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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1939)
PLATTSKOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
THURSDAY. MARCH 2, 1929.
EAGLE BS ITEMS
Mrs. Mary Wachter spent Sunday
nftomnnn nnrl Mnndav in Lincoln
The Camp Creek club met at the
home of Mrs. John Fischer last Fri
Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Oherle spoilt
Sunday in Lincoln with their son,
Lloyd Oherle and family.
Mrs. E. H. May and Ormc.id mo
tored to Douglas last Sunday after
noon and visited at the Charles Gray
Harley Klietsch of Falmyra visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. Guy Jones and Mrs.
Anna Klietsch the latter part of last
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wulf and Mrs.
Pauline Ollerman visited at the home
of Albert Maahs last Sunday after
Mrs. Tom Spahnle came from Hast
ings on Tuesday of this week and will
visit her parents. Mr. and Mr3. J. B.
Mr. and Mrs. Jamc3 Halloday of
Havelock visited their daughter, Mr3.
Ernest Thomas, Mr. Thomas and fam
ily last Sunday.
Richard and Sumner West of Lin-
LOOKING FOR TKOIJBLK This sharp-eved worker in
hosiery mill is using modern testing machine which
exert 400 pounds pressure to the silk stocking so as to
locate any hidden flaw. Consumers Information cites this
as an example of how American industries in general take
every precaution to protect their customers.
A . Mi r"P
lit VJ 2T3
(Left) The waist
line is more pro-1
vocative in this
since many a day. A
wide belt of bright
red kid - marks the
normal waistline on this light
chiffon dress. (Right) Fushsia
f " '
strikingly used in this long sleeved dinner gown.
Thelow waistline dips down in
a soggestion of back fullness to
coin spent Sunday with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde West and
Mrs. Irene McFall.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ii. Johnson had
.as their guests last Saturday evening.
,Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wall and Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. llursh.
Miss Melva Wall and Alton Ilaase
were the dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Stege near Elmwood
last Saturday evening.
Mrs. Lydia Muenchau and Miss
Lillie Muen:hau of Elmwood spent
Thursday evening of last week at
the W. E. Muenchau home.
A daughter was born Tuesday,
February 28th to Mr. and Mrs. Merle
Miller. Mrs. Miller was Miss Edith
Nelson before her marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. John Reitter and
sen of Lincoln spent Sunday after
noon and evening with Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. llursh and other rel
atives. Rev. and Mrs. Donald Springer
and Mrs. Ella Springer motored to
Omaha last Sunday afternoon where
they visited Rev. Springer's sister,
Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson - en
joyed having Mrs. Peterson's brother.
Harvey Edwards of Hartington, Ne
braska visit them the first part of
NEWEST FOR 1V39
Palm Springs, Calif.
Transparent oil silk
slacks and jackets, de
signed for use over
wet bathing suits, are
modeled by these two
HARVESTER FOR SUGAR CANP
Los Angeles Loaded on these cars
is a 78,000 pound sugar cane harvest
ing machine bound for Hawaii. The
machine is designed to cut, top and
crush the cane, and will revolutionize
the whole sugar industry, if tests con
nrin experimental data.
and dark blue
and light blue are
a point to give
II if '
i- ArS ties, i a.
I . - 9 II 0f3f , I i
1 j.-, " M ICUPIIII. OP PIIPPV 41 ! II I 1 - - ' - I
t New York City -"Sonia." I I V t ,
Mrs. Myrtle Blanchard of Wray,
Colorado and Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Miller of Laird, Colorado, were the
week-end guest3 of Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Oberle.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Adams motored
to Akron, Iowa, last week-end. Their
daughter, Mrs. Jay Busker, return
ed home with them and 13 spending
several days here.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sexson of Ra-
Venna were' in Eairle on Satin day and
Sunday and visited Mr. and. Mrs.
II. T. Sexson and Mr. and Mrs John
Rockenbach. Jr., and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mick of Lin
coln spent last Sunday with relatives
in Eagle. Mrs. Marie Hamilton ac
companied them home and planned, to
visit their home for a couple of days.
Ted McCartney and family moved
from the property owned by Mrs.
Etta Trunkenbolz, to that owned by
Mrs. Daisy Burns last Saturday. Mrs.
Trunkenbolz plans to occupy her own
Harold Siekman of Hastings stop
ped in Eagle last Saturday. He was
en route home after having been to
Peru with his debating team for par
ticipation in the M-I-N-K debate
William Muenchau attended the
state well drillers convention held
LOVELY Virginia Bruce,
languorous film beauty, as
she appears ia her latest
Well, if it isn't cute
little Martha Raye,
all decked out in
her new bathing
suit. She's been in
sisting that she's
not a glamor girl,
and wants only to
be a comedienne,
but this kind of pic
ture causes inevit
CUPFUL OF PUPPY
New York City "Sonia,"
six-weeks-old Labrador Es
kimo pappy, owned by Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Seeley of
Wonanlancet, N. H4 rests in
a silver cup at the Sports
men's Show held here.
n I ni ' , in i
in Lincoln last Thursday and Friday.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Muenr-hau at
tended the banquet at the Lincoln
Hotel Thursday evening.
