The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 25, 1939, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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MONDAY, SEPT. 25, 1939.
the Plattsmouth Journal
Enttred at Po-tofflc., PlatUmouth, Neb., as iecond-claw mail matter
MRS. R. A. BATES, Pnbliiher
Subscriber Uring In Second Postal Zone. $2.50 per year. Bey on a
600 miles. $3.00 per year. Rate to Canada and foreign countries,
$3 50 per year. All subscriptions are payable strictly In adranee.
(Last Week's Delayed Letter)
- Mrs. V. D. Livers called on Mrs.
Axel Zaar Tuesday afternoon.
Bill Rosencrans and Mrs. F. J.
Knecht were in Omaha Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Blum. Helen
r.nd Hubert were Friday evening call
ers at the W. J. O'Brien home.
' Elaine Fidler spent Saturday and
Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. Jason
Ptreipht. while her parents were in
Thursday afternoon callers at the
V. J. O'Brien home were Mrs. Henry
Stander of Ashland and Nancy
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Leddy drove to
l"erii Tuesday, taking their daughter,
Miss Patricia, to begin her work at
the state Normal college there.
Mrs. Helena Timm received word
or the illness of her sister, Mrs.
Zamzow of Ashland. She is receiving
treatment in a Lincoln hospital.
Sunday dinner guests at William
rium's were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hoff
r.ran and family and Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Hart man and twin daughters.
Fred Weaver and F. J. Knecht re
, turned home Saturday evening after
having spent two weeks visiting Mr.
Mr. Weaver's daughter, Mrs. Eula
Lackey and sons, at Minatare, Ne
braska, and friend3 in Denver.
Mrs. F. J. Knecht called, on her
parents. Mr. and1 Mrs. John Wun
derlich at Nehawka on Tuesday and
pgain Thursday. They are staying
with another daughter, Mrs. Sadie
Fhrader, during the father's illness.
Although everything is being done
for the aged man, his condition is
still serious.
Friendly Circle Club Meets
The Friendly Circle club met on
Thursday. Sept. 7 with their, vice
president, Mrs. George Braun. ' A
large crowd responded to roll" call.
Plans were made for a Bingo party;
apron and food, sale this winter.
The club voted to donate $2.00 for
each of three evening services at
the church. The first meeting will
be held on Sunday, Sept. 24. with
the Rev. Bennett of Ashland as min
ister, services to begin at 8 o'clock.
All regular business was conclud
ed and the meeting adjourned with
the Lcrd's Prayer in unison.
The club officers, Mrs. William
Blum. Mrs. Oeorge Braun and Mrs.
Jess Fidler, served a luncheon of
sherbet and cake.
Visitors were Miss Lauretta Bur
dirk and Miss Helen Saunders.
The next meeting will be held
with Mrs. Homer Carnicle.
Funeral of Grandma Leddy ,
Funeral services for Grandmother
Leddy were held at Marcy's Chapel
Monday afternoon with Rev. Bullock
of the Congregational church officiat
ing. Mr3. Leddy was 90 years, 10
months and 1 day old at the time
of her death. She has made her
home with her daughter, Mrs. Philip
Duerr since 1928.
Her husband passed away in 1914.
She is survived by four children.
John and William of South Bend;
Mrs. Philip Duerr of Ashland and
Mrs. Henry Oehlerking of Murdock,
also eighteen grandchildren and ten
The pallbearers were four grand
sons, Charles and Roy Marshall. Wil
liam and John Leddy, and the hus
bands of two granddaughters, Earl
Nichols and Ople Morris.
This aged lady, who endured the
many hardships of pioneer life, was
ever ready to help friends and neigh
bors in time of need and will long
be remembered as a friend to all.
f (This Week's Letter) '
Sunday evening callers at the V.
D. Livers home were Mr. and Mrs.
f red Backemeier and Mrs. Sawyer of
Murdock, and Mr. and Mrs. "William
plum and family.
' Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Long of Om
bfta and their granddaughter, Sharon
Jleisinger of Plattsmouth called on
Mr. Cora Campbell and Russel Sun
day evening. Mrs. Meisinger is a
piece of Mrs. Campbell.
Mr. .and Mrs. Jess Fidler announce
the birth of a daughter at an Omaha
hospital.. Mother and babe are. do
ing well and expect to be liome soon.
Mi6S Edine Capsey was chosen to
Represent South Bend as a countess
at the King Korn Karnival korona-
tion ceremonies in Plattsmouth on
Wednesday evening.
