The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, February 18, 1909, Image 8

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V Short Items of Interest From Mon-
i r- i t 1
Ed. Polln retuned to his duties in
Omaha this morning after upending
Sunday in this city with his family.
Thos. B. Bates is transacting busi
ness in Omaha today going up on the
early morning train this morning.
Miss Mary Bulin Is spending the
day in Omaha being a passenger on
the morning train for that city.
L. A. Moore Is looking after busi
ness matters in Omaha today being a
passenger on the early train for that
Miss Lily Beymer of Omaha, who
has been visiting her sister In this
city, returned to her home this
Jack Patterson spent Sunday In the
city with his parents, returning to
his labors this morning on the early
morning traiu.
Gus Kline was a passenger this
noon on the mall train for Omaha
where he goes to look after some
business matters.
J. C. Brlttaln, wife and children
were passengers this morning on the
early train for Omaha where they
will spend the day.
A. Baxter Smith is transacting
business this afternoon In Omaha
being a passenger on the fast mall
at noon for that city.
Mrs. M. liowland was a passen
ger on the mail train at noon for
Omaha, wheer she had some business
matters to attend to.
Mrs. V. (i. Ciould was a passenger
this noon on the mail train for Lin
coln whore she goes to make a brief
visit with her parents.
Frank Dunbar Is looking after
business niiiHets In Omaha today be
ing a passenger on the early morn
ing train Tor that city.
Miss Anna I'.ravda, of Omaha, who
has been visiting in tin? city, the
guest of Miss Navochek, departed
tills morning; for her home.
Rev. A. A. Randall and wife und
daughter, MIkh Lucilo, were passen
gers this noon on the mnll train for
Omaha, where they will spend the
E. B. Jlslln and wife of Lincoln,
who have been making a visit with
Rev. Randall and wife, Mrs. Joslln's
parents, departed this morning for
their home at Lincoln.
Mrs. Frank II. Dunbar was a pas
senger this noon on the mall train
for Omaha where she goes for the
purposo of having an operation per
formed at Immaniiel hospital.
Mrs. Hansen formerly Miss Mary
Petersen, now located at Tllden,
Neb., who has been visiting In the
city with Mrs. J. C. Petersen, do
parted this morning for her home.
Rev. J. II. Salisbury yesterday re
ceived a message from his sister-in-law
at Breckenrldge, Mo., stating that
Jacob Downing, his father-in-law,
had been operated upon for rupture
and was In a very serious condition.
Mr. Downing visited tn this city
with Rev. Salisbury and family for
several months and Is quite well
known here. Ills advanced age
makes his recovery quite a question
although his relatives and friends
hope for the best.
V. C. Ahlstrand was a passenger
this morning for Omaha where he
goes on business expecting to con
tlnu on to Chicago, 111., In aev
eral days. Mr. Ahlstrand has sev
ered his connection with the firm of
E. G. Dovey ft Son and expects to
take np a position with some other
firm In either one or the other of
the cities mentioned above. In that
event Mr. Ahlstrand would bo com
pelled to move his family from this
city, a loss which would be greatly
regretted by all who konw these es
timable people.
T"rav TTr!rTk
is its most zllktent and
yttbxk c kavenfog agents.
No alum, lime or ammonia.
vauy journal
Ed. Schulhof of the Clenwood In
stitute, spent Sunday In the city
with his folks, returning to his work
on the train this morning.
Miss Hazel Andrews of Omaha who
has been visiting in the city, the
guest of Miss Anna Berggren, re
turned to her home this morning.
L. C. Sprague, representing the
Nebraska Material Company of Lin
coln, Neb., and Floyd J. Axtell, treas
urer of the Lincoln Transfer Com
pany, both prominent young men of
the capital city,,, were In the city
Saturday night coming down to at
tend the shirt waist dance and re
maining until Sunday afternoon, the
guests of J. W. Johnson and fam
ily. Funeral of Mrs. Ilostetter.
Yesterday afternoon all that was
mortal of Mrs. Jessie May Ilostetter
was consigned to the tomb at Lew
lston cemetery near Murray. The
body of this most estimable lady,
mention of whose death was made In
Thursday's Journal, arrived in this
city Friday morning and was driven
to Lewlston church accompanied by
a number of carriages filled with
mourning relatives and friends. At
the church services for the dead were
said by a divine from Stella, Neb., in
terment being In the cemetery ad
jacent to the church. The pall bear
ers were six girl friends of the de
ceased, who acted at the last friends
on tills solemn occasion.
