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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1905)
Eo (Go DOVEY 8L SON
Dr. Marshall, Dentist, Coats' Mock.
Mrs. L. L. At wood is visiting in the
Dr. T. P. Livingston was in Omaha
Mrs. Josie Iliber spent the day in
Hush Robbins departed today for
his home in Denver.
Mrs. K. Poverty departed today for
her liome in Ilavelock.
V. R. Sperry visited in the city to
day from Weeping Water.
Miss Alice Smith, of Ilavelock, is
visiting friends in the city.
John Kopia went to Omaha this
morning to buy some dry goods.
A II. Tomllnson is having his
household iroods removed to Pearl
The lecture by Roberson last evening
was quite largely attended and highly
C. A. Gregg, of Lincoln, traveling
agent for the Adams Express com
pany, was in the city today.
Mrs. Sadie Krowlek and children
returned home today after a pleasant
visit with friends in Peoria, 111.
J. W. Connally, who resided in this
county for many years, but now re
sides in Union, Oregon, is attending
Remember the ball to be given by
the T. J. Sokols, at their hall, Satur
day evening, November IStli. A tine
time is expected.
Mrs. A. 15. Raldwin departed this
morning for her home in Stanton,
Neb. She rented her farm to John
Warga for two years.
Mrs. C. D. Lads, Mrs. A. W. Hallam
and her son, Oliver, arrived from
Omaha today to visit the mother of
the former two, Mrs. Kate Oliver.
C A. Hawls, Lawyer. Pro
bate and general practice. Of
fice of Caunty Attorney.
Miss Lizzie Lockwood, from College
View, Neb., is in the city doing a little
missionary work for the Seventh Day
Adventists, and is stopping at the
home of G. L. Fair.
A. Ibson, the Rurlington road
master, was in the city today and had
Dr. Livingston remove the stitches
from his linger, which was recently
A social will be given at the Eight
Mile drove school house, Saturday
evening, November 2o. A program
will be rendered. All are cordially
intited to attend. Georuik Moox,
If you are troubled with indigestion,
constipation, sour stomach, or any
other pain, Ilollister's Rocky Moun
tain Tea will make you well and keep
you well. 3-j cents, Tea or Tablets.
Gering & Co.
S. A. Drehmer and W. S. Eldred
arrived in the city from Prophets-
town, 111., tosecure work in the Burl
ington shops, but were not satisfied
with the kind of a position offered and
would not go to work.
L. W. Marsh and son came to this
city yesterday from Osceola, la., to
secure work in the Burlington shops,
but not being successful in securing
the kind of a position desired, went
from here to Nebraska City last even
ing. Among the passengers to Omaha
this afternoon were: Miss Emma
Robbins, Thomas Kempster, Henry
Donat, T. B. Bates, Miss Bernice
Newell, Miss May Murphy, Frank
McElroy, A. W. White and Mrs. Joe
A 25c Botde of
Cream of Roses
:i Thuisday. Fridiy and Sat
urday, three uavs only of this
week, we will liivea -c hot tie
of our splendid Cream of IJos-s
to every lady purchasing -l.of
worth of any goods or medicine
in our store. Only one bottle
to each person. This special of
fer is made both to please our
patrons and to let them ail
know from actual experience
what an elegant preparation for
chapped hands, rougli skin and
cracked lips our Cream of Roses
is. Kindly speak to your friends
about this special offer.
FRIED & HARRIS
"Gut Ileil," the favorite cigar
Mrs. W. II. F.lster spent the day in
II. N. Dovey was reading signs in
Mrs. J. Shera was a passenger to
A. S. Will returned home last even
ing from his ranch.
Mrs. K. L. Wrenn returned from
Glenwood, la., last evening.
Mrs. James Velenik and her two
daughters were in Omaha today.
Mrs. Tom Whalen and her son, Tom,
departed last evening for Roanoke,
Attorney DelesDernier, of Elm wood,
came over Tuesday on business in the
ISishop Ilonacum, who visited with
Father Bradley, returned to his home
in Lincoln today.
IL A. Ilebbard arrived from Lincoln
today and is visiting at the home of
G. L. Fair in the city.
R. II. Reed, who has been working
in the shops, departed today for his
home in Diagonal, la., to remain.