Bill Rosencrans went to Lincoln
last Sunday afternoon to enter upon
his second year of studies at the
University of Nebraska. He is located
at the Lincoln apartments, 1121 Q
street, only a block from the cam
pus. A large number of people from
South Bend attended the county fair
at Weeping Water Friday. School was
dismissed for the day so the teachers
and pupils might attend.
Miss Ruth Kupke spent Sunday at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Kupke.
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Streight and
family drove to Omaha Thursday
evesing to visit Mrs. Jess Fidler and
baby at the hospital.
Sunday evening callers at the J.
L. Carnicle home were Mr. and Mrs.
.Toe Peterson of Ashland. Mr. and
j Mrs. Ray Snyder and children of
Waverly and Mr. and Mrs. William
Blum and family.
Mr. arid Mrs. J. L. Carnicle were
Sunday dinner guests of their daughter,-
Mrs. Harvey Frahm and family,
near Ithaca. They also called on an
other daughter, Mrs. Merle Swartz
and husband.
Rev. Bennett of Ashland will be
unable: to conduct .services at the
church this Sunday evening, Sept.
24, but will be here on October 1,
at 5 o'clock, we are assured. ' 1
Mr. and Mrs. B. 0. Mooney were
Sunday afternoon callers at Louis
Miss Edith Risness of Lincoln
was visiting friends here Sunday.
Wedding Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Ingomar Neilsen of
Coleman. Alberta, Canada,' announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Miss Eleanor, to . Glen Fredrick
Weaver of South Bend, Nebr., son
jf Mr. Fred Weaver.
Miss Nielsen is a graduate nurse
of the General Hospital,' Edmonton,
Alberta, and has for the past year
been associated with the Kahler
hospitals, of Rochester, Minn.
The wedding is planned for early
spring at the home of the bride. '
Many folks have remarked at the
large crowds that have attended the
Korn Karnival this year every af
ternoon and evening. Usually in a
celebration of this long duration
there is at least one day when at
tendance drops. This year, however,
beginning with ..Wednesday night,
when a careful check reveals up
wards of ten thousand persons lined
Main street from the koronation
rlatform west, the street has been
well packed before time of holding
the different afternoon and evening
feature attractions.
Weather conditions have been ideal
for the staging of a show of this
type (although rain is badly needed
and would be welcomed at any time
by farmers and business men alike).
The temperature has also been all
that could be asked for neither too
hot nor too cold.
When the curtain Is lowered on
the 1939 show, it is safe to say at
least a fourth more people have seen
it than any of its predecessors. Not
a bad record, and a new high mark
In attendance to shoot at next year.
The fame of this show has spread
to great distances and visitors have
been here from as far away as 200
miles, attracted Bolely to see how it
is carried out, so they may go home
and assist in arranging some similar
sort of entertainment in their re
spective communities.
The permanence of the King Korn
Klub and its annual show 13 well es
tablished, each year eclipsing the one
before, and it can truthfully be said
that the 1939 karnival has been a
most successful show, with its big
ger and better parades and increased
attendance and interest.
As It draws to a close all can look
forward to the ninth annual show
of next year and begin laying plans
to make it even more outstanding
than the present one.
a - . -' '
I nomas Walling (Jonpany
Abstracts of Title . .
P&pne 824 - Plattsmtroti
The Historical
Exhibit is Very
Papers, Documents and Pictures Tell
Story of the Early Days
- Largest Yet Shown.
The attendants at the King Korn
Karnival who have failed to visit
the historical exhibit in the Jour
nal building, are missing something
of real value, a glimpse into the old
time history of Cass county which
is shown in pictures and documents
that have been gathered by the
descendants of the first settlers of
this part of the west.
One Interesting object is a sale
bill of the firm cf Patterson & Wal
ker at Rock Bluffs of the date of
1SG2 and which announces the ar
rival of a great stock of goods from
the New York market. This firm was
composed of James A. Walker and
James M. Patterson, who were later
among the most prominent residents
of the county.
The historic pictures and docu
ments of Rock Bluffs, then a thriving
Missouri river settlement, is very
targe and from the pictures one can
well realize the sturdy and strong
type of men and women that help
make the west.
The George Mann collection of
early day pictures of the Burling
ton shops and their employees and
scenes of the early day Plattsmouth
are most . interesting. In the shop
pictures Mayor Lushinsky, Val Bur
kel. Joe Libershal appear as ap
prentice boys in the shops while the
veterans of their trades appear with
the long whiskers which were then
the fashionable mode for the men.
