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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1911)
SEE THE WHOLE WES1
UNDER OrJE ROOF!
YOU SHOULD HOT FAIL TO VISIT THE
OMAHA, JANUARY 10-20, 1911
A prest educational Land Show of farm and orchard products from every
Btate in the West.
It will be an actual and authentic demonstration of what ran le grown,
the cost of production, the financial returns and the favorable conditions under
which crops are produced, so that interested parties can obtain practical and ac
VARIETY OF CROPS Corn, Wheat, Oats, Railiy. Potatoes, Suscar Beets,
Alfalfa, Forage Crops, Apples, and all small Fruits.
BURLINGTON TERRITORY will be represented with exhibits. Look for them.
D CLEM DCAVER. General Agent,
Lnndseeker'a Information Dtireau,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
From Friday's Pully. I
Mrs. Flmon Clark visited Omaha I
friends today, going on the morning
Joo Koukal departed for CI rami
Island on the morning train today,
where lie will visit friends over Sun
day. Mrs. Henry Stelnbaur was a pas
senger to Omaha on the morning
train today, where she visited friends
for the day.
Mrs. J. M. Robertson and daughter,
Miss Jessie, spent tho day In tho
metropolis, going on tho early train
Mrs. T. W. Peterson was an Omaha
passenger this morning going up to
spend the day looking after some
Items of business.
Tom Sherwood returned from Fair
bury this morning, where he lias been
several days looking up some matters
Mr. 0. R. Anderson, of Omaha,
came to I'lattsmouth this morning to
look after a real estate deal which he
1ms on hand.
Jolin Schlpplacnsse, the Main street
ronfcetloner, was called to Omaha
this morning, whero ho went to Inter
view the Jobbers.
Miss Loretta Scot ten returned from
Burlington, Iowa, on tho morning
train today, whore she had been vis
iting relatives for a few days.
Mrs. Jon Voo:tor went to Omaha
on tho morning train today to spend
tho day with Omaha friends and look
after business matters.
Mrs, Marl; lUttf cry wan nn Omaha
traveler on the morning train today,
where she spent the day looking after
some items of business.
Mrs. Geyser wns a passenger on tho
early train this morning bound fori
tho metropolis, where she spent the!
day visiting with friends.
Mrs. C. M. lUdeml.prg and her
mother, Mis. (Jus Rou-un, went to
Omiiha on the early train today,
where they spent the day.
Miss Marie Kiiuflman, of Cedar
Creek, arrived this morning and
looked after business matters In the
county sent for a few hours today.
. Mrs. Frank Buttery and daughter,
Florence, were passengers to tho
metropolis on the morning train to
day, where they spent tho day.
Mr. John P. Tritsch, of Eight MIlo
Grove, was In the city yesterday af
ternoon, having been called to I'latts
mouth to look after business matters.
Frank P.arkus and Ray Baikus and
wife, of Omaha, wero In tho city yes
terday, having come down to attend
the funeral of Dr. Dumps. Frank re
turned last night and Ray and wife
returned this morning.
Fritz LuU and wire and Mrs.
Iutz'a sister, Miss Puis, drove In
from the farm In Eight Mile Grove
precinct this morning and took the
arly train for the metropolis, where
they spent the day looking after some
Items of business.
Mrs. Andy Harwlck departed for
Saginaw, Michigan, on the morning
train today, where she was called on
account of the Blckness of her aged
mother. Mrs. Ilawrlck'g mother Is
past 72 years of age and Is suffering
'with ailments Incident to old ago.
Mrs. Joe Skoumal boarded the
fiariy train for Omaha this morning,
where she looked after business mat
ters for a few hours between trains.
Mrs. John Sharp' and Mrs. Henry
Ofo went to Omaha on tho morning
train today, where they visited with
friends for a few hours between
Dr. Kennedy, of Omaha, arrived
last evening and was an over night
visitor at the home of his mother In
this cltr. returning to Omaha this
morning on No. 1G.
Councilman A. S. Will and son J.
N. and wifo and babe, departed for
Hennessey, Oklahoma, on the morn
ing train today, where Mr. Will ha3
large rea lestate holdings. Mr. Will
has one son residing In Oklahoma.
Mr. Walter White had business In
Omaha this morning, and will take
in the land show as well.
William Miller, of Thurnian, Iowa,
arrived today and will visit I'latts
mouth friends for a lime.
M. L. Furlong, of Rock Muffs, was
in the city today looking after busi
ness matters In tho county seat.
