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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1939)
HONDA?. jAJTtfARY 20. 1929.
From Thursday' Dally
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Reeder enter
tained at a six o'clock dinner at their
home last evening in honor of Mr.
Reeder's father, J. A. Reeder ot
Baldwin City, Kansas, who i3 a guest
f Mr arid Mrs. Reader and who
celebrated his eightieth birthday.
Those present to help Mr. Reeder
celebrate the occasion were: Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Williams. Mrs. Karl
Schneider, Mrs. L. F. Langhorst and
Ethel Langhorst, all of.Elmwood;
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Reeder and twin
daughters, and the guest of honor,
J. A. Reeder.
Present Fine Program
The ladies' aid society of the First
Christian church met Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 at the church par
lors where" a delightful social hour
was held. Over seventy were present
to-enjoy the afternoon.
The main feature was the pro
gram given by the various talented
members of the church. Miss Evelyn
Gooding rendered a piano solo, Mrs.
E. G. Ofe and Mrs. Hazel Moore pre
sented a reading which was enjoyed
by all. Mrs. Hal Garnett. in her
usual splendid manner, v.as heard in
a Deaumui soio, ine j-.uiie kjic
Church in the Vallev Mrs. O. C.
Hudson, Sr., being the accompanist.
A song by Robert Tritsch, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tritsch was
also heard by the group.
Following the program refresh
ments were served by the hostesses,
Mrs. Charles M. Manners, Mrs. Hugh
Stander, Mrs. Russell Stander, Mrs.
Hal Garnett and Mrs. Earl Iske.
From Friday's Daily
Two Square Club
Mrs. Henry Starkjohn entertained
the Two-Square bridge lub at her
home on 1117 Rock street Thursday
The winners of the afternoon were
Mrs. Fred I. Rea who captured the
first prize, and Mr3. Lester Gaylord
who received the consolation prie.
Following the party dainty re
freshments were served by Mrs.
Entertain at Bridge
Mrs. William Schmidtmann, Jr.
entertained her bridge club at her
home yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Fred Sharpuack was the win
ner of first prize while Mrs. L. S.
Pucelik was winner of the consola
Refreshments were served imme
diately following the party-
Bi-Monthly Pinochle Club
The Ei-Monthly Pinochle club met
at the home of Mrs. Frank Horsak
on Vine street Thursday evening.
SPARE RIBS, lean, meaty
PORK LIVER, young, tender . .
PORK SAUSAGE, fresh, bulk. .
BEEF HEARTS, young, tender,
PQRK CHOPS, choice, lean
FRANKFURTS, large, juicy
BACON SQUARES, sugar-cured,
MINCED LUNCHEON, sliced cr piece .... .2 lbs., 25
SALMON or Sable Fish, sliced or piece. 2 lbs 23d
WHITING FISH, headless, dressed . . .2 lbs.',' IS
Del Monte Crushed
.3 for 20c
Avalon Sliced or Half
3 for 25c
Del Monte Red Alaska
Mb. Tall Can.
Hershey's or Baker's
Mb. Can jL&i
No. 2Vz Can
5-ib.Pkg. - - 29c
Ad for Plattsmouth, Tuesday and Wednesday, ,Jan. 31, Febr. 1
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
One guest, Mrs. Jphn Woest, was
The prizes of the evening were
awarded to Mrs. Edgar Newton who
won high prize, and Miss Mary Holy
who won consolation.
Following the party refreshments
were served by the hostess.
Afternoon of Cards
Wednesday . afternoon Mrs. Fred
Mumm entertained her card club at
her home in tho north part of the
city. A large group of the ladies were
present to enjoy a good time.
Mrs. Val.Burkel received the first
prize, and Mrs. William Puis', re
ceived the consolation.
At the conclusion of the afternoon
refreshments were served by .Mrs.
Mumm. " '
Delta Deck Club
Mrs. Thomas Walling was hostess
to the Delta De:k card club at her
home last evening. 'All the ' mem
bers of the club were present -and
an enjoyable evening was spent by
Mis3 Mathilda Soennichsen was
awarded the first prize. Miss Mar
garet Scotten, the second; and Mrs.
Mollie Gobelman received the con
Refreshments were then served by
the hostess, Mrs. Agnes Walling.
