The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, January 12, 1939, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4
PAGE FOUB PLATTSMOUTH SEMI -WEEKLY JOUENAL City Council Holds Regular Meet Tuesday i Reports of Officers for the Month Received and Number of Mat ters Discussed. From Wednesday's Daily The city council held its regular session last evening with all of the members present. Councilman Tie- kotter being home from his holiday visit to join in the deliberations of the session. The meeting being the first In Jan . uary was largely occupied with the reports of the various city officers. City Treasurer Brown reported that there was $15,92S.24 on hand in the riattsmouth State bank at the close of the month of December. City Clerk Albert Olson reported that $299.57 had been collected in his office in the past month. Chief of Police W. M. Barclay reported five arrests and fines and costs of $13.25 for the month. Police Judge Graves also filed his weekly reports, for the week of December 29th one arrest and fines and costs of $13.25 and for the week of January 5th, one arrest and fines and costs of $5. A communication was received from Acting Postmaster R. J. Larson stating that the extension of the rural free delivery routes would make it necessary to have streets widened out some to make Maiden Lane a part of the route of the car riers. This was referred to the streets, alleyes and bridges commit tee. A communication had been re ceived from V. M. Wheelen, of Hast ings, assistant secretary of the Ne- DrasKa I'ublic Power district, in which he informed the city of the intention to buy the Iowa-Nebraska Light & Power Co., properties. lie assured the cities that they would suffer no tax loss by the sale of the private utilities to the power dis- THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1939. tricts. This was placed on file, the council having had a session with the power district officials on Mon day night at Lincoln. A communication was received from F .S. Pollard, of the tax depart ment of the C. B. & Q. railroad, ask Ing that $194.32 In taxes be re funded the railroad as illegally levied against the railroad property. Mayor George Lushinsky, report ing for the board of health, stated that William Thorburn had been moved from the Monroe building un der a court order and that his prop erty had been stored in the old Per kins hotel building for safekeeping The thief of the lire department reported one fire, that at the home of David Robinson on Lincoln ave nue, where the garage and car had been burned up. Councilman V. C. Tippens reported that the street workers had been cleaning leaves out of watercourses and tiling and also fixing up the streets for the winter season and that at this time the dirt streets were in very good shape. Councilman Schutz, chairman of the fire and water committee, called on Henry Jasper, acting chief of the fire department, who stated that the department was conslering the for mation of a rural fire district near the city where the department could prepare to aid in the fighting of fires. Mayor Lushinsky asked that the de partment sena tneir committee or present the same in writing to the council so that they could get to gether on the proposition. Chairman. Comstock of the light ing committee reported that he had been very much impressed with the conference at Lincoln Monday night with the power district represen tatives and believed that it would be worked out very satisfactorily. He thought the rate scale would be ar ranged satisfactorily and the dis trict officials had seemed willing to preserve all of the rights held by cities at present as regarded utilities. Councilman Webb of the finance committee, who is a member of the legislative committee of the League of Municipalities to prepare a bill for submission to the state legisla ture, expressed confidence in the re sult of the meeting. He also praised the work of Varro E. Tyler of Ne braska City, who had been one of the leading figures at the conference and watching closely the interests of the cities. Mr. Webb looked for a great deal of good derived from a meeting of the committee to be held on Jan uary 22nd at Lincoln. Mayor Lushinsky reported that Chief of Police W. M. Barclay, who had been off duty for a short time would probably be back on the Job soon, in his absence Officer Herbert Johnson has been covering