Frank Hughson and son, Guy,
drove up this morning from their
farm in ar Union to attend to some
Mr. I). P. Jackson took in the land
show at Omaha this morning and
also looked after some matters of
business while in the city.
Prof. F. J. Kolhaba was a passen
ger to Omaha on the fast mall today,
where he will be for threo days look
ing after his music classes.
C. K. Tefft, the Weeping Water
lawyer, was a riattsmouth visitor
last evening having como to the
county seat on legal business.
Mr. Joseph Fetzer, the shoe mer
chant, was called to Omaha on the
early train today, whero business en
gaged his attention for a time.
Mr. Henry Melslngcr, of near
'Cedar Creek, camo down on No. 4
this morning and transacted business
In I'lattsmouth between trains today.
The M. W. A. orchestra departed
for South Rend this afternoon, where
they arc engaged to play for a grand
ball this evening given by tlu A. ().
V. W. local lodge-.
Win. Rakes, of near Cl'ulon, was
In the city today on business und
while In the city called and renewed
the subscription of Mr. Isaac Dye,
who Is a i.;t:on of I!::- Journal at
Mr. M. I lowland and her mother,
Mrs. Win. Crablll, aceoinpnnled by
Mrs. R. D. Hayes mid Miss Etha Cra
blll, visited the land show in Omaha
today, going on tho early train this
Mr. Kd Irltsch, e-r Eight Mile
Grove precinct, was in the city today,
having come down to bring a load of
outs for Mr. L. L. Ingalls. Thirty
cents per bushel Is tho price realized
by Mr. Trll.sch for his oats.
J. H. Albert and wire nna two
children, of near Cedar Creek, came
In on No. 4 this morning and spent
tho day with Mr. Albert's parents,
Jo.lhn Albert and wife. 1,. after
noon Mr. and Mrs. Albert, Jr., do
parted for Kaweeney, Kansas, wjre
they will visit Mrs. Albert's parents
for two weeks.
Miss Mario Donnelley wen: to
Omaha on tho afternoon t'alu today,
M'rere she will visit frhiHs for ?
Mis. Frank Moore, of lurrny
Jrove n to tho county ser. today and
bomled tho afternoon train f r
Mr. L. W. Lore.nr, the SUili uresl
merchant. va3 called to Omaha I'lts
;i"i-"inon tr. interview :ti J.-bliera
fr a few hours.
Mrs. W. T. Smith, of nnr Murray.
ws a P'attsniouth visit ir today,
taking tho train here fj.' Omaha,
where the spent Me aft i neon
Mr. F. G. Frlcke, the Sixth street
druggist, was a passenger to he ine
tiopolls on the afternoon train today,
where he was called on busiuess.
Frank Kalasek and wife are the
proud parents of a new baby boy,
which tipped tho beam at 11 pounds,
the stork having visited the Kalasek
homo this morning. The babe and
motho rare doing fine.
James T. Rebal and Miss Mamie
Konovalln, loth of Omaha, secured
marriage license from the county
clerk at Council Bluffs yesterday.
Mr. Rebal Is a son of our street com
missioner, James Rebal.
HE KISS OF
He DieJ Last Night at 9:30
After Being Unconscious for
I'toin Saturday's Lally.
Judce A. N. Sullivan, who suffered
a parahtic stroke one week ago last
Monday afternoon, died List night
about !):30, after being In an uncon
si Ions state for the past four days.
Albert N. Sullivan was born lu To
ronto, Canada, in 1818, and came to
the United States and Cass county
almost forty-three years ago, arriving
here in July, HG'J, being then a
young man of about twenty years of
age. He first engaged In school teach
ing In the rural schools of the county
and purchased a farm near Weeping
Water, where he resided, following
the pursuit of a farmer during the
summer and teaching durln? the
On June 12, 1871, the deceased
was married to Miss Mary Jean, of
near I'lattsmouth. To this union six
children were born, namely: Charles,
of Omaha, Mrs. Harriett Rocker, Mrs.
W. U. Elstcr and Mrs. Ralph Towle,
of Omaha, Mrs. Asa Snyder, of Dal
las, South Dakota, and Miss Gladys
Sullivan, of I'lattsmouth, all of whom
with his widow survive to mourn bis
Judge Sullivan was a well known
attorney in eastern Nebraska, having
been elected county judge of this
county In November, 1877, and re
elected In 1879, Bcrvlng two terms In
this Important position.