Jesse May Newman was born near
Nehawka, this county on Nov. 4,
ISKfi, and at the time of her death
was yeais, : months and o i;iys
of age? she lived in this county for
a number of years with her parents
and was married on January 18,
l!M)tJ, to dandy Hosteller. At the
time of her death she was staying
with her parents at Farnain, Neb.,
her husband being employed at Den
ver, Colo. She left surviving her be
sides her husband and a little child
but three weeks old, both father and
mother who accompanied the remains
to this city.
Mrs. Ilostetter was Justly esteemed
and beloved by all who knew her In
lifetime. She was a gentle lovable
woman, one of that kind who are
born to bloom for a little while In
life's field and when they were called,
go leaving behind them the Impress
of good work well and truly done.
Her passing leaves behind a void In
the hearts and memories of her
friends which time can never hope
to heal a sorrow which must con
tinue with them until memory goes
and life becomes a blank. For the
sorrowing relatives, the sympathy of
the entire community goes out.
Burial at Lincoln.
The body of the late Mrs. Margaret
Gibson was taken to Lincoln this
noon on the mall train for Interment
tomorrow. The funeral will be held
from the residence of George A
Pierce, 1108 T. street, at 2 o'clock
p. m. Sunday, with Interment at
W'yuka. Accompanying the remains
were tho husband of deceased, Mrs
Safford, mother, Mrs. Gibson, mother
of the husband and Mrs. Emily Dick
son. The pall bearers officiating in
this city were Messrs Will Smith, A
L. Anderson, Frank Brlnkman, II. G
Hoffman, P. W. Wright and Will
Cuttle Ranch for Kale.
Best cattle ranch for tho money In
Nebraska. 1,400 acres, well im
proved, running water, timber, 100
acres under plow, more can be. Can
cut 500 tons of hay. Price $10.00
per acre, worth $15.00. Must sell
by March 1st. For full particulars
A. O. Perry,
Atkinson, Neb
Mask Ball of the Eagles' is a Most
Enjoyible Affair
The big mask ball of the Fraternal
Order of Eagles which was given last
Saturday night at the T. J. Sokol hall
was the greatest and biggest affair of
the kind this order has ever given. No
only was the attendance the largest
of any of their delightful dances, but
it was a Jolly and good natured crowd
who had turned out to enjoy them
selves and have a good time. The
maskers were great many In number
and were dressed In all kinds of cos
tumes, some elegant, some delipldated
and some highly humorous. The task
of the judges who were chosen to se
ct the several winners of the priz-
s offered, was a hard one owifig to
the many fine costumes and the orig
inal taste displayed in preparing
Financially the affair was a grand
success and the lodge netted a hand
some sum. The management of the
ball was excellent in every way, from
the preliminary arrangements to the
details of the floor. To give Individ
ual praise where so many hdd as
sisted would be an Impossible task as
all did their share and did it well.
The crowd remained until a late
hour, the floor being crowded with
dancers far Into the night. It might
be added that the attendance was far
better than could have been usually
expected on such a stormy, bad night.
The prizes which were awarded by
(Onuiilttee of three consisting of
Messrs. Henry Meislnger, George
ushlnsky and Anton Koubek, were
very handsome ones and were taken
as follows: Gentlemen's best cos
tume, first prize, John Koukal; sec
ond prize, Henry Skoumal. Ladies'
best costume, first prize, Miss Olga
at tier; second prize, Miss Nettie
Vallery. Trio of costumes, Roy Hol
ly, Jas. Rebal, jr., and Charles Hula.
The trio prize Is especially worthy of
merit, although all were very line.
The three young men made up to rcp-
esent a family, father, mother and
son, and they were very excellently
gotten up. Taken all through, the
performance was a grand success and
thl' Ecgles demonstrated that they
were entertainers of the first water.
. Pleasant Surprise.
Saturday evening a number of
young people assembled at the home
of Miss Cecil Hawkenbury and most
ngreeably surprised her. After the
young lady had recovered from the
shock she Invited the Invaders In
and proceeded to entertain them In
a most charming manner. Various
games were Introduced, all of which
produced much merriment. The
pleasures of the meeting were fur
ther augmented when the delicious
refreshments, provided by the In
vaders, were served and to which
all did ample justice. At a late hour
the Invaders, after voting Miss
Hawksbury a royal entertainer,
withdrew their forces.
Those who enjoyed this most
pleasant surprise were Misses Bertha
Jackson, Ina Hatt, Golda Hale, Mat
tie Larson, Adella White, Jennie
Batten, Lillian Thompson, Messrs.
Ray Smith and Roy Thompson.
Hud a Hard Time.