Rev. F. J. Muller, of Eagle, was
visiting at the home of J. P. Sattler
Tuesday and returned Wednesday.
Miss Esther Smith, who has been
visiting at the home of W. S. Smith,
departed this morning for her home in
Governor Mickey has issued his
Thanksgiving proclamation. Only two
weeks till all who are able to buy one
can eat turkey on that day.
They are having a large attendance
and interesting meetings in the Chris
tian church. The subject tonight will
be "God's Supreme Effort to Save
Mrs. Pauline Lushinsky who came
to attend the funeral of her mother-in
law and to visit friends, departed this
afternoon for her home in Colorado
Congressman E. M. Pollard, of Ne-
hawka, has decided to recommend the
appointment of George II. Olive,
editor of the Herald, to be postmaster
in Weeping Water.
Important notice this is the best
time of the year to paint and the best
paint in the world is Patton's Sun
Proof paint, a written guarantee for
five years. Gering & Co.
In the case of Otha J. Wortman
against the heirs of Alexander Kemp
and others, in the district court, to
quit the title of some land, the court
found in favor of the plaintiff.
All those whose are to participate in
the chorous concert in behalf of the
Presbyterian church are called for the
first rehersal Friday evening at 8:30 in
the basement of the Presbyterian
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hanna, residing
two miles south of Plattsmouth. are
rejoicing over the arrival this morning
of an eight pound boy. Dr. E. W.
Cook reports the mother and son do
The fishing season both in Nebraska
and Iowa closes today and anglers
caught pulling fish of any variety
whatsoever out of lakes and streams
in either state will stand an excellent
show of trouble with game wardens.
W. E. Nelson is the new cashier at
the Burlington station, who assumed
the responsibilites of that office this
morning. He succeeds IL C. Yake,
who with his wife and son expect to
depart the first of next week for Port
Grace Miller has been unsuccessful
in her attempts to gain possession of
her illegitimate son, Harold James, in
the Lincoln courts. Judge Frost de
cided that he had no jurisdiction in
the case, and refused to have issued a
writ of habeas corpus.
The Stoutenborough Bible class will
meet in the court house Saturday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The lesson
will be the 14th chapter of Mark, com
mencing with the 32d verse. As this
will be the first meeting of the year a
full attendance is desired.
Miss E. A. Brown, E. B. Smith,
Mrs. Cora Lamborg, Miss Maggie
Walters. Mrs. Mary Vitonsek, A. L.
Baldw in, Mrs. .Ic e Novotny and daugh
ter, Miss Ilcrmia, Emmons Richey,
C. E. McEntee and Perry Ftterback.
were Omaha visiters today.
James Stander and sister. Miss
Olive, came down from Louisville Sat
urday. Their brother, George, met
them at the depot and conveyed his
sister to his home, three miles west of
Plattsmouth, where she will visit with
the family for several days.
Deuel county. Nebraska, elected the
entire democratic ticket at the recent
election, and among the successful
ones was a gentleman by the name of
Wm. Roundbush, whose sister married
Will Schlater a son of Conrad Schlater
of this city, who was elected treasurer.
The Institute to be Held in the Various
Counties of the State.
CASS FARMERS IN LINE.
And While the Best in the State
Willing to Learn More.
In speaking of the inauguration of
Farmers' Institutes in the various
counties of Nebraska, the Lincoln
News says that where held have been
a marked success in recent years, com
menced this year at the usual time, the
second week in November, t lie first in
stitutes being held in the western part
of the state. Last year was ths ban
ner year for farmers' institutes, and
the applications which have been re
ceived this year indicate that still a
larger number of calls for institutes
will be received. It is probable that
the limited appropriation will not
permit an increase in the number of
institutes, but every effort will be
made to keep the quality 'up to its us
ual high standard.
Beginning with the first of Decem
ber institutes will be held in the east
ern section of the state, many applica
tions for December dates already hav
ing been received. Assistant Superin
tendent Snyder, who has been all sum
mer at the North Platte sub-station,
is again at his post in the farmers' in
stitute work, and all inquiries regard
ing institutes should be addressed to
him or the superintendent of farmers'
institutes, Lincoln, Neb.
Among the men from outside of the
state who will take part in the insti
tute work this year are, Mr. George
W. Berry, Emporium, Kan.,whoowns
a noted breed of Berkshires, and Mr.
