The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 13, 1907, Image 3

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mX'r SI
y have larger than any
ness th' hist six m :Uhs
cause we rive you better
it? 15ecause of our enormous buying ability for a dozen
bought of vss, do so now.
We Will
A Large Number of Neighbors and Frienis
Asss.Trtie as a Farewell Party.
Ke. J uiil'. for 1J years pastor or the
church three and one half miles south
of Louisville, through the help of his
congregation has erected one of the
finest brick church edifices in Cass
county, and also improved the parson
age from a desert to a beautiful living
place. Mr. Junr expects to make his
future home in Taylor, Texas, where
he has accepted a position.
In recognition of his past services to
the church, and as a demonstration of
the high esteem in which he is held by
his congregation, neighbors and
friends, a crowd, estimated at 300 peo
ple congregated at his home a few
days ago to show their regret at his
A regular program had previously
been prepared for the event, which
consisted of music, both vocal and
instrumental, after which Rev. Baum
garrtner delivered in a most feeling
manner a farewell address, in which
he wished Mr. Jung good luck in his
new home and extended God's bless
ing and help on the long journey for
the family and in their new home.
The flowing tears were evidence of
how dearly beloved their pastor was
and is yet to them. A collection was
taken up and $t presented to Mr.
and Mrs. Jung.
Refreshments were greatly in evi
dence, also. Two tables were spread,
seating fifty persons at a time, and
one who was present, says the tables
fair!y groaned their weight of good
things, such as only the good old Ger
man housewives can prepare. Such an
abundance is hard to describe, as after
all had partaken to their heart's con
tent, there seemed to be enough left
for another 300.
The day was enjoyed in various
pleasantries as suited the older ones
present, while the children were made
happy in their own way of enjoyment.
Everybody had a kind word for Rev.
Jung and his family, and when the
parting hour arrived it was an other
scene of tears when they were taking an
affectionate farewell
Among the guests present not be
longing to the congregation, but who
regard Rev. Jung in the highest es
teem, were the Diers family, Tange
mann and wife. Miss Kentner, Geo.
Wood and wife.Tom Kecklerand wife,
Sally Keckler and wife. Conrad Baum
gaertnerand family and; Walter Tange
man and sister.
Direet From Fatherland.
The fast mail brought to Flatts
mouth today Misses Mary Tews, Jo
hana Tews and Clara Ebl of Cammin,
Germany, with the intention of mak
ing this their home. They are young
ladies of about twenty summers and
as many hard winters. The two Misses
Tews are siiters of George Tews, who
works in the Burlington shops. George
was expecting his sisters to come in
September, but in a spirit of fun kept
him in the dark, and came alone and
completely surprised their brother.
Stops earache in two minutes, tooth
ache or pain of burn or scald in five
minutes; hoarseness one hour: muscle
ache, two hours: sore throat, twelve
bours Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil,
monarch over pain.
That this Store
and the past 3 years under
previous, and on top of that
than anv Clothing House in
values ior your mon;
th an anyone else
and Do Save You Money
for Korrect Klothing for
Raiph K. Towle of South. Omaha and Miss
Alice Sullivan cf Piattsmouth
United in Marriage.
The Bride a Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. N. Sullivan, Pioneer Citizens
cf City of Piattsmouth
As the clock was chiming the hour
of einht last evening, in the presence
of a happy throng of friends and rela
tives, and listening to the beautiful
strains of Mendelsohn's wedding march
rendered by Miss Verna Cole who pre
sided at the piano, in the brilliantly
lighted and supurbly decorated par
lors of the home of Judge and Mrs. A.
N. Sullivan, their daughter, Alice Lu
cile and Ralph Karl Towle, as the con
tracting parties, followed by Robert
Creassey as best man and Miss Gladys
Sullivan as bridesmaid, marched in
and taking their position under a
beautiful wedding bell made of jassa
mine, were married, using the
ring service and the beautiful and im
pressive ceremony by Rev. Salsbury.
Many were the hearty congratulations
and well wishes of the friends and rel
atives congregated to witness this
auspicious event. A large number of
beautiful presents were in evidence as
tokens of the love and friendship, for
the bride and groom which the donors
wished to keep alive. The beautiful
bell was sent from Galveston, Texas,
as a gift from a brother of the groom.
The bridal party departed for their
home in South Omaha on the last
Burlington train last night, where
Mr. Towle has an elegant home al
ready fitted up for housekeeping. At
the station many of their friends bid
them bon voyage on the the sea of life
and also on their journey to their
home, showering them with rice and
good wishes as the train pulled out.
Those to accompany the newly mar
ried pair were Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Towle, parents of the groom, Fred and
Roy Towle, his brothers, Mrs. Weeble,
Mrs. Roberts and Robert Creassey.