He left the office of county Judge
and had an cxtenslvo and lucrative
law practice, being at one time asa
elated in business with K. II. AVooley,
under the firm name of Wooley &
Sullivan, and afterward for several
years was In partnership with Allen
J. Reeson, sr., now deceased, In the
practice of law for several years. He
was deputy county attorney at the
time Mr. Reeson was county attorney.
At the time the Missouri Pacific
built Its line through Plaltsmouth,
Judge Sullivan was active In aiding
the company In acquiring Its right-of-way,
and was after appointed the
company's local attorney, and aided
In the trials of Its most important
litigation in the courts of this county.
Re was of a gentle and loving dispo
sition, a kind and affectionate hus
band and father, and his death will
bo deeply mourned by a largo circle
of old-time frlend3.
As a lawyer, Judge Sullivan was
unusually successful In the trial of
his cases, and for many years his
name "appeared on one side or the
other of a majority of the cases
brought In the courts of this county,
and in the many years of his practice
he wad never found unfaithful to a
The f mural serl.e will occur to
morrow afternoon nt his late reside-in
e, at 2 o'clock, conducted by Itov.
V. L. Austin, assls'ed by Cannon
Interment wil Rake place lit the
Theodore I). Ruck, defendant, will
take notice that on the 3rd day of
December, 1910, The First National
Dank of I'lattsmouth, Nebraska,
plaintiff, herein, bled its petition in
the District Court of Cass County,
Nebraska, against said defendant et
al, the object and prayer or which
petition are to recover a money Judg
ment on a certain promissory note
executed by said defendant and an
other to plaintiff for tho sum of
$200 . 00 with interest from date at
10 per cent per annum and payable
within eight months after dato, and
also subject to the payment and satis
faction of such Judgment, the attach
ed property In this action to-wlt: The
undivided ono-flfth (1-5) of She
North Half () of the Southwest
Quarter of Section Threo (3), Town
ship Ten (10), Range Thirteen (13),
In said Cass County.
You are required to answer said
petition on or before the 13th day of
Dated this 29th day of December,
First National Rank of
D. O. Dwyor, Flalntlff.
Its Attorney. 12-29-8tw
Ileal Golden Fugle.
Last fall while out hunting south
of this city Frits Frlcke Bhot what he
supposed was a large hawk, but on
further investigation discovered that
it was a splendid specimen of the
golden eagle. He had the bird sent
to Omaha where it was mounted. It
Is now on exhibition in one of the
windows of F. G. Fricko & Co., and
is certainly a beautiful trophy of
which Mr. Frlcke Is Justly proud.
Clover hay. Inquiro of S. O. Cole,
of Mynard, Neb. l-9-4tw.
Charter Cr.mtetl Western Men.
W;ish!i;:'ton, Inn. 21 Th executive
count il e.-f ftp A'.'iorirrn Fed-Tat ion c
Labor defiled to grnnt a charter to
the W"ct'ni F i!t-rii'',n o'' M'm-rs or:
the sr-rt" l.;:.'!s as t? i t grniiWd to O
Un'tf-'i V,:vf Work' rs of America
The Ir.Uer or-vi-.!:':it!on In e onv ut'on
In CoIum'. O., threatened to with
ctaw from tho American Fed ration e
l.f-bor un'eri the western fcd'.-ra'Ior
was admit led. .
EIec:io.i cf Officers Cscclufts
Meeting St 0.T12II3.
KROTTEH CK03EII WESIDiHT.
W. H. Harrison cf Grand Island le
Vice President Sharp Cbata on
Way Shingles Are Packed Holmei
Inject3 Spice Into Discussion.
Omaha, Jim. 21. W ith tho re clec
t!on of President Wiiiiam Krotlei
Liid tho eloe tion of two otaer oUiceis
the state lumbermen's convention con
eluded its business ut tho Hotel homo
W. II. llairis:,n of Grand Island re
cedved the ofliee of vice president am
director and Frank Kuupal of Old was
elected a director.
Spico was Injected into the sessior.
when several lumber dealers tooK is
sue wilh two lumber manufacturers
doc-hiring that bundles of shin.;lei
wero being delivered In short nieas
ure. Eanuio Sehaefer and R, C. Fitz
gerald, manufacturers from tho Pa
ciflc coast, in turn niado addresses pro
posing a resolution that shingles here
after be sold by the bundle and not b
tho thousand, and that legislation be
asked for a revision of railroad tar
IfTs. In the midst of this, Arthur L
Uolmes, a dealer from Detroit, rose
and declared that such a move woub
not be an unm'xed blessing. lie flatlj
contradicted tho manufacturers on the
two points tlint packages from th,
factory contained 1,000 shingles om
that they measure twenty inches It
"dive us an honest shingle and nr
honest bundle," said Mr. Holmes
"nnd wo will help you then to get
legislation." The resolution did no
receive any formal action, owing t(
th fa,-t that It had not been pre
pared In time.