the day work. C. E. Markham of the local WPA office was present and gave a short report of the activities on the Chi cago avenue sewer project. There has been 200 feet completed and the work moving on at the rate of twenty feet a day now. The drag line at the quarry had completed the contracted work but it would prob ably be needed for a day and a half or two days yet to uncover the rock needed. Mr. Markham was of the opinion that the expenses would be come less as the sewer moved on southward. The following bills were ordered paid by the city: Iowa-Nebr. Light & Power Co., street lights $50.95 J. C. Brittain. checkiner litrht globes 2.00 Platts. Water Corp., hydrant rrental 4S3.96 H. L. Kruger, glass, glazing, etc. M urray 1.79 2.50 Bible, School Lesson Study! Sunday, January 15th By I. Neitzel, Murdeck, Neb. "Peter Sees Christ's Glory" Matt. 17:1-18; II Pet. 1:16-18. This lesson is one of the high spots in the life of Christ. The signifi cance is apparent for the student; here is the Christ in his glory on a mountain; six months later on Mt. Olivet in Gethsemane in his deep est agony; for it was in the garden where man fell, it is in a garden where the redeemer paid the price for man's disobedience. As to time and place, not much need to be said; three evangelists testify to the facts, and that is sufficient. Part of eight days have passed since Peter's great confession, which took place near Caesarea Philipi; going south to . wards Galilee, the company comes to Mount Herman, where Jesus left nine disciples, but takes Peter, James and John and ascends the mountain. It is night Jesus spent many nights alone with his father in pray-i er on mounfiins. Why did Jesus select these three disciples? The law required two or three witnesses I to testify to the facts in a case; Jesus gives no reason for the selec tion, but they are unimpeachable, so he has them with him in the home of Jairtis to be witness of his power over death; here to be witnesses to his glory; later, in Gethsemane to be witnesses to his greatest agony and suffering. It is night Jesus prayed the disciples fall asleep; night is the time for sleep. While communing with his Father, the glory from within shines through flesh, it was iot a reflected , glory, like Moses', who had been forty days in the pres ence of God we need not speculate how Jesus was transfigured he was clothed with flesh, in the form of man, the Word was made flesh the incarnation. John says, "We beheld his glory, the glory as of the only begotten of the father." (John 1:14). So have many saints reflected the glory of God while in prayer. Think of Stephen (Acts 6:15). It is still night! Jesus in his glory is ready to receive his heavenly visitors, Moses, the representative of the law; Elias, the representative of the prophets; Christ, the end of law and prophecy. A convocation is held regarding the redemptive worK or cnrist. it is a very solemn hour, it is the hour of consecration of Christ for his suffer ing and death the fulfillment of law and prophecy. Moses, who had been buried on Mount Pisgah by the hand of God; Elias, for. whom a chariot was sent from heaven to brins him home. The three disciples are aroused and open their eyes, seeing Moses and Elias. Peter suggests to pro long the meeting, and build taber nacles for Jesus and the visitors; at this moment a cloud appears and takes Moses and Elias up. and as the disciples look for them, they see no one save Jesus. T)n , 1 T. .1 . ... jjui. me i-timer lesiines tnis is the second time: "This is my beloved Son. in whom I s.m well pleased; hear him!" "God hath spoken in these last days unto us by his son, whom he hath appointed heir of all things . . " (Heb. 1:2). Never could these disciples forget these scenes. The healing of the only son of a pleading father is the next event from a mountain top experience into the depths of human misery. So is oft the lives of God's children. Jesus w-ent through the same experiences as his children. But when we fail in the crisis of life like the disci- pies "Jesus never fails;" He is al ways near to lend a helping hand when Peter, walking on the water, begins to sink. Here the elorv and power of Jesus was manifest, the enemies routed, God glorified and a great victory won. Well may the Christian shout and sing: "Just when I reed him, Jesus is near, Just when I falter, just when I fear; Ready to help