Thos. L. Murphy of the Porter-Ry-
erson-Hoobler Company, of Omaha,
came down Saturday night to spend.
Sunday with his folks, Intending to re
turn to his duties Sunday night. He
was grlevlously disappointed when
he went to the Burlington station to
take No. 14 for Pacific Junction.
where he would catch No. 13 for his
destination. He arrived at the train
In time to miss it. He also found him
self too late for tho Missouri Pacific
north bound train and this morning
he rose up and walked to the M. P,
depot with the Intention of taking the
morning train only to And that the
operator knew nothing about when It
would be along. He walked back to
the Burlington station to take No. 19
anl ran up against another snag as
the wreck at LaPlatte caused this
train to be detoured by way of Coun
rll Bluffs. He finally got out of town
about ten o'clock on a Btub which
ran to Oreapolls to connect wllh the
Schuyler train.
Wltli the Sick.
Geo. McDanlels who was operated
upon at Omaha last Thursday,
still holding his own and shows sit; us
of Improvement which are quite en-
cnuror-lng to his physicians. He will
undoubtedly come through the or
deal all light and will soon be ulxntt
among friends its of old.
Henry St till, mention of whose ser
lens Injury was mime In these col
minis seme time ago wuen lie was
sealded In a vat of boiling water. U
reported us getting along very well
although It will be some lime before
he completely recovers. It
probable that It will be necessary to
graft some skin upon the Injuret1
man's nrm before he can get well
and lis physlcinn Is preparing to
adopt this course very shortly. The
Injuries are gradually growing less
painful as time goes on.
Mrs. John Nemetz continues to
make favorable progress toward re
covery, and her many friends will be
rejoiced to hear of this. Mrs. Ne
metz has had a very hard time,
and her regaining good health will
be a most thankful blessing. Her
physicians now consider her as well
along the road to the desired goal.
The condition of W. L. Street is
reported as continuing favorable and
his recovery and restoration to good
health is now a certainty. This is
welcome news to the host of friends
who have watched the progress of
Mr. Street with great anxiety.
Lincoln Day Services
The Lincoln day observance in
this city was chiefly notable for ex
ercises at the Christian Science and
.Methodist churches participated in by
the members of the G. A. R. and the
W. R. C. These two bodies met at
the Christian Science rooms In the
Coates block where they listened to
an able and spirited address in the
morning while In the evening Rev.
Dr. Randall gave them an excellent
discourse upon Abraham Lincoln at
his church. Rev. Randall's address
is very favorably spoken of by all
who heard It as one of the most In
tellectual and brilliant addresses giv
en here. It is to be regrettr- that
more extended notice cannot .. iv-
n this able discourse, but lack of
space prevents. There was one par
ticular feature of Dr. Randall's ad
dress which Is deserving of more
than passing comment and that was
the portion which deals with Lin
coln's early poverty as an element
of strength to him. Dr. Randall
dwelt upon this feature at some
length presenting it in an entirely
new light. It is needless to say his
remarks held his audience through
Aside from these two observances
and the rendition of patriotic pro
grams by the public schools, there
was little to mark the anniversary.
Several of the programs of the
schools, were of unusual excellence
and showed much attention and study
by both teachers and pupils.
Flaps were displayed at the public
buildings and many private resl-
enees but business generally was not
suspended, most people seeming to
consider the display of flags and
bunting as being all that was re-
(i uired.
Kntci'tiiins Choir.
Friday evening the members of the
holr of the Presbyterian church
met at the pleasant home of Mr.
and Mrs. George L. Farley for their
regular weekly practice. But on
this particular Friday evening a
number of friends of the choir were
Invited to participate In the even
ing's pleasures, all of which was in
honor of an old time member of tho
choir, Mrs. Fred Lotshaw of St.
Paul, Minn. Social conversation In
terspersed with music, both instru
mental and vocal, were indulged In
aside from the regular rehearsal, af
ter which a dainty luncheon was
served. Mrs. Farley was assisted In
entertaining by Misses Nellie Wilson
and Carrie Balrd.
The members of the choir and the
friends present who enjoyed Mr. and
Mrs. Farley's hospitality were Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Douglass, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Warga, Mrs. J. W. Gamble,
Misses Estelle Balrd, Johnson, Wil
son, Mr. B. A. McElwaln.
l'retty Dance.
The girls of the city last Saturday
night gave a shirt waist dance at
Coates Hall which was one of the
best affairs of the kind given this
winter. The affair was purely In
formal and for that reason It was
more enjoyable than It would have
been otherwise. The programs were
In the shape of heart valentines
and were dainty and artistic affairs.
