Announcement of this latest step
to further increase safety on Ne
braska's streets and highways was
announced by R. H. Richardson, en
gineer of traffic safety education,
division highway safety and patrol,
department of roads and irrigation,
as he approved the publication of an
authorized Nebraska edition of "Man
and the Motor Car," a 265-page text
book on good driving and traffic
safety for use in the high schools.
The introduction of this course in
the state's high schools is expected
not only to reduce the toll of traffic
accidents in future years by pre
paring thousands of students to be
come good drivers when they begin
to operate automobiles, but state au
thorities look also for immediate
beneficial results by further intensi
fying public support of the traffic
safety movement in Nebraska.
"Man and the Motor Car" does
something more than merely teach
the future driver the elementary
principles of driving rules and regu
lations. Written in an interesting
and easily understood style, the book
shows the student what makes the
wheels go around and why accidents,
with attendant bodily injury and pos
sibly death, will result if the man
at the wheel ignores or stretches the
laws of sound engineering and me
RETURNS FROM CHICAGO
From Wednesday's Daily
S. S. Gooding returned home this
morning from Chicago where he has
been spending a few days with old
friends. Mr. Gooding while in Chi
cago was a caller at the Burlington
headquarters, meeting a number of
the officials, who were in service In
the. years that he was. working here
in the store department of the Bur
He found that R. D. Long, one of
the veterans of the railroad, is now
purchasing agent of the road and
Floyd Alpine, at one time the chief
clerk in the store department here.
Is now the assistant purchasing
agent of the railroad supply depart
HAS A RARE BOOK
Mrs. Jessie Robbins of near My-
nard owns a smgll book that is 109
years old. Part of the book is gone
but the remainder is in excellent
shape for such age. The book is
"Psalms of David In the Language of
the New Testament," and was print
ed in 1S29.
Mrs. Robbins expects to leave to
morrow for Kuttawa, Kentucky after
spending the summer at her home
WIN GUESSING CONTESTS
The H. M. Soennichsen Co. of thi3
city has awarded the prizes iu a
guessing contest as to the amount
of canned goods that would be sold
'vithin a stated period. The prizes
were awarded to Mrs. L. L. McCarty,
cf this city, Mrs. Vilas Sheldon, of
N.hawka and Mrs. W. F. Nolte of
RETURN FROM COLORADO TRIP
Mrs. -Lizzie Ca vender of Platts
mouth and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ca ven
der of Omaha have returned from a
trip to Colorado. They visited at
Denver, Colorado Springs and Canyon
City. Colorado with Mr. and Mrs.
Irvln Cavender. They then went to
Clarinda, la., where they visited
Clarinda, Iowa, where they visited
Stibacribe for the Journal.
Ftom Thursday's Dally
The Presbyterian Federation met
yesterday afternoon at the church
with Circle No. 1 entertaining. The
business meeting was held and plans
made for the coming activities. The
delegates to the convention at Hast
ings then gave their reports of the
trip. They were Mrs. H. G. Mc
Clusky. Mrs. V. W. Perry, Mrs. P. T
Heineman and Mrs. Roy Knorr.
Catholic Federation Elects
The federation of tne St. John
Altar society held their meeting on
Wednesday afternoon at the church
building, enjoying first a lecture by
Rt. Rev. Monsignor George Agius
pastor of the church, a very much
The business and social meetin
was held at the club rooms in the
basement of the church and at which
time the annual election of officers
was held. Those named were: Mrs
W. H. Woolcott, president; Mrs. Les
ter Gaylord, secretary and Mrs. L. S
Pucelik as treasurer.
In the social hour bridge and pin
ochle served to pass the time, in
the bridge playing Mrs. Frank Rebal
being the high scorer and in pinochle
Mrs. E. G. Ruffner was winner.
At the close of the afternoon dainty
and delicious refreshments were
served by the committee in charge
Mrs. Frank Mullen. Mrs. Elmer Ben
nett. Mrs. W. S. Eaton, Mrs. E. J
Doody, Mrs. John Bajeck. Mrs. Fran
cis Toman, Mrs. Julia Kratcheville.
Social Workers Flower Club
The pasture at the Fred Spangler
farm was the scene of a very pleas
ant gathering on Sunday evening
when the Social Circle Flower club
held their annual weiner roast and
Hallowe'en time. Games, ghost
pranks and visitfng served to pass
the time most delightfully. Later
a fire was started and over which
the weiners were roasted, which with
doughnuts, pumpkin pie, coffee and
the contents of covered dishes pro
vided a fine feast for the members
of the party. It was a late hour
when all departed for their homes
feeling that they had a most de
From Friday's Dally
Pinochle Club Meets
The Pinochle clut met last night
with Mrs. Herman .Tiekotter. Marie
Horn won the first prize and Helen
Smetana won second.
M. E. Federation
The Methodist Federation met yes
terday afternoon at the church. The
Naomi circle was hostess. Mrs. J. C.