Jchn Adams arrived in Lincoln
from Phoenix. Arizona last Friday.
He has spent most of his life In Ne
braska and i3 known to many of the
cider people in Cass county. He has
lived in Phoenix for the past live
Mrs. Oscar Wells Is visiting rel
atives and friends in and near Eagle.
Mrs. Wells will be remembered by
many Eagle friends as, Alvina Froh
lich, while living here before moving
to Montana, where she has since
made her home.
Mrs. William Tinker of Eagle was
Invited by the Junior Civic League
of the Everett junior high school of
Lincoln to talk to the seventh grade
of that school on Wednesday, Feb
ruary 22nd. She tohl of her exper
iences of a year's residence in Mexico
and exhibited articles of interest
which she secured while in that
W. C. T, U. Institute.
The local union was hostess to
the unions of the county at the an
nual Institute at the Methodist
church on Friday of last week. Aiage given by the public
BOSTON DANKER AC1IVE AT 102 Cam
bridge, Mass. Surrounded by flowers, Edmund
Reardon, Boston banker, reads messages of con
gratulations on his 102nd birthday. He attributes
his longevity to hard work.
R l ane,
Navy photograph of
three Orumman J2F-1 planes
flying in line formation.
These single engine planes
are used for general utility
and rescue work in the Navy,
Marine Corps and Coast
Guard, and have a maximum
speed of 180 m.p.h.
4 n feiiJ -fj ' i K
RR AMPB PRKPARPS flRFF.NSF.'OP AFRICAN "EMPIRE
Tunis, Tunisia (Left) An officer
blocks on which barbed wire will be strung, iiugnij ucacrsi
Berthomet. commander of 'the Tunisian forces. t
PROF. DIZZY DEAN Jackson, Miss. Professor Jerome
(Dizzy) Dean, left, famous Chicago Cubs hurler, snakes
the acquaintance of a few of Jus pupils at a baseball school
bere. Other coaches of the school are Burleigh Grimes;
Gabby Street and Red Ormsby.
SALUTE TO SPRING
We salute the gay new spring sea
son with coats, dresses and hats that
are as gay and glorious as spring
New spring toppers in a ray of
colors. Very special, $2.98, $7.95
New spring dresses, $3.98, $5.95
New spring hats at $1, $1.95
In cur hosiery department a com
plete range of colors and sizes priced
at C9S 79 and $1.
Come in and see these new ar
rivals in coats, suits and dresses.
You will not be disappointed.
THE LADIES TOGGERY
Shop of Personal Service
School Votes of Course.
fine covered dish luncheon was served
at noon. A very worth while pro
gram was presented.
The MethcJist Ladies' Aid served
a Washington supper at the church
last Wednesday evening. All who
attended enjoyed the meal. The
ladies greatly appreciate the patron-
editor of the woman s
Companion and vice presi
the Crowell fublislnng
wlin ! ritrif ttv the New
J , ..
im n rereivinff the larg
est salary every paid to woman
editorial chief. In her twenty-seven
vnn n nlitnr. Mi Lane has built
the magazine up to a national
circulation of more than J,WU,UUU,
the greatest in the field.
examines spiked concrete
A REAL ASSET
Manley State Bank
Serving the Community, Since 1906
WILLIAM RAU, Cashier
Occupying a place of distinction
among many successful business and
financial concerns that have made
this territory a better place in which
to live, stands the Manley State Bank,
located at Manley, a place won
through merit of performance and
showing a most substantial increase
in its business volume cince its or
ganization. This bank is a striking example
of substantial and conservative bank
ing. It is an institution of progress
one upon which the community de
pends not only as a depository for
money but for financial leadership.
The officers and directors have been
for years in the service of the people
and the wide experience thus gained
has added to the growth of the com
munity and to the attractiveness of
Familiar with the needs and de
mands of the general public of this
section of the county by reason of
their long identification with local
Interests, it Is not strange that this
institution has become one of the
most popular with the reliable and
conservative depositors of this sec
It is a member of the Federal De
posit Insurance Corporation, which
insures each depositor up to a maxi
mum of $5,000.
If you have money to deposit, the
Manley Stale Bank is a safe deposi
tory. This bank has clients from all
the surrounding territory, as well as
in other parts of Cass county. It has
been truly said that: "This bank
backs the farmer." In fact, this bank
does all that you can reasonably ex
pect a good bank to do.
SLAYS PARENTS, ATTACKS GIRI
EIDENBURG, Ind.. March 1 (UP)
A 12-year-old farm girl stumbled
across fields to the home of neigh
bors today to sob out a story of a
midnight intruder who killed her
father and mother with a rifle and
then attacked her.
Those killed were Mr. and Mrs.
The slayer shot them with a .22
caliber rifle while they slept and
then went Into an adjoining room
where the couple's three children
cowered, awakened by the shots.