Ox yokes, letters and other things
that touch the early day life are
to be found in this fine collection.
Dr. G. H. Gilmore of the Cass
County Historical society is in charge
Df this part of the carnival assisted
by Val Burkcl.
Plattsmouth boxing fans are get
ting plenty of their favorite sport
during the King Korn Karnival. On
Thursday night they witnessed three
hot battles, one of them , an even
affair and the other two winding up
with a verdict in favor of the two
lads who had a slight margin of
victory. , . . ( , ...
Friday. night's scraps, were equally
good, with the Judges picking win
ners in each of the three bouts.
Verdon Keil, one of the battlers in
Thursday evening's even break bout,
was supposed to be on hand last
night and tangle with his opponent
of the night before, Willard Tigner,
but failed to put in his appearance.
so the alternate. Warren Allbee was
substituted. Allbee gave Tigner a
stiff battle, but caught one of Wil-
lard's rights on the chin and Hopped
to the canvas for a nine count. All
bee came back strong, but his fur
ious attack was met by an equally
furious return and Tigner won and
will be one of the contestants to
night. Another fine battle (while it last
ed) was staged by Don McBride and
enough, but didn't have the know
ledge of the manley art or the ex
perience that McBride has had, so
after a slam-ban g first round in
which Starr was lloored for a near
finish count just as the gong sound
ed, McBride was awarded the vic
tory. The final bout of the evening was
between Kenneth Cottlngham and
Gene Lester. This was' a lively scrap,
with both boys trying to land a
finisher every minute of the three
2-mir.ute rounds. Gene Lester proved
to be a little more durable than Cot
Hngham and was awarded the, ver
dict, spotting him as one of the pair
to mix in tonight's final event for
the grand prize given the 'tourney
v. inner by the Plattsmouth mer
chants. Amateur boxing has won favor
with the sport lovers of Plattsmouth,
due mainly to the efforts of one of
this city's residents. Kid Graves,
former World's champion welter
weight boxer, who has labored in
dustriously to arrange this amateur
boxing tourney for the King Korn
rCflrnivnl and Yina holna1 in nn email ,
x .... . . .. .
way iu n'-atse mis years iun iestivai
so successful.
From Saturday's Dally .
Mrs. W. A. Wells, who has been
here for some time visiting at the
home of her brother, John Alwln and
Mrs. Alwln. departed this morning
for her home at Los Angeles. She
was called here several weeks ago
by the death of her sister-in-law, Mrs.
George Alwln and has remained for
a visit with the relatives and old
time friends.
Copy of an Old
Time Sale Bill
Family Leaving; for Oregon Territory
Advertises Possessions, Includ
ing Slaves Back in '49
Ninety years ago last March 1, at
Versailles, Kentucky, there was held
a public sale of property which for
those days was quite well advertised.
Copies of that crudely printed sale
bill have appeared from time to time
hi newspapers over the nation. Some
ot them, yellow with age, lead per
sons viewing them to believe they
might be an original, but this is not
the case. Frequently, however, these
copies are 35. 40 and more years
old. It is one of these that was ex
hibited with the historical display at
the Korn Karnival last week, being
the property of Mrs. Hattie Fiddler,
who has had this particular clipping
for a period of 33 years or more. Be
cause of interest In the things offer
ed, the Journal is reprinting this
sale announcement and perhaps, a
score or so years from now, one of
these clippings, yellow with age, may
be palmed off on the unwary as the
one and true "original." To the ex
perienced printer, however, this
would be impossible, since the form
of type dress changes- materially even
in the course of a few years, to say
nothing of the ninety years that have
elapsed since this original bill wa
distributed, printed, as it must have
been from the crudest of type and
with the crudest of equipment.
The nearest thing to old time
printing we have seen is an original
bill announcing a Rock Bluff store,
which hung in the window at the
historical display here. It was print
ed in New York City, as few, if any
mid-western printers in those days of
the late fifties '."had equipment for
the turning out of 6uch a piece of
work. ' .
As stated, because of the nature of
its contents, and not because of any
claim to it being an original, we
publish below the contents of that
much publicized sale bill:
Having sold 'my farm and am
leaving for "Oregon Territory." by
ox team, will' offer on March 1st.
1849. all of my personal property,
All ox teams,- except two teams.