Lowson gave the devotions and Mrs.
V. T. Arn reported for the missions.
The regular business session was
taken up by reports of the circle
chairmen on their activities and a
report on the chicken pie supper
which was largely attended. De
licious refreshments were served.
Honor Recent Bride
Thursday afternoon Mrs. William
O'Donnell, Jr., was honored at a very
much enjoyed miscellaneous shower
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
O'Donnell. Sr., a number of friends
from Omaha and this city partici
pating. In honor of her recent mar
riage Mrs. O'Donnell was presented
with a great many lovely gifts that
will long be cherished as remem
brances of the friends.
The afternoon was spent in games
and visiting and at a suitable hour
dainty refreshments were served.
Those enjoying the event were
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pitner, Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Pitner, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle
Peterson, Mrs. Mary Uhuch. Mrs.
Mary Rossiter, all of Omaha; Mes-
dames Earl Winscott. H. G. Schiffer,
O. Sandin, Maxine Abernotey, Frank
Sheldon. Arthur Bruce, Earl Harris,
John Hirz and Anton Lahoda of this
Honored at Meeting
Miss Marie Speck whose forth
coming marriage is soon to take
place was honored at the regular
monthly meeting of St. Paul's Sun
day school teachers of which she is
a member of the teaching staff. The
meeting was held at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Pahl. After the
business meeting Miss Speck was pre
sented with a lovely gift for her
faithfulness to the church and to her
Sunday school class. The group were
then invited into the dining room to
a delicious luncheon served by candle
light. The centerpiece of the table
was a minature bride, groom and
minister in all their matrimonial
garb standing in a heart built on a
small platform. The color scheme
carried out was rose and silver, a
very clever setting.
Those present were Winifred Kaf-
fenberger, Leona Melslnger, Marie
Noltlng, Freda Stibal, Emma and
Elizabeth Hirz, Martha Kaffenber
ger, Phyllis Speck, Rev. and Mrs.
Pahl, Mrs. Kaiser and the guest of
honor, Miss Marie Speck.
Prom Saturday's Dally
Entertains Bridge Club
Mrs. Carl Ofe entertained the
Bridge club Thursday evening. Mrs.
Walter Tritsch won the first prize
and Mrs. John Sattier, Jr., won
Honored on Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Becker enter
tained Thursday at a birthday dinner
in honor of Mrs. William H. Schmidt
mann, Jr. Guests were Mr. and Mrs,
John Sattier, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Schmidtmann and Janice.
Charles Newton, son of Air. ana
Mrs. Edgar Newton, celebrated his
eighth birthday yesterday. Fourteen
of his friends attended a party given
for him by his mother in honor of
the event. The time was spent in
playing games, in which Larry Thim-
gan and Marvin Faris won prizes.
A delicious lunch was served, the
feature of which was a large birth
Judge Given Surprise
County Judge A- H. Duxbury was
given a very pleasant birthday sur
prise on Friday evening at the fam
ily home on west Pearl street when
a number of the associates in the
work of the Methodist church appear
ed at the home.
The evening was spent in stunts
of various kTtids which were much
enjoyed, guessing contests and games
that served to pass the time most
The guest of honor received a
much appreciated gift from the
guests of the evening and also was
presented a handsome birthday cake
that had been prepared by Mrs. J. C.
William F. Evers, superintendent
of the Nebraska Masonic Home, was
at Nebraska City Thursday evening
where he made an inspection of Mt.
Olivet commandery of that city. He
was accompanied by L. L. McCarty,
past commander of Mt. Zion com
mandery Knights Templar of this
RETURNS FROM GERMANY
Miss Minnie Metzger, who for the
past two years has been visiting in
Ulm, Germany, with her sister, Mrs.
Amelia Mayer and family, has re
turned to the United States and is
back home at the Metzger farm near
Cedar Creek. Miss Metzger had a
very delightful visit and has seen the
development of the new Germany in
the last few years.
HERE FROM KEMPER
Stephen Davis is spending a short
vacation from Kemper Military
school at Booneville, Missouri, with
his parents here. He has with him
as a guest Harold Connors of Danger
I have decided to quit farming and
will sell the following at Public Auc-,
tion on the farm of Jake Lohnes,
3 miles west and 2 miles north of
Murray, or 2 miles south and 3
miles west of Mynard, commencing
at 1:00 o'clock p. m., on
Horses and Cattle
One mare, 11 years old, weight
1500 lbs. One smooth mouth mare.
with foal, weight 1300 lbs.
Two extra good milk cows one
red, 6 years old, fresh in January;
one white, 5 years old, fresh in De
17 Head of Hogs
Two spotted sows with 14 fall
pigs. One extra good spotted male
One Farmall tractor. Model F-20;
one Farmall cultivator, new; one
51-2 row lister; one Oliver tractor
plow, 14-inch; one John Deere disc.