The Newly Wedded Return.
Jay Mattson and bride returned,
home last evening, and are tempor
arly stopping at the Perkins House,
until ready to go housekeeping. While
away they were the guests of Jay's
father, who lives in Missouri Valley.
Mr. Mattson is at his accustomed duty
this morning, and wearing a smile
that won't rub off. Here's to you, Jay
and your winsome bride; we hope that
your journey through life, which is
surely real, may be one of earnest end
eavor and absolute pleasure.
Will Spend Summer on Coast.
Major Hall, who recently sold his
place adjacent to T. E. Farmele on
the Louisville road, will depart to
morrow for Washinston, where he will
probably remain during the summer.
The Halls will first go to Salem, Ore
gon, where they have relatives and
visit for a time, and see the country.
Should they find the country and bus
iness propositions to their liking they
miy conclude to remain
has been Established
we have done more busi
Cass county. Why? Be
I low can we do
If you have never
Mrs. Wilhelmina Nolting.
Mrs. Wilhelmina Noiting, nee Goed
eke, who departed this life on Mon
day evening, J une 10, I'.iOT.was the w ife
of the hue William Nolting. She
was born in Wuelfentrug, Lippe Iet
molrl, Germany, September 14, 12".
At the age ol 2!) the deceased immi
grated to Watertown. Wis , where
she lived eleven years. In li." she
was united in marriage with William
Noltiri, a widower with two children.
In lsiio they came to Nebraska and
settled west of Piattsmouth. Wm.
Nolting died on the 15th day of April,
1SS2. They had also three children
who died early.
Mrs. Noltinir died at the age of 81
years, s months and 28 days, survived
by two sons, three daughters, two
step-children, 46 grandchildren and
24 great grandchildren.
Will Build a Nice Home.
D. W. Foster, of Union, was in the
city today making arrangements with
Contractor L. G. Larson, for the erec
tion of a new seven room house, which
will be modern and up-to-date in every
respect. The new structure is to be
erected upon the sight which the old
house occupied, and where Mr. Foster
has lived for a long time. While Mr.
Foster is, and continues to be a resi
dent of this county, most of his prop
erty interest are held in shape of the
farm on which he lives, in Otoe coun
ty. The portion of the land on which
the residence is maintained, twenty
acres, is in Cass county, while the bal
ance of the farm, something near four
hundred acres, is in Otoe county.
Uncle Daniel is an old resident of this
county, and has been a hard worker,
an enterprising citizen, and well de
serves the prosperity that has come
his way.
Mrs. O'Donahue Dies.
Mrs. O'Donahue, widow of Judge
M. O'Donahue, who has been in the
St. Bernard at Council Bluffs, Iowa,
for about four years, died last even
ing. She came here with her husband
about 1370. They built a home at the
corner of Ninth and Granit streets
where they lived during the greater
part of their stay in Piattsmouth.
The old home has just recently been
torn down to make way for a new
dwelling that Joseph Peters intends
building soon.
The late Judge Donahue, husband
of the deceased, practiced law here for
a number of years, and was elected to
the office of police judge and justice
of the peace. The two old people
were very quiet and sociable, and
earned and retained the respect of all
who knew them. Since the death of
her husband Mrs. O'Donahue was a
part of the time living in this city,
making her home with Joe McCarty.
When it was not convenient for her
to stay with the people here on ac
count of her advanced age and feeble
condition, she was taken to the St.
Barnard's, a borne maintained by
some Catholic society at Council
Bluffs, where she has remained until
her death last evening.
The remains will either be brought
down here this evening or tomorow,
and the funeral will be held Saturday.
Further notice of which will be given
in these columns later.
If you haven't the time to exercise
regularly, Doan's Regulets will pre
vent constipation. They induce a
mild, easy, healthful action of the
bowels without griping. Ask your
druggist for them. 25c.
The Speaker Was Greeted by a Yery Large
Audience Monday Evening at the
Parmele Theatre.
Jude William J. K lng, of Chicago
addressed a larte audience at the l'ar
mele theatre Monday evening from ti e
standpoint of Christian S:ientist.
The speaker is a member of the First
Church of Christ, Scientist, of Boston.
Mass., and is a very able and pleasing
ta'.ker, and his audience was consider
ably impressed with the rranner in
which he presented his subject. At
torney Byron Clark introduced Judge
Ewing as follows:
Lamks ami Gknti i:mkn.
1 assume your presence demon
strates that, like myseif, you are here
to investigate, ever ready with atten
tive ear and balanced mind to hear and
analyze the offered demonstration of
all theories and creeds w hich tend to
uplift our cause. Tonight our lecture
will be on Christian Science, whose
ad vacates claim that it hears the pan
acea of the human ills: that this pan
acea is only the demonstration in a
concrete form of power of God over
the present generation. We do know j
that in our vicinity it has marshaled
in its ranks some of our best minds
and best citizenship. We know that
in our physical ills are the result of
some violation of God's physical laws.