Junior C. D. of A.
The Junior Catholic Daughters of
America met at the home of Miss
Wilma Swatek for a social meeting.
A very large number of, the young
ladies were present.
Games and various amusements
were played during the evening. The
entertainment was led by their spon
sor and all enjoyed them to the ut
most. Refreshments were then served by
the hostesses. Misses Wilma Swatek
and Shirley Walling.
Missionary Society Meets
The Woman's Home Missionary
society met Thursday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. R. B. Hayes where
a large number of the ladies were
The study for the day was "The
American City and Its People." "Co
operative Home, Friendship Homes,
and Ester Halls" was given and read
from the home mission paper; Mrs.
Fred Hpwland had charge of the
Enigmas which was very interesting
aild one that was responded to in
an inspiring manner by the members.
Following the meeting refresh
ments were served by the hostess,
Mrs. R. B. Hayes.
St. Paul's Aid Entertains
Over 100 were in attendance at the
St. Paul's ladies aid society meeting
at the -church parlors Thursday after
noon. The hostesses. Mrs. Emma
Egenbcrger, Miss Sophia Kraeger and
Mrs. William Kraeger served a very
Sunrise Sweet, Mild
Mb. Bag, 15J
5 lbs. for
fctw, res, Solid
Texas, per lb
Fresh Green Tops
2 Large Bunches
Tender Caiif., Well 4fflp
Blchd. Ex. Ig. Stalk IvU
NO. 1 EABXY OHIO
100-lb. bag, $1.79
Bag "Weight Net when Packed
delicious luncheon and one that was
Preceding the luncheon, a program
was given. The program began with
devotionals given by Rev. Kieker of
Omaha, who was a special guest of
the ladies. Miss Shirley Seiver ren
dered an old favorite, "One Sweetly
Solemn Thought; her mother, Mrs.
Don Seiver, . being the accompanist
Mrs. Edna Herring was heard in
two of her splendid readings, "My
Religion," and "Just My Kind of
Weather," Edgar Guest being the
author of both. Little Georgie Born,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Born,
was heard In a little recitation. The
program was one that was enjoyed
Following the program luncheon
was then served by the hostesses.
From Saturday's Daily -
Nu-Foo Jitter Club
Miss Bette Bulin entertained the
"Xu-Foo Jitter's" club at her home
last evening. Two guests, Misses
Rosemary Cloidt and Gertrude Val-
lery were present.
Miss Jacqueline Grassman wa9
awarded the first prize, and Miss
Gertrude Vallery the second.
Refreshments were served by the
hostes3, Miss Bulin Immediately fol
lowing the card playing.
Entertains at Bridge
Mrs. Bernard Klinger entertained
her bridge club at her home on
Thursday evening. Two tables of
bridge were played.
The prizes of tho evening were
awarded to Mrs. Guy Long, first, and
Mrs. Ray Herring, second.
Delicious refreshments were then
served by the hostess.
P.E.O, Chapter Meets
The P.E.O. meeting was held at
the home of Mrs. Clement Woster
Friday afternoon. Some twenty-five
of the women were in attendance.
The afternoon was spent with a
general business discussion and a
short program which was In charge
of Mrs. Marjorie Lohnes was given.
The theme of the program was "Fol
lies of Fashion," and was one that
was very interesting and enjoyed by
Following the meeting refresh
ments were served by the hostess,
Mrs. Clement Woster.'
O. B. Birthday Club
The G. It. Birthday club. , held
a very pleasant meeting on.. Thurs
day evening at the' home of Mrs. A.
R. Stokes, the occasion being the
anniversary of Mrs. Stokes. The eve
ning was spent in visiting and ' a
most delightful time and as well the
presentation to Mrs. Stokes of a num
ber of handsome gifts. At an ap
propriate hour dainty refreshments
were served to add to the pleasures
of the event. There were fourteen in
Honor Mrs. Richards
I Mrs. Marie Richards was an hon
, ortd guest at a surprise birthday
j party tendered her Wednesday eve
ning: at the home of Mrs. Ray Herr
ing. j. The birthday party was in tho
nature of a costume party and all the
guests arrived in colorful and com
ical costumes. The evening was spent
.in playing bridge. Prizes were
jawarded during the evening and Mrs.