me, ready to cheer Just when I need him most." Thirty years later Peter recalls the transfiguration when he writes his Epistles to the; church, scattered throughout 'Tontus, Galatia Capa docia, Asia Bithynia . . . regarding his Gospel ... we were eyewitnesses of his majesty . . . when we were with him in the holy mount" etc. This letter was written to encourage the Christians, -that the gospel he had preached wai not made up of cunning fables about Jesus Christ as were the fables or myths about the Greek and Roman gods, Zens, Juno. Apollo, Jupiter, Jove, Aphrodite who never existei; but Jesus lived among men and his miracles and teaching were known to many, and, he proved himself to be what he claimed to be, tfce Son of God, the Redeemer of man. The Christian will some day ex perience transfiguration. (II Cor. 3:1S; I John 3:2). This change or transformation begins here and now. (Rom. 1Z:1Z). It is the work ing out of the indwelling Christ, nqjt . F. G. Fricke & Co., paint and turpentine Weyrich & Hadraba, office supplies Iowa-Nebr. Light & Power Co., light, gas, city hall fc.. J. Richey, lumber and Coal Bestor & Swatek, supplies Duxbury & Davis, fire insur ance premium : J. P. Cook Co., 100 dog tags Jacobs' Cafe, meals to prison ers F. R. Gobelman, paint J. H. Boetel, burying 3 dogs William Schmidtmann,' sup plies Tidball Lumber Co., coal and material 11.20 Platts. fire dept., 4 nozzlemen 15.00 Ivan Taylor, street work John Kubicka, moving Thor burn D. L. Ramel, tractor operator E. O. Vromav, mileage and car to Lincoln J. C. Comstock, same George Taylor, street work John Kubicka, cleaning sts. George Taylor, street work with team 41.00 John Kubicka, street work 14.40 John P. Sattler, treasurer, Recreation Center 10.00 E. J. Richey, supplies city hall project 10.50 Chicago Avenue Project a. it use, supplies . $ II. M. Soennichsen, mdse. C. E. Welshimcr, oil and gas Mccarty Oil Co., kerosene Bestor & Swatek, supplies Ira Clinkenbeard. truck hire Charles Crawford, same C. E. Markham, same 38.32 Tidball Lumber Co., lumber 123.08 Joe Mrasek, sand 53.62 Albert Olson, freight charges .55 2.70 10.33 26.40 .90 5.00 5.11 4.00 16.25 1.S0 3.80 36.00 3.20 36.00 5.60 5.60 3.20 14.40 Mrs. A. G. Clsney was spending the week-end visting at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Watson at Lincoln. Herman Reike of between Union and Murray was looking after bust ness in Murray last Friday and also visiting his many friends. Victor Wherbein was in Platts mouth last Thursday visiting at the home of C. R. Troop who has been in very poor health for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Ray .Creamer were in Weeping Water last Thursday where they were looking after some business matters as, well as visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Frizzel. Mr. and Mrs. John, Reike making their home near Weeping Water were in Murray last Monday morn ing, stopping to see their family doc tor, R. W. Tyson as they were on their way to Omaha. George Lopp, who has been with out sufficient water, for some time past, and has been compelled to haul water from Nehawka has during the past few days been working on the digging of a well and has been as sisted by E. J. Kruger. Oscar Gapen of Plattsmouth was a visitor in Murray last Monday visit ing his many friends here where he resided many years near Murray and is acquainted with everyone in this vicinity. He with the wife are mak ing their home in Plattsmouth at this time. Last Sunday eighty-one were in attendance at the Bible school of the Murray Christian church. This is a very neat increase in the regular at tendance. All are interested in the work of the Bible school and by this carried by the substitute carrier Mon day 'of this week, but during the afternoon last Sunday the telephone of the postmaster rang and when it was answered a cheery voice with a laugh in it, said: "Have Harry Albin carry the mail, for a brand new baby boy has come to our home with the little man and his mother getting along nicely." The voice was that of Eugene Roddy, the regular carrier. WINTER FLOWER SHOW Very Pretty Home Wedding. At the home of the father of the bride, John A. Davis, his daughter, Miss Marie Davis was united In mar riage with Mr. Marion Wiles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wiles. The young people are two of the very fine young people of this por tion of the county. They will for the present make their home with the father of the bride, J. A. Davis. The wedding occurred Thursday of last week. The Journal Joins in extending hearty congratulations and well wishes for the newlyweds. Mr. and Mrs. Shrader Entertain. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Nickles were guests for the day last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ches ter Shrader; a nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Nickles where they enjoyed a very pleasant visit. Mr. Shrader, who has been very sick with an attack of the flu is reported as being entirely well at this time. Messrs. and Mes dames J. D. Kelsey and Myron Ruse of Shenandoah, Iowa, were also pres ent at the gathering. Visited Here Last Sunday. Mesdames Jennie Frans and Vesta Clark of Union and Plattsmouth were guests for the day and a very fine dinner last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Merritt. while at token the school is progressing very the same time Mr. and Mrs. IX Ray nicely. . I Frans anil snn limmio xx-t-a mmcta v ictor enrbein last week moved at the home of Dr. and Mrs. G. II. Gilmore. 1.05 2.29 11.60 18.50 6.84 42.31 40.42 ACADEMY EXHIBITS GORILLA, BELIEVED LARGEST KILLED PHILADEPHIA (UP) A group containing the largest gorilla ever shot has been placed in the African Hall of the Academy of Natural Sci ences here. The display shows the huge 550 pound anthropoid ape standing erect, with two smaller gorillas beside him, one a baby in a nest. The scene represents a jungle spot in French P:quatorial Africa. The group was collected and pre sented tO the Academv nf Volnral Sciences by George Vanderbilt of New- York. from the Boedeker place some four miles west of Murray to a place own- .1 X. TIT IT' T - . I I 1 u uy . . iviiorr wnere ne win Saw Mneh nf Miftri ...........ciutmc. xi.eiuuut-i uuu Messrs. Wayne Lewis and Rov he had cut was hauled to the new Gregg made a tour of Missouri last nome hy loramy Troop and E. J. Kru- week when they drove to many points w.e n.fei ol mis ween. in the Bhow me- state, visiting at While Mrs. W. O. Troop was about Jefferson, Sedalia and Springfield wU ua '"lutuiis while they saw many places and iara alter tney nacl dressed a few visited many people they found none nogs, she slipped and In falling the better than in old Cass county, Ne jar caugnt trie lingers of one or braska her hands, inflicting a severe cut, which compelled the lady to have the wounded member bound up. Visit at Wehrbein Home. , Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gorder and dautrhter. Marv Pn thorina it oro municipal Weil Completed. guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. The new well for the water supply Victor Wehrbein last Sundav as was for the water system of Murray was also the family of W. O. Troon which coinpieica eariy mis weeK at me consisted of Mr. and Mrs. W O home of Frank Mrasek and which Troop and sons, Tommy and George promises an abundant supply of wa- and the two daughters of George, ter for all uses for the city in any Annette and Phyllis, also Mrs. Nelle emergency. Ten test wells were sunk Wehrbein and friend, Mr. Crawford oerore one was obtained which would of Omaha. supply the needs. The water witches were invoked and the well sunk within less than a foot of the place designated by J. A. cotten and on line which John Urish located, which ran some distance then diverted in a different direction. Both gentlemen right and the well was at the The second annual winter flower and weed show, sponsored by the Plattsmouth Garden club will be held in the Plattsmouth public li brary auditorium, January 18-19, 1939. Open to the public from 10:00 a. m. to 9:00 p. m. daily. Admission free. Schedules and rules: 1. Entries open to public, we urge everyone to make entries. ' 2. Exhibits should be in place by 12:00 o'clock, Jan. 18, 1939. Class 1 Christmas wreath and sprays. Miss Barbara Gering, chair man; Mia Gering, Mrs. Carl Ofe. Class 2 Basket or dish arrange ment of any flowers, plants, or fruits or any combination as a Christmas or sick gift. A small decoration suit able for invalid's tray. Mrs. Pete Carr, chairman; Mrs. L. S. Devoe, Mrs. J. C. Lowson. Class 3 Arrangement for a Christmas table or buffet center piece, Table arrangement for other purpose or occasion. Class 4 Arrangement of any seeds, pods, berries or other material suitable