We know that in this practical age it
is the visible fact which convinces.
All of our present utilities are demon
strated theories, by the proper appli
cation of existing principles.
"So our Christian Science friends
claim, not something new, but the
rehibilation and application of the first
of the Disciples. To he in such actual
contact with him now that his inilu
ence becomes visible. Like the exca
vators in the ruins of the buried cities
present to this generation priceless
relic sof the centuries gone, the Christ
ian Scientisis have excavated from the
bible forgotten treasures of thetaith
of our fathers I bespeak for the
lecturer an audience in whose mind
the seeds of truth will germinate, and
to the audience, I bespeak a finished
exposition of the faith by an exponent
who has been an eminent educator, an
ellieient prosecutor of the state and
nation and an honorable member of
judiciary of Illinois, who has few, if
any peers, on the platform, before the
bar, or on the bench.
'I ask your fair, honest considera
tion of the issue which is the storm
center of our world thought, by one
whom I am honored to introduce to
you, Judge Wm. G. Ewing of Chicago,
who will now address you."
: Judge Ewing said in substance: "It
is no part of my purpose to take any
thing from you, but to add to the good
you have; I have no quarrel with your
church; I only commend the sweet
ness and love and song of my own, and
thank God for the sweetness and love
and song of yours. I believe there
never has been an association of con
scientious men and women for the pur
pose of building up God's kingdom
that does not today rest as a
benedictioa on the world. I believe
that all religions are worth nothing
unless they are lived. The religion of
Christ, is not a religion of ceremony,
of word, platitudes, professions, con
fessions, or creeds, but of works, of
fruits and true Christian living.
What we do, not what we say, deter
mine our relations to God, and a
declaration of our belief in the infinite
is best expressed in the attitude in
which we retain to our creator, and
our relationship to our fellow man.
We believe that God is good, is the
Great Physician, who heals all manner
of diseased; who gives sure ase to sor
row, wipes away all tears; and is the
source of all life, strength, and joy,
and is the redemption for every ill.
Our contention is, that God is good
yea, infinitely good, now and forever,
for he is without shadow of turning.
One can count on the fingers of one
hand all the great religious reformers,
of which the greatest wa3 Martin
Luther, but he, great as he was, could
not prevent an organization from be
ing named after him; so, also, was
John Calvin, and he could not prevett
a large following from calling them
selves Calvinists and the two Wesleys,
have a large following of Wesleyn
Methodists. But the founder of this
great church, great as it is, has so far
kept the organization entirely free
from any name, such as Eddyism."
Arranging for Product Display.
D. Clem Deaver, claim agent for the
Burlington was in the city today,
where he was completing arrange
ments for the arranging of a car to be
used for an exhibit car. A passenger
coach is to have the seats all removed
and to be used for the arrangement of
the products of the harvest fields of
the western part of the state, and
other northwest points reached by
the Burlington. The products will be
so arranged as to show what the
country is capable of producing. This
car will with others make up a train
which will be exhibited on lines of
the Burlington in Iowa and Illinois,
and probably over lines of other roads
in the east.
Our Boys
is mailt' I'm- htv ire- tin
l,':xi1 ! i -a 1 1 li v ljov can ltic
l i. i " s -t
' 1 ;i . i i T ! 1 1 . 1 -
EEr)!! in WAiSIS, CAPS.
Graduates from the Nebraska State Uni
versity with Two Degrees of Bachelor
of Arts, Bachelor of Laws and
Captain's Commission
First Native-born Piattsmouth Boy
Graduate from the College of Laws
cf Nebraska University
William Crites Ramsey, born at
Piattsmouth, Nebraska, June .'JO,
14, entered Piattsmouth city
schools September, is;, graduated
from Piattsmouth High school
June , I'.mi, at head of class of 30
graduates and capturing two prizes
offered by Bellevue college at Belle
vue, Nebraska, and Wesleyian I'ni
versity at Lincoln, Nebrasna. that
of a free four-year scholarship in
eacli of these colleges.
Entered university at Lincoln,
Nebraska, September, l'.iol, entered
college of law of university, Sep
tember, 1 !( 1 , uniting woik of last
academic year with that of first
law year.
Graduated in acidenicand law
courses of university June 13. l!i()7,
with hit-'h credir in classes and with
decrees of Bachelor of Arts. Bache
lor of Lawsarid in addition receives
a Captain's (Join mission from state
Toe Journal has known Will Ramsey
ever since its present owners located
in Piattsmouth and we have always
admired the sterling qualities of the
yr.ij ng" man. (lifted s he is with
StJong mental qtialit ies and with in
domitable energy, industry and ambl
tior, he is justly entitled to the suc
cess he has won.