10-foot; one 18-foot harrow; two:
box wagons; one hay rack and
wagon; one Deering binder, in good
condition; one Deering mower; one
McCormick hay hake; one press drill;
one P & O 2-row machine; one sin
gle row Case lister; one Jenny Lind
cultivator; one 14-inch walking
plow; one 4-wheel trailer; one feed
grinder; one pump Jack, worm gear;
two scoop end gaes; one 1000-chick
Sol-Hot brooder, like new; one Prim
rose cream separator; one wood saw;
two sets of harness; some lumber
and corn crib wire; some double
trees and tools; one heating stove
and numerous household goods.
Terms of Sale Cash
No property to be removed from the
premises until settled for.
REX YOUNG. Auctioneer,
W. E. REYNOLDS, Clerk
PLATTERS AT D0ANE
Harriet Goos, a sophomore at
Doane college, is registered for
physiology, economics, education,
history, philosophy, speech and phy
Joe Hendrix, a Junior, is registered
for physiology, second year history,
philosophy, and four speech courses.
Marjorie Tidball, a freshman, is
registered for biology, English,
French, history, and physical train
WILL HOLD BANQUET
The Father and Son banquet oi
the Mynard U. B. church will be
held on Friday evening, November
Ilth at the church parlors. The
speaker of the evening will be Judge
E. F. Carter of the supreme court.
The dinner will be served at 6:30.
VISITORS FROM BAYARD
Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Pugsley, Jr.,
of Bayard, Nebr., have returned to
their home after several days' visit
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Dr. Pugsley was in Omaha last
week attending the medical meeting
which was largely attended.
NEW BOOKS AT LIBRARY
Three new books of especial in
terest have been added to the pay
shelf at the library. "Listen! the
Wind," by Anne Lindbergh, "And
Tell of Time," by Laura Krey, and
"Cup of Gold" by John Steinbeck are
the books added.
Black & White
So Rich It Whips
Tall Cans 4 for
Crackers 4 Rn
4 1-lb. Box, 10c; 2-ID..AJJ
Shurfine Light op Golden
Cookies 4 Ho
Pep lb JLw'
14-oz. Bottle u
Gal. Size, 45c (?
Quart bottle ....... AS
No. 2 Tin 2 fop
No. 2 Tins. . .4 fop
No. 2.V2 Can -3. f "
3 fop 49c
3! -lb. Baa
Sliced op Halved
No. 10 Tin
IGA White Naptha
Giant Size, 6 fop. ...
Michigan Grown IptQC
No. 10, Gallon tin . . . 3 V w
193S pac Lb. .
100 All Meat. .
Cello Wrapped 4f f?p
Pep lb A-Pv
Comparative Food Values
The government is giv
ing BUTTER not Oleo
margarine. Why? Be
cause they know that it
takes 20 lbs. of 'Ole to
provide the same amount
of food value as one
pound of . Butter.
USE BUTTER and ac
cept no substitute for
Butter. Your grocer sells
CASCO that extra fine
butter made in Cass coun
ty from the cream of Cass
Lower Main St. Phone 94
Phone news Items- to Ho. O.
Old Pals Alaska
TaU Can H0C
Del Monte Sliced
4 Large Slices (1 ifhC
15-oz. Can: Jl V?
BOILING BEEF, Bib, lb.10
P0BK LIVER, lb. 106
" k Yuaar, Trader
STEAK, tender, juicy Bound,
Sirloin or T-Bone. lb 19
la Thlrkanm Ilralrrd
HAMBUBGER, 2 lbs.25
Freabljr Grouatl llwl t ula
PORK HOCKS, Fresh, lb.-10
DelirloiiM with Kraut
KRAUT, in Bulk, lb 5c
CrUp. Aeir J3 Vmrk
CHILI CON CARNE,
Mb. Brick 19 1
2 lbs. 25
Sliced or Pleee
SALMON (Bright Fall)
or Sable Fish, 2 lbs 250
Sliced or IMece
WHITING FISH, 2 lbs.150
Del Monte Fancy
GRAPEFRUIT, large, ea.3c
Jnlcr Temna Marah
CAULIFLOWER, lb 7 Y2
Vnney ew Vorlc AVJilte
ORANGES, large, duz.23
Juicy C'Nllforajla SuuLlat
Cello bag 17 126
ONIONS, U. S. No. 1
Idaho Yellow, 3 lbs..10
White Onions, lb 50
YAMS, U. S. No. 1, 4 lbs.19
MnUUaa Iortu Itlcna
Staley's Maple Flavor
10-lb. Can, 650 So
Fine Granulated Beet
IO lbS. a-LVJ
Sunrise Sweet, Mild
COFFEE ! Tp
3 lbs., 450; Mb.
ar. A 111! I an
2-lb. Bag JUL V
Ad for Plattsmouth, Tues.
and Wed., Nov. 8th, 9th