Buck and Ben and Tom and Jerry;
2 milch cows; lgray Inare and yoke;
2 ox carts; 1 iron plow with wood
mold board; 200 feet of poplar
weather boards; 1,000 three-foot
clapboards; 1,500 ten-foot, fence
rails;' one' 60-gallon soap kettle; 85
ugar troughs made' of white ash tim
ber; 10 gallons of maple syrup; two
cpinning wheeles; 30 pounds of mut
ton tallow; 20 pounds of beef tal
low; one large? loom, made by Jerry
Wilson; 300 poles: 100 split hoops;
100 empty barrels; one 32-gallon
barrel of Johnson-Miller whiskey,
7 years old; 20 gallons of apple
brandy; one 40-gallon copper still;
four sides of oak tanned leather; one
dozen real hooks; two handle hooks:
three scythes and cradles? one dozen
wooden pitchfords; one-half interest
in tan yard; one 32-calibre rifle;
bullet molds and powder horn; rifle
made by Ben -Miller; 50 gallons of
soft soap; hams, bacon and lard; 40
gallons of sorghum molasses; six
head or fox hounds, ail sort moutnea
except one.
At the same time. I will sell my
six negro slaves 2 men. 3 5 and 50
5 ears old: 2 boys. 12 arid 18 years
old: 2 mulatto wenches, 40 and 30
years old. WTll sell all together to
same party, as will not separate
Terms of sale, cash in hand, or
note to draw 4 per cent interest,
with Bob McConnel as security.
My home is 2 miles south of Ver
sallies, Kentucky, on McConn's ferry
pike. Sale will, begin at 8 o clock
a. m. Plenty of drink and eat.
'' 1 :
A number of new books have been
added to the shelves of the Platts
mouth public library and are at this
time ready for use, according to the
report of Miss Olive Jones, librarian.
Kecent additions to the pay shelf
Include five new books: "Listen for
the Voices" by Clover; "Black Nar
cissis" by Godden; "Tales of Way
ward Inn"' by . Case; "Captain's
Wife" by Jameson; and "Priory"
by Whipple.
Four new books have been ndded j
as reference for the general uso of
the publtc:- "Why Meddle in the
Orient" by Carter; "School House
in the Foothills" ty. Enslow; "Arts
of Leisure" by ' Marjoris GreenMa;
'Tragic Fallacy" by Margaret
Hallgren. ;
Subscribe for the Journal.
Without Laxatives and You'll Eat
- Everything from Soup to Nuts
T!i ttommcb should digest (wo pound food
ittly. When jrou eat hey. reT. eoere or
rtrh foods tt when too r nertoua. hurried w
chew poorly your tomach often pouri out too
much fluid. Your food doein't digest and you
bT iu. heartburn, nausea, ut-iu or tour
torairh. Too (eel aour; tick and upet all OTer.
Doctor aar never tk laxatlra for atomaen
rain. It la dangeroua and fooliih. It Mkea those)
Lttle bit tablets called Be'J-saa for lcdieenlcn
to nsaka the excess stcauch fluid harmless, relieve
J'.stre?s in no time aad put you back on ytrr
feet. Belief la eo quirk it Is amaiinr and one 2e
package kotm U. Ask for eU-asj far ladutstlaa.
By Judge
Copyright 1939
A Bookworm Turns Locksmith
Necessity made Lee an incessant
reader, for moriey was scarce arid old
j newspapers were plentiful. Thought
lessness made him a housebreaker
when the man downstairs became
ongry at a trifle and ceased giving
,him the papers.
Skilfully Lee fashioned a skeleton
key with which he entered the locked
apartment below and took the old
periodicals. The irate occupant, re
turning home and finding nothing
else touched, but the papers gone,
called Lee a burglar and persisted in
bis demands that the youth be sen
tenced to the industrial school.
Lee was five years old when his
father died; eleven when his moth
er passed away. During the parents'
lifetime they had purchased a small
two-story dwelling. At the mother's
death, her insurance was barely
enough to pay off the mortgage, the
expenses of her last illness and her
Lee's sister, Mary, had been grad
uated from high school and held a
responsible position with a local busi
ness firm, which required her time
from 8:00 in the morning until 6:00
at night.
In an effort to maintain the home,
Bhe and Lee moved to the second
floor of the modest residence and let
the lower floor at a rental sufficient
to pay taxes and general upkeep.
Mary made many sacrifices to feed
and clothe Lee properly, but, much
Flower Show is
Bright Spot of
Fall Festival
Eeautiful Display of Flowers and
Shadow Boxes Make Very Inter
esting Spot fcr Visitors.
Flower - and garden lovers were
about the only group not amazed this
year, when the annual King Korr.