There was some twenty-five couples
present, a number being from out
of the city. The music was excellent
being furnished by Miss Pearl Mumm,
a talented and accomplished musi
Among the out of town guests
were Miss Wilson of Nebraska City
and Miss Epeneter of Omaha.
Delightful Social Kvcnlng.
Miss Ethel Robinson last evening
entertained a small party of her
friends nt her home In the second
ward. The evening was very pleas
nntly spent In games and social con
versatlon, and fortune telling, one
of tin guests making nn Ideal gyp
sy and reading the past and future
with startling distinctness. A hand
some luncheon wound up the eve
ning. Those attending were Misses Anna
llassler. Mary K. Foster. Murl
liartbold. Grace Dalton, May Glenn,
Messrs. Hugh Cecil and Ben Glenn
with the Immediate family of Miss
Mrs. Fred Thrall. Jr., and child
ren, who came in this morning from
I'nlon were passengers this noon on
tho mall train for Omaha from which
point they expect to go to Nebraska
Absolutely Ture
Renders the
food more wholesome and su
perior in lightness and flavor.
v The only baking powder
made from
Rcyal Grape Cream
Lcving Wife, Mother and Friend
Passes Away
From Saturday's Dully.
Died. Gibson. Mrs. Margaret, at
her home In Plattsmouth, Neb., on
Feb. 11, 1909, of a complication
of diseases, aged 33 years, 4
months and 2 days. Interment at
Lincoln, Neb., on Saturday, Feb.
13, 1909.
Death this morning claimed as Its
toll a loving wife and mother when
the spirit of Mrs. Margaret Gibson
passed out. The deceased had been
ill for a little over two weeks and ev
ery effort was made 'to save her life,
but without avail. Despite all that
could be done she sank until the end
came as above. Mrs. Gibson during
her lifetime had made a great many
friends who heard the news of her
death with the most profound regret
and sorrow. In the many years In
which she had lived among this peo
ple all who had been fortunate en
oush to know her, had learned to np
prctiale tie- rare qualities with which
she was endowed and to love and re
spect her for these qualities.
Margaret Safford was born In Heii.
ry Conty, 111., October fl. 1S7.".. When
a child of five years she came to tiiis
city with her parents. Later she
moved to Lincoln where she lived sev
eral years and where she was united
in marriage to Robert Gibson on
March 27, 1907. To this union one
child was born, the little one coming
into the worid on January 22, 1909.
To complications ensuing after the
birth of this little one, in a large
measure death was due.
Deceased leaves surviving her a
husband, baby, mother, brother, W.
C. Safford, residing in Seattle. Wash.
The lady was one of great refine
ment and culture, having graduated
from the Plattsmouth schools a num
ber of years since with an excep
tionally good record.
The funeral will consist of services
at Lincoln, Neb., to which point the
remains will be taken on Saturday
morning next.
I'ust Chiefs Meet.
From Saturday's Dally.
The members of the Past Chiefs
association of the Degree of Honor
were entertained yesterday at the
handsome home of .Mr. and Mrs. II.
G. Vanllorn In South Park. For the
occasion Mrs. VanHorn had decorat
ed her house in flags and bells the
former being especially, appropriate
to the day, Lincoln's birthday, and
commemorative of the patriotic Am
erican whose anniversary the gather
ing fell upon. A very fine three
course luncheon was served the many
guests, the seat cards being in the
form of valentines which Indicated
the near approach of Cupid's day.
The principal amusement furnished
was a game invented especially for
tho occasion. A valentine In the
form of a young woman was hung
upon the wall and the several guests
tried their hand with a bow and ar
row aiming to hit the young wo
woman's mouth with the arrow. The
first prize fell to Mrs. Bertha Peter
sen who came the closest to the mark
while Mrs. J. E. Leesley took the
booby prize. Mrs. Peterson received
a very elegant wall pocket as her
prize, while Mrs. Leesley was content
with a bow and arrow.
Out of Water.
From Xlondny'a Dully.
The troubles of the Missouri Pa
clfle do not come singly. This morn
lug the train from the north the
same ill-fated It' I which was de
railed yesterday got down kk far n
LaPlatte when the engine was found
to be nearly out of water.
The train
slopped at tho water tank there and
found this tr.nk froen np io no wa
ter could be had. The train pulled
Into La Platte where the engine was
cut eft ami made n run for
water to 1'iilon. leaving the
train which was filled with pas
sengers, standing upon the track
there. The train was tied
for several hours while the engine
tanked up. Several of the passen
gers vented their wrath nt such rail
road management ami used language
of various hues and shades In ex
pressing their opinion.
of Tartar.