WILL LCsFeOTIj HIS FEET
Henry Csshman Found Badly Frozer
In Home Near Broken Eow.
Rroken Row, Neb., Jan. 21. As a re
suit of tho late severe weather, lieuij
Cashinan, a man about sixty yeara (
ace, will possibly I030 both of hit
feet, uiter having them badly frozen
Cashmnn is a farmer and live3 alone
on bis p'ace, about seven miles e:;s!
of here. Alter tho blizzard nnd the
severe redd weather that followed
iii-lghboiT. became aware of the fact
that CaMmi.m had not. boon seer,
about the' larni f'r f-mhp timo. The
went ov-r to tho j :l:we and found
Caskmari lyin-j on a ru le butl, e'oiu
poae-d of ordinary straw, wilh sum
mengi-p llnnlets thrown over him
Roth feet wee frozen nnd ho was un
rtble to ariist himself in pny way. Or
a table1 in the rioin stood a small cool
r.tove, this being the only heating ar
nnupment In the houo. An ex.iniina
tion showo.i that one foot nnd pnssibh
both would have to he amputated.
HOUSE S-CLC3 SESSHN
Question of Improving Capitol Dulld
Ing 13 Considered.
Lincoln, Jan. 21. Tho house of rep
reseiitativcg held a session this morn
ing. Tho question of capital remova
was touched upon when II. R. 3, to ex
pond $1,500 on improving one end o
tho cnpitol building, was considered
in committee of the wheile. Gereles
nnd Prince, who are Intere-sled In got
ting the capital taken to Grand Island
counselled slow ncthm on this bocausf
It might stand In the way of a ea ;
removal later If too much money were
spent on tho old building. The argil
ment was overthrown, however, b
the contention of others that It wn
take years anyway before a new build
Ing rould bo built, and the present om
should V. kept in good condition Ir
Demurrer In Perry Yeast Case.
Lincoln, Jan. 21. The demurrer o
tho defendants in the case of the
United States against Perry Yeast
and others for alleged Intimidation o
homesteaders was overruled by Judge
Munger In the federal court. The as
stTtlem was made that the Indictment
was defective, but the court held that
the elements of it were In accord
with tho statute.
Boy Murderer Convicted.
Duluth, Jan. 21. Charles Melodrow
ski, the seventeen year old boy who
shot nnd killed Pollcemnn Harry
Chesmore on a street car, Jan. 6, was
found guilty of murder In the second
degree In the district court. The pen
city U life imprisonment
Beekeepers Elect Officers.
IJncoln, Jan. 21. The following offl
cera were elected for tho Nebraska
lice-keepers' association: President,
William Stelnhoff of Friend; vice
president, J. II. Wakner of Heatrlee;
secre tsi y treasurer, Frank O. Odell of
i an .r
AU-OIIOL 3 PE!l CEnF
rtcss ami R.'si.ConiainsnciiUfr
. be,u '.Sail
f'riui?if St 1
ApcrfiTl Remedy forCoP
I ion , Scur Storcach.Diarrtiuca
FacS'u-.'.l!c Signature oT
Cuurantec el unek-r the Fooefci
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
TO GREATLY INCREASE
FAY OF SUPERINTENDENTS
Taylor, of Hitchcock, has a bill for
the relief of county superintendents,
which seeks to raise the pay of all eif
th.im in no inconsiderable degree. It
changes the basis for fixing this sal
ary from the school population to
that of actual population gleaned
from the census report of 1010. Un
der the present law the highest salary
pa'd outside of Douglas county is
J 1.200 per annum, and from that it
ranges down to a fixed salary of $800
in counties where the school popula
tion is 1,500 to 2,500, or the actual
population about 7,500 to 12,500.