Guy Long won first and Mrs. Rich
jard Beverage received second. The
guest of honor received many hand
some gifts as tokens of birthday
At an appropriate hour refresh
ments were served by Mrs. Ray Herr
Those present to help honor Mrs.
Richard's birthday anniversary were:
Mrs. Richard Beverage, Mrs. Guy
Long, Mrs. Rudolph Iverson. Mrs.
Fred Sharpnack, Mrs. Ray Bryant,
Mis. Walter Tritsch, Mrs. Bernard
Klinger, Mrs. Ray Herring, and the
guest of honor, Mrs. Marie Richards.
VISITS RELATIVES HERE
Mrs. E. T. Dutcher, of Warrens
burg. Missouri, arrived Thursday for
a visit here at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. L. O. Minor, the former a
nephew, and with the many old time
friends in the city. Mrs. Dutcher has
been visiting at Denver with the
members of the Vallery family and
i3 now en route home.
We can rurnTSTi yoa wTITi num
ber Stamps made to order at a
price considerably below that you
have been paying. Prompt service.
If you need stamps, see us.
LAND, FARM and
Thirty-three acres, close in, good
improvements. Address Box K, Jour
Wild Tales of
Early Days Told
Early Settlements Keport Many Wild
Stones of Sand Storms, Weather
and Other Adventures.
Sand storms and cyclones, dry
weather and poverty, were some of
the trials besetting Nebraska pioneers
That these people were not discour
aped may have been partly due tc
their sense of humor. Samples of this
humor have been found by research
workers of the Federal Writers j re
ject, WPA, in the form of tall tales
printed in early-day newspapers.
A Chadron paper, commenting on a
sand storm that swept the town ir.
1900,' said that at least the storm
had one advantage. All the town
carpenters had to do was place a board
lengthwise in the gale and In just a
few moments it would be sandpaper
ed to the finest surfale.
In writing of a cyclone out west
one paper said it turned a well in
side out, a celler upside down, moved
a township line, blow all the stoves
out of a whisky barrel and left the
bunghole', changed the day of the
week, blew a mortgage off a farm
blew all the cracks out of a fence and
knocked the wind out of a populist
The Fremont Herald reported that
a certain farmer had a large crib
filled with ear corn. There was i
knot-hole in the south end of the crib
When the cyclone struck the crib,
said the man, the suction was so great
that cob after cob was sucked through
the knot-hole, leaving him a crib oi
About the same time, a Willsonville
Furnas county, paper said that it wa;
so dry down there that the farmers
had to soak their hogs to make then
hold swill, that the creek bottom was
all warped out of shape and wouk
have to be sprinkled, and Ironed- .
In 1893 a Gering citizen felt fell
called upon to praise the richness oi
Mitchell valley.. lie had purchased
he said, an . ordinary hog, with nc
promise of extraordinary growth. He
drove the hog into Mitchell vcllej
to feed. But the hog got so fat that
when the man tried to take it out oi
the valley to market, it got stuck ir.
the. pass. He had q wajt till the rivei
froze, so he coul4 skid the animal
down to town on the ice.
Even the livestock, it seems, grow
patient in Nebraska. According tc
one newspaper account in 1897, a mar
in Dodge county went into his cow
stable one. night, and mixed up tht
animal a nice mash in a. box full of
sawdust instead of bran. The cow,
really supposing that hard times had
come and ihey.yveralLgoing to econ
omize, meekly ate' her eupper, anc
the man never discovered his mistake
until next morning when the cow. let
l down a half gallon of. turpentine, s
quart of shoe pegs and bundle of
lath. ' . . . "' "
DEMONSTRATE AGAINST JEWS
MEXICO, CITY, Jan. 27 (UP)-
Two : men a Mexican and a Jw
were jailed today as the begetters oi
anti-semitic riots which raged in the
shopping district stores for hours
The men were Edmundo Salas, 25
a salesman of patent medicines, and
Jacobo Glantz, 3C, a, poet, literary
editor of the Yiddish newspaper, "The
Pathway" who is a naturalized Mex
The disorders occurred In vaviouf
parts of the city. They had ever
appearance of being organized. Thr
millinery store operated by Glantz';
wife was stoned and its windows brok
en. The olTicers of the Jewish Cham
ber of Commerce were stoned, as were
a number of stores which the mob
at one time numbering approximate!