Third Birthday Anniversary.
A pleasant birthday party was giv
en little Albert Newton Becker, son
of Mrs. Harriet Becker on Friday the
little chap reaching his third anni
versary. For the occasion the hand
some residence on Gospel Hill had
been tastefully decorated with flow
ers and other handsome decorations.
A very elegant dinner was served the
guests being the immediate family
of Mrs. Becker and a few choice and
intimate friends. The young man
thoroughly enjoyed his feast and the
many good things showered upon him
by the numerous guests and wished
the anniversary happened more fre
quent. Death of George Sajies.
The unexpected and sorrowful In
telligence of the death of George
Sayles, the prominent Cedar Creek
citizen, reached the city today. Mr.
Saylts died this morning at about
eight o'clock. He had been ill for a
very long time and while his condi
tion was known to be very bad, it
was not believed that he was in dan
ger of immediate death. Later the
Journal will print an extended sketch
of this estimable citizen whose death
is distressing to all who knew him.
His funeral will take place on
Thursday from his house at Cedar
Creek, at one o'clock p. m.
Sui'i rise for Daiii1i(er.
Mrs. V. Zucker last Thursday rf
ternoon entertained a surprise party
for her daughter, Tina. The after
noon wan very pleasantly spent with
games of varices Linos mv.cic
the entire affair he-Ins a corr.-dcte
j surprise to the young lady who was.
j not expecting anything of the kind,
In the evening there was a very ele-
gaut collation served the guests who
united In the expression that the af
ternoon would be a pleasant spot
In their lives for many years to come.
Those attending were Misses Nora
Livingston, Marlel Streight, Marie
Spies, Janet Brantner, Mary Egen
berger.Jannette Weber, Marion
Mauzy, Mary Rosencrans, Helen Eg
enberger, Gretchen Peln, Gladys Mc
Maken, Janet Bajeck, .Elizabeth Ba
Jeck, Emma Wofford, Clara Trinity,
Henrietta Wain traub, Marie Fanger,
and Annette Fanger.
The local lodges of the A. O. U.
W., and D. of II., held Joint Instal
lation of officers at their hall Wed
nesday evening of last week. At the
dose of the ceremonies an appetizing
oyster supper was served. Grand Re
corder Miss HempeT, and Mrs. W. E.
Rosencrans, of Plattsmouth were
present and did their share of the
official deliberations of the evening.
Elder Cyrus Alton Very ably filled '
the chair of Installing officer for th
"rooster" lodge. A grand good time
Is reported by all present. Erin wood
No. 1914
or the
At Plattsmouth, in the State of Ne
braska, at tho close of business
February 6, 19(X.
Ioirn and dlwounu -fcMI.MHi.St
Orerdraftit. mrured inn unsecured.. 7, 7i ;.!(
l. P. bono lowv.iire rln'Mlailtm
I'n-miu nn V. H. bond
Ihindn. wvurllle. etc
llMiWInu house, furniture, flxtumt...
(M tier ml entatc owned
Ihie from nation! hank (not re-
wr airenu) ..
rtip from approved reterve airvntx. .
Oitt'kN and other cash Item
Net en of other national hanks
Kract tonal paper currrtK-jr, aW-liel
anil rents,
Lawful money reserve In hnnk. vU:
Hiwi'le I jlU.Klj.wt
l.t'irnl-tender notes 4.4.x,uii il.'SViix)
Kcilt'iuptlon fund wlih I'.S ttrasuter
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t'nilinl ovk pnld In j , :i itm.m
mii puis imuii. i.'t.eii'.i u
t tnll Idril irollts, loss exi'itrs anl
taxes pnld :u:'l.:l
Vlllolml hunk notes outsl nmlliitf. . . 4'..iie.ti
I Hie toother liuHonnl hunks :in "4
line to suite hunks and hunkers.. V
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lii'iiuind eetlitteuli's t ih isislt 'C: 14
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..''i.isi tr:
St me of Nehiaka 1
County of l ass I . I. H V. llmev i-ii.hi. i-
Up I of the alMiv-n:iinrd hank, do soleniiil;- sneai
iii kit- ns. r s, !ii,-i,t,'in e 1 rue 10 1 ne iesi or
my knowlediie anil hellrf.
II. N. iHlVKT.f 'Stiller.
Ci.rreet Altrsl: i.ny F. flovejr
ti. K napp
II. Ilawksworth. IMrm'tors
ulKorllird anil nworn to liefore me this
l-h day of rhruaiy. p.u. J. II Thrasher.
!al Notary I'uhlle.
My com a iksk mri pi ret May I, luii