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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1939)
MONDAY, MAY 1. 1929.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WXFEI.Y JCTTEITA1
Out Pappio by a
12 to 0 Score
Joe Noble Hurls No Hit, No Run Ball
and Teammates Swing Clubs
to Take Victory.
their undoing. J
oDie struc-K out seven or tne
Pappio players and gave but one base
on balls while Luenenborg gave thir
teen hits to Plattsmouth and walked
four of the blue and white. The Plat
ters had no errors and Papillion had
The box score of the game was as
Behind the gilt edged pitching ot
Joe Noble, sophomore hurler, the
Platters Friday afternoon checked up jSedlak,
t victory against Papillion by the
?core of 12 to 0 on the Pappio
The locals started places with two
down in the opening inning of the
came and with hits and an error Sed
lak, Hayes and Phillips were over
for the start of the scoring battle for
In the fifth the Platters again
gcored when Hayes and Phillips
tgain tallied and from then on the
locals had little trouble as the hurl
ing of Noble and the clean cut work jLorenz,
Df his team mates set down their
opponents and. at no time did Pappio
The locals in the first of the sev
enth scored three more runs and in
which the Pappio players added their
part with errors that contributed to
AB K H PO A E
Smith, 2b 4 0 0 0 1 0
Jones, c 5 10 6 10
Sedlak, 3b 5 3 2 1 3 0
Hayes, ss 4 3 3 0 1 0
Phillips. lf-2b 5 2 4 1 0 0
York, lb 2 117 0 0
Noble, p 3 0 0 0 10 0
Lutz. rf 2 0 1 4 0 0
White, lb 2 1 P 4 0 0
Stava. rf 0 0 0 1 0 0
Toman, rf-lf 2 110 0 0
Steinkamp. cf 2 0 0 1 0 0
Wilson, cf 0 0 0 0 0 0
39 12 13 21 16 0
AB i: n ro A E
Borman. c 3 0 0 4 0 0
Timm. If 3 0 0 0 0 0
jLorenz, 3b 2 0 0 2 1 1
Lienmann, 2b 3 0 0 2 4 0
Becker, ss 3 0 0 2 2 0
Luenenborg, p 3 0 0 0 5 1
Daup. lb 2 0 0 8 0 0
"Ward, rf 1 0 0 0 0 1
Megel, cf 2 0 0 0 0 1
22 0 0 18 12 4
Mrs. Win. Draper, who has been
very ill, is much improved.
The Junior-Senior banquet was
held at the Lincoln hotel Friday
Miss Marjorie Newkirk of Lincoln
visited at the Clyde Newkirk home
Mrs. Chas. Armstrong was cajled
to Gordon, Nebraska, because of the
severe illness of her father.
D-X station changed hands Mon
day when Clyde Newkirk took over
the business from his son Ramon.
A good number of Greenwood folks
attended the Golden Spike celebra
tion in Omaha during the past
Mrs. Blanche Downing, Mrs. War
ren Boucher and Mrs. Chas. Martin
were hostesses to the Dorcas Friday
Mrs. Dan Parks has been very ill
at Nicholas Senn hospital. She is
getting along as well as can be ex
pected at this writing.
Funeral services for Mrs. Susan
Draper were held at "Wann last Sun
day afternoon. She was the mother
of Vm. Draper of Greenwood.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Peters attend
ed the funeral of Mrs. Katherine,
Gumbel in Lincoln Tuesday. Mrs.
Peters was a grandchild of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Shupe and
family of St. Louis visited at the
M. L. Shupe home recently. They
are moving to Washington, D. C.
where Mr. Shupe has employment.
Mr. and Mrs. John Vant, Mrs
Francis Vant, Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Kelly and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kelly
and Lucille attended the funeral of
Axel Nelson at Ashland Monday af
ternoon. Mrs. Maude Blattler underwent
an operation at Bryan Memorial hos
pital in Lincoln last Saturday. She
is improving slowly at this time.
Her many friends hope she will soon
The Greenwood baseball team are
the proud possessors of new baseball
suits presented to them by a brew
ing company. The team played their
first game of the season Sunday with
Waverly as their opponents.
Mrs. Nannie Coleman returned
home last Saturday after spending
the winter in Denver with her son,
Everette. She also visited her sons,
George and Frank, in Kansas, before
her return and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Coleman and sons brought her home
aX , ,irn"i',9
rrom Monday's DaHv
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Carr were busi
ness visitors in Lincoln today.
Attorney C. E. Tefft of Weeping
Water was in the city attending to
some matters of business.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Knorr were
in Ashland Sunday where they spent
the day visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
Thornton Baker, tlerk at the
Plattsmouth State bank was at Shen
andoah, Iowa, Sunday to visit with
his mother and sister.