Karnival flower show more than lived
upAo its expectations this year. Con
sidering the unfavorable weather
that hindered the growth and beauty
of floral bouquets. the entries were
enormous andilha quality outstand
ing. Variety of cut:flowers was num
erous and not one particular variety
dominated the ethers at the exhibits.
Among the many exhibits on dis
play at the Elks building on North
Sixth street is the shadow boxes that
have grown so popular in the last
few years among the flower show ex
hibitors. Among the shadow box ex
hibits was one submitted by Mrs.
Wm. Schmidtmann, Jr.. and Mrs.
Carl Ofe. The theme of their shadow
box was "Courtship Under the Oaks."
Another exhibited the grave of the
unknown soldier, an exhibit that is
J almost in reality with the present
European crisis still continuing.
The Plattsmouth Garden club, who
really deserve the credit for making
these flower shows possible In Platts
mouth, have a very unique and pic
turesque display of a model garden
or one most viewers would call "A
Model Back Yard."
Along with the hundreds of Cut
flowers asters of all colors, zinnias,
roses, cockscomb, and many others
was seen a large number of fernery
and greenery exhibits, as well as
rotted plants of all kinds. Frank
Karva nek's cactus display is also one
of the important exhibits. Mrs.
George Thun's entry to the show was
a cotton exhibit; the cotton was
grown in Cass county.
The Junior Department of which
Mrs. Wm. Schmidtmann, Jr. is chair
man, was also represented at ine
rhow. The entire second floor of the
building Is devoted to the younger
gardeners of Cass county. Tea tables.
Jug collection, art exhibits, bird
houses, picture boxes, and arrange
ment of teachers desks are some of
the highlights put on display by the
citv and rural school children.
The interior decoration of the
consists of asparagus
Modern life with Its hurry and
worry. Irregular habits. Improper eat
ing and drinking, exposure, contagion.
wnainoi, Keeps uutmri
busy, hospitals
crowded. 11.: after
effects are disturbing
ta the kidneys ana
oftentimes people suffer without know
ing that disordered kidney action may
cause ths trouble.
After colds, fever and similar Ills
there is an increase of bod; impnrltiei
the kidneys must filter from the blood.
If the kidneys are overtaxed and fall
to remove excess acid and other harm
ful waste, there is poisoning of the
whole system.
Symptoms of disturbed kidney func
tion may oe sagging oacaacne, persist
the Crossroads
Ernest L Reeker
as she would like to do so, her in
come was not large 'enough to give
him an allowance. Consequently he
did not go to movies or participate
in any activities which require a bit
of money.
Probably because death had en
tered their home twice within a per
iod of five years, Mary and Lee lean
ed on each other for companionship.
Lee walked with his sister to her
work, met her at neons, and again
after school.
As far as taking the old news
papers was 'concerned, the juvenile
judge told Lee, that was not such a
grave misdemeanor, but to break In
to a person's house, using a skeleton
key, was a serious offense, regardless
of what his object was.
Lee was placed on probation to
Mary's employer, who immediately
provided him with not only an abun
dance of newspapers but also other
good reading material.
The tennant who insisted that Lee
be sent to reform school, recently sat
in the court room of an adjoining
county and heard his only grand
child, whom he fairly worshipped,
sentenced to a state correctional in
stitution. ranged around the lights and ceil
ing. Exhibits from many towns out
in the county are on display. .
Above all don't miss the flower
nhow "this year" because such beauty
and entries of garden flowers at this
time of the year is rare.
Mrs. L. W. Egenberger and Mrs.
John Woest are co-chairmen.- Mrs.
I Anton Trilcty. Miss Lillian White.
'and Mrs." Woest had charge of the
:guest book Thursday, afternoon.
From Friday's Daily
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Erantner, of
Omaha,' were here Thursday to spend
the day visiting with frfends and en
joying the King Korn Karnival. .
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Mayfield of
Louisville were among the visitors
in the city Thursday to visit friend3
for a few hours and to enjoy the
high spots of the karnival.
George Blessing, of the Elmwood
Leader-Echo, was In the city today
for a few hours attending to some
matters of business at the court house
and visiting with friends.
From Saturday' Dairy
Henry Erinkman of Sedalia, Mis
souri, was here today to visit with
his brother, Charles Brinkman and
many old time frlend3 and relatives.
Bill Carey and Ed Kalina, stu
dents at the University of Nebraska,
are here to enjoy the week end with
the home folks and many old time
Henry Meierjurgen, well known
resident of near Murdock was in the
city Friday afternoon to look after
some business and enjoying the King
Korn Karnival.