30,000 persons believed were operated
by Jews. The mob screamed "kill
Jews." It was finally : dispersed by
policemen and firemen. - . ,
PERCIVAL LADY SEEKS ALIMONY
NEBRASKA CITY,. Jan. 27 (UP)
Mrs. Cecile Bartholmae, forr.nerlj
of Percival, la., filed divorce actior
in Californa seeking $1,875 a month
alimony from her husband, Willian
A. Bartholomae, Jr., California oil
millionaire, it was learned here.
Mrs. Bartholomae, who was the
former Cecile Sheldon, listed her needs
for a month as follows: Groceries
$250; automobiles, $100; clothes, $500;
cook, $75; cleaning, $35; doctors
$150; miscellaneous, $500; houseman
$100; laundry, . $40; and gardener,
$125. She also seeks use of the familj
honje in California,- $20,000 to pre
pare for trial and $50,000 to apply
on a. fee. for her" attorney." Bartholomae-
fihid an answer' denying cruel
an Old Resident,
Lifetime Resident of Eight Mile
Grove Precinct and Platts
mouth Dies Early Today .
Frotn Saturday DaHr
Mrs." William H. Seybert, 67, died
this morning at 4:15 at her home
in this city after an illness that has
kept her bedfast for the greater
part of the last five months and "in
which she ' has gradually, grown
weaker until the' end.
The death of Mrs. Seybert will
bring much, regret to a large circle
of friends over Cass county where.
she has spent her lifetime and where
by her. pleasant personality and
gentle Christian character has made
many friendships among those with
whom she has come in contact. v
Ida Helen Sayles. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Sayles, was
born January 8, 1872, at the pio
neer home of her parents on a farm
Just south of the present village of
Cedar Creek, the family at that time
living in the log house that had
been erected on the homestead. Later
the family moved into Cedar Creek
where Mr. Sayles, v the father, was
for a number of years engaged in
business and where the deceased
lady grew to womanhood.
Mrs. Seybert was a member of the
Methodist church and of the De
gree of Honor.
On August 2C, 1896 she was mar
ried to William H. Seybert. also a
member of one of the early families
of Eight Mile Grove, they making
their home for many years on a farrii
near Cullom and later near thi3 city.
Some twelve years ago Mr. and Mrs
Seybert moved into this city and
where they made their home. Mr
Seybert passed away in 1930.
Surviving the passing of this good
woman there remains three children,
Mrs. Honor Young and Jennings
Seybert, of Dayton, Ohio and Mrs.
2. A. Marshall of this city. There
also survives two sisters and one
brother, Mrs. Susie Fudge, of Mont
gomery, West "Virginia, Mrs. Ruth
Thomsen and County Clerk George
R. Sayles of this city. There are also
six grandchildren. A foster son, Mat
thew Dennison of Omaha also is left
to mourn the passing of Mrs. Sey
bert. A. F. Seybert of this city is a
brother-in-law and Mrs. Anna Lillie
a great aunt of the deceased.
The funeral services will be held
on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the First Methodist church,
Rev. J. C. Lowson officiating. The
Sattler funeral home will be in
DAVID HARUM AT ZOO
:: TOLEDO, O. (UP) Baby animals
born in the zoo here are traded for
many strange new animals. - A four-month-old
zebra and a baby gnu were
swapped for: A pair of rheas, a male
ostrich, a male mandril, four white
peafowl, four American egrets, a
large cobra, and some lizards.
GOLD SITE PARK URGED
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) A move
ment has been started to make a
state park out of the site where
James W. Marshall first discovered
gold In California 97. years ago.
The site will comprise six acres.
A better and newsier- Journal Is
our constant aim. You can help
by phoning news items to No. 6.
they will be the local dis
tributors for the popular
See us before making ar
rangements for purchase
of Baby Chicks this year.