for a living room. Class 5 Arrangement suitable for other purpose. Mrs. L. L. Wiles, chairman; Mrs. J. II. McMaken, Jr., Mrs. Harry Kruger. Class 6 Tray or dish gardens suitable for a living room. Dish gar den with growing plants. Terrian ums. Mrs. E. H. Wescott, chairman; Mrs. J. M. Roberts. Class 7 Arrangement or specimen of gourds, pinecones, Romona strings, etc. Mrs. Lillian Freeman, chair man. Class 8 School and Junior Depart ment. Mrs. Wm. H. Schmidtman. Jr.. chairman; Mrs. Clement T. Woster. Class 9 Pantry, garden, head gears or hats. Mrs. A. J. Triletv. chairman; Mrs. G. K. Hetrick. Class 10 Collection of seeds. pods, berries and other material suit able for winter house decoration va rieties named. Miss Julia Svoboda, chairman; Miss Anna Heisel. Class 11 Window Gardens. Mrs. J. W. Crabill. chairman; Mrs. J. E. Wiles, Mrs. Wm. Baird. Class 12 Display of vases. Mrs. John Woest, chairman. Class 13 Specimen house plants. Mrs. Augusta Haupt, chairman. Class 14 Birdnests, feeding trays, bird houses, etc. Lichens, wasp nests, novelties, etc. Mrs. P. T. Heineman, chairman. Class 15 Conservation display. A. L. Tidd, chairman. Class 16 Specimen of the differ ent kinds of trees, evergreens and shrubs, all varieties named for iden tification. Julius Pitz, chairman; Frank Karvanek, Stephen Devoe, Fred Heisel, A. L. Tidd. Class 17 Wall Pockets. Miss Dora Fricke, chairman. Class 18 Shadow boxes. Cass county nas no toonzretf In debtedness, as, like the state, we have paid cash for our hard sur faced roads and other Improve ments as we went. NOTICE OF PROBATE In the County Court of Cass Coun ty, Nebraska. To all persons interested in the estate of John W. Barrow, deceased. No. 3380: Take notice that a petition has been filed for the probate of an in strument purporting to be the last will and testament of said deceased, and for the appointment of Maude Barrow as Executrix thereof; that said petition has been set for hear ing before said Court on the 27th day of January, 1939, at 10 a. m. Dated December 31, 193 8. A. II. DUXBURY, (Seal) j2-3w County Judge. NOTICE OF PROBATE $2-50 CASH PAID FOR ANY DEAD HORSE OR COW 50 per 100 lbs. for Dead Hogs For Prompt Service, Call The Fort Crook Rendering Works Ft. Crook, Nebr., Market 3541 We Pay All Phone Calls In the County Court of Cass Coun ty, Nebraska. To all persons interested in the estate of Edgar J. Burns, deceased. No. 3376: Take notice that a petition has been filed for the probate of an in strument purporting to be the last will and testament of said deceased, and for the appointment of Daisy Burns as Executrix thereof; that said petition has been set for hear ing before said Court on the 20th day of January. 1939 at 10 a. m. Dated December 23rd, 1938. A. II. DUXBURY, (Seal) d26-3tw County Judge. NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the County Court of Cass Coun ty, Nebraska. To the creditors of the estate of Henry G. Soennichsen, deceased. No. 3370: Take notice that the time limited for the filing and presentation of claims against said estate is April 24th, 1939; that a hearing will be had at the County Court room in Plattsmouth on April 28th, 1939 at ten o'clock a. m. for the purpose of examining, hearing, allowing and ad Justing all claims or objections duly filed. Dated December 23rd, 1938. A. II. DUXBURY. (Seal) d2G-3w County Judge. REFEREE'S SALE were rient and the w-pll was at this intersection of where they said the 8 water would be and so it was. 8 The test will be made and then S it will be absolutely known the 0 strength of the well However all are S pretty well pleased' now that there S is plenty of water as for some time X the water has been very scarce. 8 - ft Visited at Old School Town. b 8 SOSCCC0SO9COC0COGOM GOOCCCOCO s HELP YOUR FAVORITE RURAL SCHOOL PILE UP VOTES IN THE X Playground Equipment Contest! BY SUBSCRIBING TO The Plattsmouth Journal Sat pecsais completed in this life, but when he appears, we will be like him, and so be ever with the Lord. t.H(iU SSOitTM HT SI I'l.ItlOK ;i AMTV IJINM.U HULLS TTTI 1 - TTTl i -H . wuoie wneat or White fn Finger Bolls, doz. V Whole Wheat or White A jn Parker House Bolls, doz Ii)C French Dinner Bolls, H Rt Sesame or Poppy Seed, doz. jitD" Hard Rolls, 15 Doz. BREAD Delicious Vienna Bread, loaf.10 Dutch Holland Bread, loaf10 Date Nut Bread, loaf 15 targe Toffee Bolls 2 for 5$ Large Assortment of Delicious