From Saturday' DalTr
Miss Nora Kennedy is leaving thi3
evening for Chicago where she will
join her brother. William, and ex
pects to remain there for the winter
at least. Mr. Kennedy Is engaged In
railroad work at Chicago where he
has been located for several years.
Thursday afternoon in the county
court Forrest Parrlott, of Sioux City,
Iowa, was arraigned on the complaint
of the state highway patrol charged
with operating his car in a reckless
manner. On the plea of guilty a
ar-ifine of $10 and costs was assessed.
ent headache, dizziness, getting tip
nights, swelling, pufflness under the
eyes a feeling of nervous anxiety
and loss of strength and energy. Other
signs of kidney
or bladder dis- THE HEASON DOAW3
turbance may ARE FAMOUS
be burning, AU evar the eoaatry
scanty or too grateful peeple tell
frequent nrlna- other t D'a k
tlon. - Jtefpeei mat I rewom-
In Such Cases menet tAem tat ?.
It is batter to That la why we ear,
rely on a med- Atk your neif JsoeW
lclne that has
won world-wide approval than on
something less favorably known. Use
Doan't Fill. They have been winning
new friends for more than forty years.
Be sure to get Doan't. Sold at all
drug stores.
- gipniLiLg)
Butter and lard
Substitutes Reduce
Nebraska Revenue
Farmers and Dairymen Suffer from
a Dwindling Consumption of
These Two Commodities.
For years the Journal has advo
cated the use of Nebraska products
by Nebraska ns. This policy was often
stressed by the late publisher, Mr.
R. A. Bates who was opposed to the
use of substitutes from far-away mar
kets to the detriment of our home
producer and outspoken in his con
demnation of such practices.
Yet, despite all that has been said
in the press and otherwise, there haM
been a growing tendency to disre
gard the appeal and accept substi
tutes. So pronounced har, this been
that in the past fifteen years, for
instance, the consumption of veget
able oils and compounds has pnto-'
tically doubled in the United States.'
The two heaviest losers have been
laid and butter, respectively. Both
of these products are produced in the
middle west and their processing
brings much revenue to the farmers
who raise hogs and dairy cattle.
The income of these livestock pro
ducers in Nebraska alone could be
increased in the neighborhood of two
million dollars or more, it is esti
mated, through an improving de
mand for genuine butter and lard
and a refusal -of the housewives to
accept the so-called substitutes.
The Plattsmouth Creamery in its
advertisements appearing in the
Semi-Weekly has advised our read
ers that every pound of butter and
lard substitutes they buy helps to re
duce by just that much the revenue
cf our Nebraska farmers and dairy
men. During the past week, Wilson
& Co., enc of the large packing firms.
ha3 sponsored a similar message to
our readers. In an advertising effort
to re-popularize lard and make it
preferred to the manufactured sub
stitutes (many of them made from
fcreign raw materials) this firm set
about to produce a lard of such su
perior quality and place it in such
a convenient ecstainer that house
wives of today, like their mothers
end grandmothers, will prefer it to
the tlock of substitutes.
Included In this program has been
the giving of free introductory pound
pacSages of the?r new Nebraska-made
product to. housewives. .- t
This battle to lift larJ a,nd butter
out of the "dog-house" of public ne
glect and into the kitchen and on
the table, where they rightfully be
long, is a most interesting one and
upon its success hinges many dollars
of Increased revenue to our mid
western producers that have been
going elsewhere.
"Accept no substitute," say both
the packers and the creamcrymcn.
Dcrothy Elmore, queen of the
Richardson county fair; Mildred
Schuetz, raaid-of-honor; Mildred
Nemechck and Louise Peterson,
ladies-in-waiting were special guests
at the King Korn Karnival held in
Plattsmouth Wednesday evening.
The king and queen of the Korn
Karnival were crowned at a special
ceremony in which over 100 people
took part. There were a number of
kings and queens present from other
communities and cities. Miss KI-
tnorc, queen or ine uicnara county
fair nwule a few appropriate remarks
over the public address system.
Following the coronation cere
mony they attended the coronation
ball in the Legion hall, in which the
Humboldt ' girls took part In the
grand march.
The girls were accompanied to
Plattsmouth by Mr. and Mr3. It. L.
Bode, Mr. and Mrs. C. It. Baldwin
and Arnold Skillet. All report a
very pleasant evening. Humboldt
Phone Prlntlnq ortfers to No. G.
q uo i ou want to
b Buy Your Suit
Ready Made
Tailored to Taste
jj $29 and Ber
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