Mr. and Mrs. James Gallagher and
family of Council Bluffs, were here
Sunday for a few hours to visit wun
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Brown and fam
ily. Mrs. Gallagher is a sister of
From Wednesday's Daily
D. C. West of Nehawka was a visi
tor in this city yesterday.
Attorney General Walter R. John
son or Lincoln was in nausmouiu
Tuesday looking after some matters
Principal and Mrs. J. R. Reeder
were at liiair, iseorasua aunaay
where they were guests of Superin
tendent and Mrs. I. J. Montgomery.
Jfc -ft J
WORLD'S LARGEST PEARL San
Francisco, Calif. This 14-pound pearl,
measuring 9 inches in length and 4 to
5 inches in circumference is said by
scientists to be real. It was brought
here by Wilburn D. Cobb, explorer and
antique collector, from the Philippines.
DEVICE SHOWS HEART AC
TION New York City The
device shown above is the first to
make the rhythm of any human
heart audible and visible in a
magnified form. In the demonstra
tion the heart action is communi
cated to the mechanical heart of
life-sized figure, effecting exact
reproduction of human heart
, - f f f I f
" -s rr n '.jy - i
r i -frwf 1 j --..JSA
"Ui cut . . i 3 . .
II T "t I
LARGEST TYPEWRITER IN THE WORLD featured in
the Underwood Elliott Fisher Exhibit at the 1939 N. Y.
World's Fair gets a work out from the "Chorus Stenogra
phers" from the Broadway Musical Comedy Hit, "Hellza
poppin." This 14 ton .Giant, will be in continual operation,
writing news flashes each day for the amazement and
entertainment of World's Fair visitors.
IT TAKES THE
CAKE I Miss Patsy
Porter, of Little Rock,
hands Governor Carl E.
Bailey, of Arkansas.
birthday cake com mem-
orating 18tb anniversary of the Arkansas gasoline tax. Governor
Bailey presented her, as "Miss Arkansas Gas Tax," with a receipt
for $99,000,000, the cost of the tax since first levied.
SPRING HAT STYLES New York City Both
these hats have that crisp look. The turban of shiny
black straw is trimmed with red, white and blue
feather birds. The roll brim gay 90's sailor of white
straw depends on stiff ribbon in white and navy for its
it Q-y7 !
f 5 . . i 1 i l.- twa i
- x m n 7TT1 ! I II ii , l-V
''t : i. 1 L y "1 1 W k-
ll' WOLVES AT THE DOOR-Yes, the $ VT If 7 , f,
W wolf has been here and left her pups ;J Jii
' ' Nf V'Ji: behind to steal their own breakfasts.
al uui a m a" r - ' y-1 1 V .
; .rv z. - if t
WATER CARBURETOR PATENT
ED Dallas, Tex. Henry (Dad) Gar
rett, 76, inventor, displays bis pat
ented electrolytic carburetor which, be
says, will make one gallon of water
run an automobile as far as 2,000
gallons of gasoline would run it.
the Giants pur
season after he
was waived out of
"WASHLnTn, riPPAPTC rr-ko it v
AUGURAL Mt. Vernon, Va. George Washington,
represented by Denys Wortman, shown before depart
ing for the April 3l)th inaugural at the World's Fair.
With him are Martha Washington (Agnes Peters),
fifth generation descendant, and Nellie Custis (Mary
AVIATION MILESTONE Thomas H. Beck,
president of Collier's Weekly, who, in cooperation
with Transcontinental and Western Airlines, is spon
soring an epoch-making experiment at Albuquerque,
N. M, in educating high school students in the rudi
ments of aviation. The 1500 Albuquerque students
who will be taken aloft daring the next few weeks
will be equipped with ear-phones to pick up radio
beam signals and verbal communications between
the pilots and ground stations.
TROPICAL PRINTS are a rage in
Hollywood's fashions for summer.
Shirley Ross, featured starletwears
a white satin lastex bathing suit cov
ered with an exotic birds-of-paradise
print in orange and green.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wehr of Sew
ard, Nebraska were business visitors
in Plattsmouth Tuesday. While here
they were business callers at the
Mrs. Arthur Schoeman of Louis
ville, was here Tuesday afternoon to
look after some business matters and
while here alled at the Journal to
renew her subscription.
From Saturday's Daily-
Mrs. Frank R. Molak and daugh
ter, Joan are in Omaha where they
are spending tne weeK-ena at me
home of Mrs. Molak's grandmother,
Mrs. Thomas McGinn.
George Hall of Alvo, was here to
day for a short visit with his brother.
Dr. J. H. Hall and his nephew, James
Hall. He has been attending the
Golden Spike celebration at Omaha.