We Carry a Full
Line of Feed
LOWER MAIN St. PHONE 94
We Give , Votes in the
Rural School Contest
SHOW THE RIGHT SPIRIT
A group of the residents of the
city who have been engaged in work
on the WPA have shown the real
spirit of helpfulness in the last few
days. The men have donated a fund
that has made possible the securing
of a pair of special made glasses for
J. A. Edgerton, old time resident of
the city, whose eyesight has been
failing and has become such that he
has .difficulty in getting around.
This.ls a fine piece of work and the
contributors are to be commended.
The - compensation court at Lin
coln Wednesday approved settlement
of $825 to Adolph J. Koubek from
the Travelers Insurance company for
total disability of his left arm which
was injured on August 15," 1932,
when working in the car shops at
Plattsmcutlr. He received several
hundred dollars total temporary dls
ability during the next two years
and then started action later for
permanent disability to the arm.
FEATURED AS SOLOIST
ST. CHARLES, Mo., Jan. 26.
Miss Mary Jean Knorr of Platts
uiouth, Neb., was the only organist
in a group of eight Lindenwood col
lege music students to give a re
cital Tuesday, January 24 In Sibley
Chapel. Her numbers were both
compositions of Jenkins, the first,
"Night," the second, "Dawn."
SET ASSESSORS MEETING
County Assessor W. II. Puis was at
Lincoln Thursday where he was call- '.
ed with officers of the State Assessors
association to arrange for their an- j
nual meeting. :
The convention will be held at
Lincoln on March 23 and 24 and
will draw representatives from all
counties of the state. Governor R. L.
Cochran is to be the principal speak-
er of the meeting. . j
IS UNDERGOING TREATMENT
Plattsmouth friends will be inter
ested to learn that Mrs. A. G. Bach
is at the St. Joseph hospital at Om- .
aha. where she is under treatment.
Mrs. Bach has not been in the best
of health for several years and is
now undergoing a short course of
ATTENDS TO BUSINESS HERE
Melvln Bekins ot Omaha spent
Thursday, in this city looking after
some Important matters of business
as well as visiting his many friends
and neighbors. ,
Eig Carnival Dance, Sat. Febr. 4th
Legion Bldg. Good Music. Adm, 25
Ad for Tues.. Wed., Jan. 31. Febr. 1
Bring Ad for Double Votes!
Phone 95-93 We Deliver
M. B. C. Sodas
Ad for Tues., Wed.. Jan. 31, Febr. 1
Bring Ad for Double Votes!
No excuse lor npt
giving the children
plenty. Qt bottle
Choice of Brick
Good Quality. "
From Thumday's Ially
Arnold Lillie motored to Lincoln
today where he-went to the state
capitol, on business.
Rev. Cattau, John Heil and Mrs.
Gaebel of Louisville were iii Platts
mouth yesterday on some matters of
business and visiting their many
From Friday's Dally
. D. C. West of Nehawka was a
business visitor in the city yester
day. Miss Ida Patton of Omaha was a
guest and visitor at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Patton.
Lee Nickles motored to the Nicklea
farm south of Murray, yesterday
where he was engaged in butcher
ing. Attorney Carl D. Ganz, of Alvo.
was in the city today to look after
some matters of business at the
From Saturday's Dally
J. A. Noye3 of near Louisville, wa3
here today to spend a few hours at
tending to some matters of business.
Earl Chamberlain, of near Ashland
was among the visitors here Friday
to attend to come matters of busi
ness. - Attorney J. C. Bryant, of Ashland,
was in the city Friday to look after
some matters of business in the coun
This Ad for Tues. and Wed. I!
Ask for Your Rural School
Votes Bring Our Ad
for Double Votes
2 Dozen for.
No. ZVz cans, 2 for.
HONEY DEW 4 fo
iwgii i ,;,,',; , i ,
6 Box Carton
Fog Food 2?C
3 1-lb. Cans
40-50 size, 3 lbs
10-lb. Box. 79
Tall Cans 4 for
No. 2 cans, 3 for.
Morning Light Brand
3 Cans 29 ci
Doz. Cans $1.15
Case of 24 $2.25
.Wfteaties . .
2 fcr 5c and 1 box
Corn Klx, 1c Both
Porlt Roast HAo
5 to 7-Ib. avg. Lb.. .
Fre3h, Home Mado
2 lbs. for 3'
Sugar Cured Rot 4
Sliced. Per lb.
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