He attacked the eldest girl, then
threatened the children with death
if they informed police. The children
were so frightened that they re
mained whimpering in bed until day
light, when the girl gained courage
to run to neighbors. Police ordered
a state-wide alarm for the Brands'
hired man, Cliff Redmond, 25, who
was reported missing.
The girl, extremely nervous and
under care of a doctor, supplied little
detailed information except that one
man perpetrated the crime.
Deeds. Mortgages and all sorts
of legal blanks fcr sale at the
of the 23 Schools that Turned in Votes in
School Contest the Past Week
Dist. 29, Evelyn Shelhorn, teacher, won the sixth week's
$25 prize in the School Contest last week. Dist. 45, Mil
dred Wilson, still leads in total votes. Twenty-three of
the 37 schools now in the contest, turned in votes last
week as shown below. Henceforth only schools that
turn in votes during the preceding week will be carried
in the standings. Following is the standing of the 23:
School and Teacher Last Week TOTAL '
Dist. 29 Evelyn Shelhorn 586,136 912,480
Dist. 45 Mildred Wilson 278,461 1,344,613
Dist. 3 Esther Tritsch 124,150 807,278
Dist. 2 Grace Louise Wiles 63,658 421,965
Dist. 37 Martha Kaffenberger 63,229 809,474
Dist. 12 Louise Rishel 53,901 76,809
Dist 31 Feme Williamson 23,728 50,811
Dist. 27 Velma Fulton 22,814 622,899
Dist. 14 June Armstrong 19,785 73,149
Dist. 25 Nellie Carlson 13,888 .759,381
Dist. 10 Beulah Alb in. 10,653 141,628
Dist. 26 Marie Lutz 10,334 162,431
Dist. 40 Dorothy Gorthy 9,656 10,656
Dist. 56 Irma Dvorak 5,993 18,499
Dist. 91 Kathleen Schafer 2,961 19,329
Dist. 2 Clara Eyre (Sarpy) 2,699 4,229
Dist. 80 Florence Schafer 2,407 6,175
Dist. 3 Jean Ingersoll (Sarpy) 2,378 103,038
Dist. 49 Edna Engblom 1,383 2,383
Dist 42 June Keil 608 164,800
Dist 38 Beatrice Beverage 575 3,462
Dist 7 Dorothy Yost 500 74,549
Dist 8 Alice Mae Campbell 540 195,826
() Indicates a Weekly Prize Winner.
Teachers: One of the fastest ways to in
crease your school's vote standing is by
securing: new or renewal subscriptions to
the Plattsmouth Journal. See vote schedule
on subscriptions elsewhere in this paper.
'There is No Substitute for
a Farmer Elevator'
Manley Co-Op. Grain
Always a Good Grain Market
Harry Haws, Mgr.
Farmers' grain companies here
have always been most successful of
all farmers' institutions and t lie
.Manley Co-Op Grain Assn. has borne
out this fact to a remarkable degree.
This concern was established over
30 years ago and Harry Haws has
managed it 11 years.
There never was a time when it
was more necessary for farmers to
stick together than the present and
the management of this elevator as
sociation will co-operate in any way
for the betterment of the farmer.
This popular association is known
throughout this section as being re
liable and has a reputation for pay
ing highest market prices for grain
at all times. Their motto is "HIGH
EST PRICES FOR GRAIN, consist
ent with quality."
There are over 65 sto; kholders. Its
stockholders include farmers and
citizens of the community, your
neighbors and friends, and it is pure
ly a Cooperative Association worthy
of every citizen's loyal support.
The Board of Directors is to be
congratulated on keeping this ele
vator upon the firm basis that it now
onjoys. It has weathered the storms
of adversity and we predict better
times ahead for the energetic farmers
It is altogether fitting to record
the activities of this high class in
inUitutlon with Cass county's lead
NEED FOR AGRICULTURE
LINCOLN, Feb. 28 (UP) Gov. R.
L. Cochran told 350 security admin
istration employes last night that Ne
braska's only hope "is in a restored
and prosperous agriculture."
No singled agency has done more
than FSA to keep 12.000 Nebraskans
on their farms, Governor Cochran
said at a dinner climaxing the first
day's session of the second annual Ne
braska FSA conference.
Other speakers were J. E. Lawre' co
editor of the Lincoln Star; Cal A.
Ward, regional FSA director; James
Maddox, assistant FSA administrat
or in .charge of rehabilitation; Paul
V. Maris, chief of tenant purchase
division, and Larry Hughes, assist
Ward and Rowland Haynes, presi
dent of Omaha University, were prin
cipal speakers at today's state ad
visory committee meeting.
TRUSTY FINISHES JOB
LINCOLN, Feb. 23 (UP) Warden
Joseph O'Grady informed Henry Fall
one, state penitentiary trusty, that
his communication ar.d parole had be
come effective and he was st liberty.
"Fine," replied ' Fallone, a peniten
tiary electrician, "But I can't leave
until I've completed several jobs."
lie worked three days extra.
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