Vincent Sundstrom and Bill Tier
ney. students at the University of
Nebraska, are week-end visitors in
Plattsmouth with Mr. Sundstrom'sj
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sund-
Harold Stewart of Shenandoah,
Iowa, was here Friday afternoon en
route home from Omaha where he at
tended the Golden Spike days. Mr.
Stewart is employed at one of the
large motion picture houses at Shenandoah.
PLAYS FOR PARADE
Two of the local veteran band
men have had a very busy lime thi
week in assisting in the parade pro
gram of Omaha's Golden Spike days.
XV. R. Holly and C. E. Ledgway have
been assisting the Ralston post Amer
ican Legion band during the week.
The band played in the parades on
Wednesday and the historical parado
on Friday morning. This was tl)f
only Legion band participating in
the parade program.
4-H CLUB WEEK
Cass county will be well represented
at the annual 4-H Club Week at the
Nebraska college of agriculture in
Lincoln, May 29 to June 2.
From here will go Mrs. L. W. Rase,
Burlington trip winner; Marie and
Doris Anderson, Atlas Glass Co. trip
winners; Richard Cole, Omaha Union
Stockyards trip winner; Le Roy Ah
rens, Omaha Union Stockyards trip
winner; Marie Anderson, Omaha
Chamber of Commerce trip winner,
Dorothy and Irene Tyson.
More than G00 of Nebraska's out
standing farm boys and girls in 4-H
club work and leaders will be cn the
agricultural college campus for the
week which is one of the highlights
of the entire year's activities. Plans
already are well along for entertain
ing the youths while they are on the
Throughout the week, the 4-H club
members and local leaders will enjoy
educational and recreational sessions.
Several outstanding educators are
scheduled to address them at general
convocations. There will be several
banquets, picnics and the annual trip
to Omaha. In addition, the 4-H club
bers and leaders will spend some time
each day in group discussions talking
over problems in which they arc vital
If there are any 4-H club members !
or leaders interested in attending 4-II J
Club Week, application blanks and
program details may be secured at
the Farm Bureau office. Clubs would
find it quite worthwhile to send dele
gates to bring back a report of the
NOW IN CHARGE OF
I have leased the Plattsmouth
Hotel Barber Shop, and will
operate it as a two chair shop,
retaining the services of Chris
Nelson as second chair man!
Will he pleased to serve old
customers and friends there,
as well as new ones. Special
attention to Hair Cutting
Men's, Ladies' and Children's.
Your Patronage will be
Formerly at Eosey's
Says . . .
"Feed your Chicks the best
feed you can buy." GOOCH'S
is the best. The price is right
in line with what you receive
for your poultry nowadays.
We are handling Gooch Feed
on small profit and quick turn
over. Note prices below!
Chick Starting Mash$2.35
Chick Growing Mash 2.10
Chick Starting Pellets. 2.40
Laying Pellets 1.75
Oyster Shell .85
Concentrate, 32 r 2.50
Stock Salt, 100-lb. sack .50
Block Salt .40
Chick Scratch 1-75
LOWER MAIN St. PK0KE94
Hamilton County Farms, Aurora, Nebraska, growers cf Nebras
ka state certified seed corn of the four kinds long tested by Nebras
ka College of Agriculture, has always told Nebraska fanners that
the round hybrid seed is just as good, and will yield as heavily as
the flat seed for which farmers always pay a higher price.
Makers of leading listers and planters now produce the right
kind of plates for round hybrid corn to give an even, dependable
drop. If your implement dealer does not know, write or phone us
for correct plate numbers for round seed in your lister or planter.
These plates cost 35 to 65 cents each.
Hamilton County Farms, in order to destroy the prejudice
against round hybrid seed corn, now offers it for $3.00 per bushel,
thus within the pocketbook of any Nebraska farmer to learn for
himself five things: .
1 That round seed yields as heavily as flat.
2 That an even, dependable drop can be had with the
right lister or planter plates.
3 That hybrid corn stands drouth longer and stands
up better in high winds. It has a stronger, stiffer
stalk, and a larger root system.
4 That hybrid corn yields more bushels at husking
5 That Nebraska farmers should grow the four hybrids
approved by Nebraska College of Agriculture, certi
fied and sealed, and tagged as grade No. 1 by Ne
braska Crop Growers Association.
These four hybrids are: Nebraska 238, Nebraska 252,
Nebraska 110 and Iowa 939. These are the only hybrids
grown by the Hamilton County Farms Company.
The Hamilton County Farms will broadcast over KFAB
between 12:30 and 1:00 p. m. daily and the name of
the local agent will be mentioned from time to time.
ED JOCHIM, Sr Louisville, Nebr.
ED JOCHIM, Jr.. ... . Murdock, Nebr.
MRS. HALL POLLARD. .Nehawka, Nebr.
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