Commencing "ik in the school
room when a little past five years old,
he has, by appMcafu n. -nerkry, hard
work and persevrar erf, forced ahead
and captured a m -r valuable prize
which few attain at the early age of
twenty-thre His industrious habits
and the energy and fidelity with which
At Graduation.
he always d es his work, hive been
noted and the ur.j--r. f comment by
people in irpnera since ins early boy
hood. That he stood at the bead of a class
of thirty-six t he largest and one of
the strongest classes ever graduated
from the Piattsmouth Huh school be
fore he was seventeen, mesi forcibly
demonstrates what a boy can accomp
lish by hard study, correct habits and
with high, worthy ambition. And
that he has made so successful, and
even enviable record in university
work during the six rears he has been
a student in that institution, adds
new, well-earned laurels. And to be
the first native-born Piattsmouth boy
to graduate from the college of law of
the Nebraska university, is not only a
personal distinction, but confers a
kind of prestige in association of city
of birth with bis Alma Mater.
Under a rule of the university the
young men stadents are required to
organize and practice for the perform-
r i
.-tretiumis kind u ln.-li ;i
4 to
- 2 to $5
ance of military duty. (Vmi:u;y "C"
of the cadets was organized and Will
was elected captain. Under hhu this
company soon had the reputation of
being the best drilled company among
the cadets, a fact or which he Is justly
proud. A captain's commission issued
by state authority was Will's reward
and it is doubtful if he is prouder of
any diploma or scholarship he has ever
received than he Is of this commission.
The Journal is proud of its young
friend: proud of hi strong, sterling
qualities of heart and mind and proud
of his successful achievements In
school and university work as well as
of his success as captain of company
"C." And we predict that the bar of
Nebraska in general and of Cass coun
ty in particular, have now received
into their ranks a young Piattsmouth
member who will rise and prove hi
strength as a successful lawyer as he
has demonstrated his ability as a stud
ent in school and university work.
The Journal takes especial pleasure
in joining Will C. Ramsey's great
number of friends in extending most
hearty congratulations to one of
Plattsmouth's strongest, most popular
and worthy young men: and to him we
extend best wishes; for his success In
life and especially in the practice of
that profession be has chosen fur his
life work.
We learn with pleasure that Will
intends to open a law oilice in the city
of his birth and thus, in his child
hood's home and in the city where he
lirst attracted attention and row
merited commendation for his many
sterling qualities, commence the prac
tice of a profession which we confi
dently believe will bring to our young
friend, not only emolument but honor
able fame and distinction.
Had a Narrow Escape.
While returning home from the
children's entertainment at Liberty,
C. II. Warner and family had a very
narrow escare from serious injury.
There is a very deep ditch washed out
at the side of the road. The night
was very dark, and one could not see
the way, and fearing that they were
too near the washout, Mr. Warner
stopped his team and got out of the
carriage to ascertain where he wan,
and finding he was on the verge of the
ditch got Into the carriage and turned
the horses to get away from it, and
the horses backed into it throwing all
the family ont excep the baby which
was asleep in the bottom of the car
riage. None of them were hurt but
Mrs.' Warner, who in alighting got her
dress caught on the carriage tearing
it badly. The carriage was broken
the reach and tongue being badly dam
aged. It was fortunate that none of
them were hurt.
Letter From Max Ploehn.
The Journal received this morning
a letter from Max Ploehn, now in the
penitentiary, serving a life sentence,
in which he says: "You will find en
closed money order for $2 00, for the
past and coming year for the Journal,
as I like to read the paper very much.
I thank you very much for sending ifc
regular without receiving pay for it,
but I will try to pay more regular."
He seems to be in the enjoyment of
good health, and as well contented aa
possible under the circumstances.
Almost a Murder.
Last Friday evening about 7:30,
Abraham Glasgo snd R. S. McCIeery
became involved into an altercation,
and the the bone of contention, or the
disputed article, was a bottle of
whiskey. It was down near the foot
bridge where they were imbibing and
after the rough and tumble was over
Mr. Glasgo's face and neck showed
long deep cuts from a knife. One leg
was also cut near the knee and the
hand with which betried to gua:d
himself was slashed twice. Doctor
Rickard dressed the wounds, and took
more than twenty stitches in closing
them. He said it was a hair's breadth
from the juglar vein which if severed
he could not have been saved. Weep
ing Water Herald.
Mrs. D. E. Rice was a passenger to
Omaha this morning, where she goes
to visit with Mr. Rice, who is in the
hospital. She says that Mr. Rice is
not making much improvement in his
eyes, having had to submit to two
operations on them and will have to
have another before be can be promis
ed any permanent relief by the doctors
in charge.