The salaries to' bo paid If the bill
becomes a law are as follows: Coun
ties where the population is 75,000
or n ore, $2,500 a year; in counties
of population of 20,000 to 53,000,
$2,200 per year; In counties of popu
lalkn e;f 15,000 to 20,000, $1,800 a
year; where population Is 10,000 to
15,000, ? 1,000 per year; populaiion
froiii 7,000 to 10,000, ? 1 ,300 per
year; where population of county Is
4,000 to 7,000, not more than $1,000
per year, and in all either counties $5
per day with rnaTir.inri not to exceed
Rills have alrcndy been Intro iu.ee 4
for increased pay for abort half the
different county offliers and it is e
pecled the other offices will soon bo
repcrstnted by timilnr till j. Such
measures have, as a rule, n bard road
to travel before they puss both
I,, ltd. lii.li
The little German club of this city
composed of ten members, one of
whom, Mrs. Lena Harris, now resides
in Omaha, have It in their by-laws as
one of the religious duties of the
membership to remember the birth
day of each member. Today the club
went in a body to Omaha to celebrate
the birthday of Mrs. Harris. The
members going were: Mrs. Henry
Ilerold, Mrs. J. A. Donelan, Mrs. Jas.
Donnelly, Mrs. Brltt, Mrs. Will Cle
ment, Miss Mia Gerlng, Miss Julia
Herman, Miss Leonard, Miss Barbara
Gerlng and Miss Dora Frlcke. Miss
Maud Mason is also a member, but
being sick did not attend.
Mrs. J, W. KInnlBon met with a
very painful accident one day last
week while feeding a sausage grind
er at her home. She was pressing
the meat Into the mill when one of
her Angers caught Into the knires
cutting it off at the first joint, only a
small particle remaining Intact. Tha
finger was put In place and a couple
of stitches taken and now Is almost
completely healed Louisville Cour
ier. Martin Steppat and wife and F, II.
Pteppat and wife were passengers to
Omaha on the afternoon train today,
where they visited the Clarkson hos
pital to see Miss Anna Steppat, who
has been there for a fow days with a
trouble with her ears.
Tho idiitl You Have
liirf y Years
fail S mm
TMt CCNTAUR COMPANY. HIW YOU CITY.
Card of Thanks.
To our kind neignoors and friends
who so thoughtfully lent their sym
pathy and assistance in our recent
great bereavement in the sickness
and death of our beloved husband,
father and brother, we here tender
our most heartfelt thanks.
Mrs. A. P. Barnes.
L. G. Barnes.
C. S. Barnes.
LITTLE BOY MEETS WITH
A FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT
Last Sunday niorning little Lee
Cline, the eight-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Cline, In company
with his little sister went to tho
Christian church to start a fire. He
was cautioned by his mother before
leaving home to be very careful and
not toiuh the oil can. Tho children
took a supply e:f kindling with them,
but tho fire did not burn as readily as
they wished and Leo picked up what
he supposed was the coal oil can and
started to pour some of the contents
upon tlio smouldering firo. Tt proved
to ho gasoline and an cxploslein fol
lowed wlleh wa? heard by people two
blocks awry. The explosion struck
tho inifoi ttmale boy fairly in the fac
and blew him across the room, set
ting tire to Ins rap and clothing. A
number of men were attracted by tho
explosion and ran to the church, and
arriving just as the boy ran into tho
street with his head enveloped in
flames. Smothering out the flames
he was carried to a physician's office
where his wounds were dressed. His
neck and face is one solid blister, but
luckily his eyesight was not de
stroyed. The little girl was not in
jured. Charles Pankonln, who was at
tracted to the scene by the report of
the explosion, took off his coat and
with difficulty beat out the flames,
which for a timo threatened tho
church with destruction. Louisville
Heath of James C, Tiglie.
James C. TIghe died last Monday
at 8 p. m. of Brlght's disease. He
lived with his brother, P. W. TIghe,
on the John Murphy farm, four miles
north and one-half east of towu.
James TIghe was about 42 years old,
he was a resident of Colorado for
four years and was brought homo
lact September and has been sick
since that time. He formerly taught
school In Cass county. He leaves a
wife, an aged mother, and is one of
a family of six sons and four daugh
ters, all prominent citizens and well
known In Cass county.
The funeral was held at 10:30 a.
ni., Wednesday, January 18th, from
the Catholic church, Manley, and wa
largely attended Weeping Water
Gorge A. Melslnger, of Mynard,
one of the prosperous farmers of this
county and one of tho best friends
of this paper, was In the city today,
looking after business matters. Mr.
Melslnger called at this office and
said he did not care for the Semi
Weekly any longer and handed us
the wherewithal and ordered tho
Daily Journal sent to him. Wo are
very much pleased to place Mr, Mel
alnger on our rapidly growing dally
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