C. A. Scott, expert in charge of the
United States forestry station at Hal
sey, who will be on the institute force
to discuss the question of forestry and
the desirability of tree planting for
windbreaks and post timber. Mr.
Scott has been most successful in the
development of the United States for
estry plantation at Hasley.
Arrangements have been made by
which Miss Rosa Bouton, professor of
demestic science in the university,
will spend all of her time in farmers'
institute work after January 1, discus
ing the questions of domestic science,
household sanitation and home mak
ing. She will be a great acquisition
to the farmers' institute force. Some
of the leading experts in crop produc
tion, the breeding and feeding of live
stock, and the care and management
of poultry, have been engaged for the
work this winter.
a In the past it has been proven that
in the discussion of advanced methods
in agricultural lines not oniy increases
the production of the farms but also
improves the social standing of the
farmer. This is one of the most prac
tical lines of educational work carried
on by the university, as its effects are
immediately felt" by the people, and
the demand for work of this sort is
Since arrangements have been made
for holding an institute in Platts
mouth on December 9, we have con
versed with several leading farmers in
this vicinity and they are very much
pleased with the movement and say
that all farmers should attend and
that they believe they will. Mayor
Gering is taking quite an interest in
the success of the meeting here in
Plattsmouth and it is expected that
the merchants will get a move on them
and also render some necessary assist
ance. Auction Sale of Horses and Cows
The undersigned will sell at his farm
at Eight Mile Grove, on SATURDAY,
NOV". 25, 1905, commencing at one
o'clock p. m., two carloads of fine, all
purpose horses, from 3 to 8 years old.
Good sized animals, well broke, single
or double drivers. Best horses seen in
the county. Also some good milch
cows and breeding calves.
Terms Time given to suit pur
chaser, on good bankable note. Prop
erty must be settled for before being
removed from premises.
W. I. Jones, A. S. WILL, j
dot) ADD epartinmemrfc
TU very section of our store is crowded with new arrivals in Fashionable
-i- apparel, and Dress Goods of Fverv description. We place on sale
this week some specially ifooil bargains in Dress Goods
q a rod CD
Fifteen pieces of heavy Suitings and Cloak ins in plain colors and Mixtures.
Mostly 54 inches wide and sold up te 1.75 per yard, this sale onlv $1.00
Twelve pieces suiting, plain and mixtures, mostly 5 4 inches, per yard, 75c
We are showing a larje variety including some extremely prettv
Ovitirvg Flannel Gowns for Women
Hosiery and Underwear
Lorje assortment for Women and Children. Fleeced Union Suits, 50 cents a Suit.
None quite so ood as the Essex Mills.
See Our Fxirs! Fvir Collars at 98c and Up.
E. G. DOVEY & SON
Geo. M. Leis of Murdock spent Sun
day In Plattsmouth, not from choice
but because he couldn't get home be
fore today. He started for Platts
mouth Saturday, intending to return
home the same evening, but the trains
were all behind, and he failed to make
the proper connections and didn't
arrive in Plattsmouth until late
Repentance is apt to be genuine if
fellow gets caught.
In the early morning hours few peo
ple are in the mood to bless the man
who invented alarm clocks.
A diplomat is a fellow who, if lie
cannot get what be wants, wants what
If you want a woman to take advice
never give it to her.
Having promised to endow her, a
married woman naturally expects her
husband to deliver the goods.
If there Is one thing we dislike more
than another It is to see ourselves as
others see us.
Good intentions are valuable largely
as evidences of good faith, but they do
not weigh heavy as collateral.
It is useless for her husband to hide
the papers. A woman knows by in
stinct when a millinery opening is due.
r"lrsr !d to the injured I
tendered immediately after
If Yoa M ould De Cb!c, Wear Blue.
Would you be in the extreme of fash
ion? Wear blue. That is the decree of
fashion making Paris, says the New
York World. Blue, pastel blue, in all
the rich variety of curious tints that
the word stands for, is the reigning
color. It fades Into greens and often
off to gray. It reflects n tint of gold,
but it is always blue. In gowns, In
hats. In fancy waists, even in wraps
it prevails, and every advanced mode
prophesies a tremendous vogue for it
this season. Peacock blue, so long
banished, h:is come back in its own:
marine blue holds its own. :'.i:l all
blues are admittedly goo.-l by ro.-ison of
Governor Mickey Bears Down Heavify on
Avarice, Graft and Greed.