Bolls, per doz 15 to 30 T.O KlRtl, CONTEST VOTES WITH EVERY 5c I'lRCHASt; 11 HE AO AVUAPrEHS. SO VOTES EACH Phone 76 Plattsmouth Bakery OVR BKE1D AT All GROCERS Op Loaf; 2 for 15 C Jt . . iMiiiaay ueing a nice day l)r. a Mrs. R. W. Tyson and daughter too a ride in the country, and as the day nd 8 ok was fine and the goinj? pleasant they S a City and then con- tinued on south until they arrived at Peru where the doctor, went toS school some twenty years ago and looked over the town and while it was still the same nlace in appear- 6 ance it seemed greatly changed which made places hard to recognize. The Attorney, Not the Doctor. Dr. Mrs. Ashly Smith of Omaha was not the party who died last week but Ashly Smith, the husband of Dr. Smith, Dr. Smitn being a lady practitioner and Ashly Smith her husband. The party who died was a practicing attorney of Omaha. Heir Arrives at Union. The mail on the rural route was C5eOCGGOCOSGOGOOCSeOSG0903 s i r-. II Teachers It's easy to get votes II by collecting subscriptions to the m Journal from your school patrons In the District Court of Cass County, Nebraska Laura Etta Hendee, et al, 1 Plaintiffs vs. I rea Aicttivam, et al. Defendants j Notice is hereby given that, under and by virtue of an Order of Sale entered in the above entitled cause on the 20th day of December, 1937, and an Order of Sale entered on the 31st day of December, 1937. the Sole Referee will on the 4th day of February, 1939, at ten o'clock a. m., at the south front door of the court house in Plattsmouth, in Cass coun ty, Nebraska, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, that is to say, 10 on the day of sale, and the balance when said sale shall be confirmed by the court, the follow ing described real estate, to-wit: Lot 30 in the SWU of the SEU of Section 13, Township 12, Range 13, East of the 6th P. M., in Cass county, Nebraska. Sale will be held open one hour. Dated this 31st day of December 1D38. WALTER IL SMITH, ' Sole Referee. A. L. TIDD, Attorney for Plaintiff. J2-5w SHERIFF'S SALE State of Nebraska ) County of Cass S By virtue of an Q Order of Sale issued by C. E. Ledg- O way. Clerk of the District Court A within and for Cass County, Ne- fl braska, and to me directed, I will 0 on the 14th day of January, A. D. N 1P39, at 10:00 o'clock a. m. of said 0 day at the south front door of the S court house in Plattsmouth. Ne- rt braska, in said county, sell at pub- Q lie auction to the highest bidder for N cash the following real estate, to- S wit: S Lots 1-10-18-19-21-24-30 in O the northwest quarter (NWU) S and Lot 27 and all that part of Q Lots 20 and 25 lying west of g the public road in the southwest N quarter of the northeast nuarior Votes Given on New, Renewal and Back Sub scription Payments as Shown in Table Below! liOlV Is THE Time 8 to bring; in your Harness and x have them placed in best con- b dition and oiled, ready for the Q O &pnng work. Oiled, best oil- - 51' ' Don't Wait Till the Rush! Murray Hardware Murray, Nebraska Vote Schedule 3 VOTES to the Penny on New and Renewal 9 VOTES to the Penny on Back Subscription Beth DAILY and SEMI-WEEKLY Three votes on every or Renewal subscri every penny paid A wonderful opportunity to help out your favorite rural school in the big contest at no extra cost. Mail subscription rates in Nebraska and nearby states, as follows: northeast ouartcr (SW of the NE4 ) all in Sec tion twenty-one (21), Township eleven (11), Range fourteen (14), East of the 6th P. M containing 92; acres, more or less, according to the United arates tjovernment Survey there- 111 nf in rSen stmt m 4 XT I penny paid on New 9 Th r m i hoi n vL aT". Ptions: Nine votes on S "'" ""? "Ken on Back Subscription! g et alV Defendants, to satisfy aifrtT' Q mcnt of said Court recovered bv Tim . .... -..wc. wis insurance Com- Union Central Life Insui pany of Cincinnati, Ohio. 0 tion. Plaintiff again3t sa Semi-Weeklv Journal S2 a Year Daily Journal 5 a Year 8 1 1000 Bonus Votes on Club of Five 8 New or Renewal Subscriptions ' nee Com- a corpora- said Dp fond ants. - Plattsmouth Nebraska. December dl2-5w H. SYLVESTPn Sheriff Cass County, Nebraska. J. Howard Davis Attorney at Law Plattsmouth h $500 in Playground Equipment Given Away DOUBLE YOUR VOTES by bringing this ad when you pay (or fac simile copy) and we'll sign it for you, so it may be at tached to your Vote Coupon for double the number of votes!