In the Thanksgiving proclamation
issued by Governor Mickey he lays
especial stress on the public awaken-
j ing throughout the country for the
suppression of '-avarice, gralt and
greed, which must culminate in the
enactment cf more wholesome laws
and the ultimate purtication of the
body politic." He calls attention to
the fact that the state and country
have been prosperous and refers to the
recent notable achievements of
American diplomatic'. The procla
"The Might of time reminds us that
another year is rapidly drawing to a
close and soon will have passed into
history. It has been a year crowded
with blessings for the American peo
ple. Without we are at peace with
all nations while within there is evi
dence on every hand of unexampled
prosperity and contentment. As a
people our standing abroad has been
strikingly exemplified by the success
ful outcome of the peace negotiations
between Russia and Japan, instituted
and persistently urged by President
Roosevelt, an incident which empha
sizes the potent influence of American
diplomancy and the commanding posi
tion to which we have attained as a
,4At home there has been rapid de
velopment of our material resources.
Manufacturing industries have pros
pered, the earth has yielded bounti
fully to the efforts of the husbandman
the laborer has found steady employ
ment at a good wage. Here in our
own state the conditions have been
favorable. Our crops were never
better, the demand is such as to yield
fair prices, devastating storms have
wrought but little damage and pesti
lence is unknown.
'The .spiritual life of the people also
has been quickened. In all parts of
the country there is manifest a not
able awakening of public sentiment in
suppression of avarice, graft arid greed
a movement which must culminate in
the enactment of more wholesome
laws and the Ultimate purification of
the body politic. For all these bless
ings vouchsafed to us by our kind
Heavenly Father we are profoundly
''As an evidence of our gratude and
in conformity with the honored custom
I, John H. Mickey, governor of the
state of Nebraska, do hereby proclaim
Thursday, November :;), l'.tor,, as a
day of generai thanksgiving. I.'pon
that day let the people assemble in
their customary places of worship and
participate in such service as will
indicate the gratude of their hearts
for the manifold mercies of the past,
and let them devoutly pray for a con
tinuance of divine mercy in the future.
Around the hearthtire and the family
altar let the bounty of our God be the
topic of thought and 'let all the peo
ple praise Him.' "
W. I). Hill, of South Rend, adminis
trator of the estate of A. L. Richards,
deceased, was down Monday on busines
connected with that estate. While
here our old rriend found time to call
and chat with the Journal boys a few
Mrs. Elizabeth Catherine Wiles and
her daughter, Miss Isabel, returned
Wednesday fromten weeks' visit in the
west. They visited the Portland
exposition In California they visited
several former Plattsmouth people.
Mrs. Wiles visited two brothers whom
she had not seen for many years. They
also visited in the states of Nevada,
Montana, Utah, Washington, Wyom
ing, South Dakota.
A Disastrous Calamity.
It is a disastrous calamity, when
you lose your health, because indiges
tion and constipation have sapped it
away. Prompt relief can be had in
Dr. King's New Life Pills. They
build up your digestive organs, and
cure headache, dizziness, colic consti
pation, etc. Guaranteed at F. G.
Fricke & Co.'s drug store; 25c.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Maytield drove
down from Louisville Monday. The
roads are in fine shape, and Lee says
they enjoyed the trip very much. lie
reports the Courier in its usual pros
-V I'lnture of President's Tour.
One of the features of President
Koosevclt's southern tour will be hi
visit to I'ooker T. Washington's insti
tute at Tuskegee, where lie will de
liver an address, says a Washinirtnn
special to the New York World. The
students will pass in review before
the president. In the parade will be
seventy-five floats illustrative of the
academic, mechanical and agricultural
development of the school and the ne
gro. Nearly 1,500 students will pre
cede the floats, and each will bear a
stalk of sugar cane tipped with a cot
ton boll, both raised at the experiment
station of the Institute.
Ellsworth G. Lancaster has been in
stalled as president of Olivet college.
F.x-ltepresentative Jerry Simpson
was buried at Wichita, Kan., the only
ceremonies Leiug Masonic.
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