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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1911)
THE WHOLE IAEST
UNDER ONE ROOF!
YOU SHOULD NOT FAIL TO VISIT THE
OMAHA, JANUARY 18-20, 1911
A great educational Land Show of farm and orchard products from every
tate in the West
It will be an actual and authentic demonstration of what ran be 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, Bailey, Potatoes, Sugar Peets,
Alfalfa, Forage Crops, Apples, and all small Fruits.
BURLINGTON TERRITORY will be represented with exhibits. Look for them.
D CLEM DEAVER, General Agent,
Landseeker'a Information Bureau,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
From Monday's Dally.
Mr. H. Hampton was a passenger
to Western this morning, called there
by the sick news of his father.
W. H. Newell was called to St.
Joseph last evening on business, and
departed on No. 2 for that city.
Air. A. II. Profilers, who has fired
for a few runs on No. 87, removed
bis luggage to Lincoln this morning.
Mr. Louis Schutz visited the me
tropolis today, going on the early
train to look after sonio 'business
Mrs. William Iferold returned from
Lincoln last evening, whero she had
been for a time visiting her on and
'Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Booth were pas
sengers to Red Oak on the morning
"train today, where Mr. Pooth was
called on business.
iMr. E. P. Stewart and babo depart
ed for Hamburg, Iowa, last evening,
where Mr. Stewart was called on busi
ness for a short time.
Miss Planche Murray, of Omaha,
was a Sunday visitor In tho city and
spent the day with her mother and
Mrs. William Dudig was a ipasHon
ger to the metropolis on the morning
train today, where she went to visit
her daughler for a short time.
Mr. Frauds Abbot Davis, of Weep
ing Water, was a Plattsmouth visitor
today, having been called to the coun
ty seat on urgent business.
Doan's Regulots cure constipation
without griping, nausea, nor any
weakening effect. Ask your druggist
for them. 25 cents per box.
Mr. It. B. Windham was called to
Clenwood on business this morning,
departing on No. 4.
Mr. 0. L. Ijvrson went to Omaha
on the morning train today, where
he was called on a matter of busi
ness. John Pajeck was a bus;ness caller
at Pacific Junction this morning,
where ho disposed of several hundred
Gustavo Holdcninn went to Omaha
on the morning tral ntoday to look
after business matters for a few
Mrs. Leonard and her daughter,
Mrs. Iiulger, were passengers to the
metropolis this morning, where they
spent the day.
Mr. A. F. Hunger, of Clenwood, ar
rived from Omaha this morning and
spent a few hours In Plattsmouth bo
foro returning to his home across the
Mr. C. Iske and wife were passen
gers to Omaha on the morning train
today, where Mr. lake was called to
look after some business matters.
. Mr. Paul Halnle and wife, of Pa
cific Junction, visited riattsmouth
fflenda yesterday for a few hours,
returning to their home on No. 2.
James Smith, of Emerson, Iowa,
who has been visiting his son Marlon
for a Bhort time, left for Omaha on
the morning train today, accompanied
by bis Bon.
Joe Sabatka, of the freight shop,
went to Pacific Junction this mom
Ing for ten days as car inspector. Joe
will go over on No. 6 and return on
the stub, if he Is through at that
Mrs. J. W. Johnson roturncd home
from Omaha yesterday evening,
where she bad been sine last Friday
visiting with her son Frank find
family, being called there owing to
the illness of their little eon.
Little Miss Myrtlo Peterson,
niece of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Teterson,
and who, since the death of her
parents, lias been making her home
with them, la reported as ibclng quite
irk, having a toucb of pneumonia
We truat that the little girl will noon
be herself again.
I). O. Dwycr was a passenger to tho
metropolis this afternoon, where he
was called on a business errand.
J. C. York and Pert Thomas were
called to Omaha on the afternoon
train today on business.
Mrs. I'ertha Chrisman, of Lincoln,
arrived in the city yesterday for a
week's visit with ber mother.
Rev. Stcger went to Omaha on the
fast mall this afternoon, where busi
ness called him for a few hours.
O. P. Parton, of Union, was in the
city this morning having been sum
moned here on important business.
(Hen Vallery was a passenger to
the metropolis this afternoon, where
be looked after some items of busi
ness. J. E. McDanlel was able to bo on
the street last evening and this morn
ing, having been driven down to bis
place of business.
Mr. J. V. Kaspar went to Omaha or.
the afternoon train today to get some
Improvements for his electric bread
mixer, and oven.
H. O. Darnell, of Wyoming, who
has been visiting I. Hopkins and fam
ily for a short time, departed for his
home this afternoon.
Dr. II. F. Ilrendel, of Murray, came
to Plattsmouth this afternoon in time
to catch the fast mall for Omaha,
whero be was called on business.
Mr. Ernest Ahl and Misses Cora
and Eunice Ingraham, of Louisville,
were In the city today, visiting
friends and looking after some busi
(Jeorgo Falter, the clothier, and
Emil Wurl, tho general merchant,
were Omaha visitors this afternoon,
where they Interviewed the Jobbers In
their particular lines.
Emll Shaler and 0. L. Hemingway,
of Waseca, 'Minnesota, who have been
In the city for a short time selling
fence tools, departed for Omnha this
Mr. P. H. Fields returned to the
metropolis this afternoon after a
short visit at the home of his mother-
in-law, Mrs. Herold. Mrs. Fields and
son remained for a few days' visit.
Mrs. Frelden, of Sioux City, and
Mrs. Prlesinan, of Omaha, have been
visiting Mrs. R. M. Shlaes for a few
days, departing for their homes this
morning. Mrs. Prlesninn is the
mother of Mrs. Frelden, who Is the
sister of Mrs. Schlaes.
Mr. G. W. Rhoden, of this city, and
his son Glen from the farm, were pas
sengers to South Omaha this morn
ing, where they went o rook up the
cattle market. They havo something
like ninety head of cattle In the pens
on full feed which they will dispose
of when the market 1b suitable.
Fred Egcnhcrger was out today on
crutches having been rendered a crip
ple by an attack of rheumatism. He
had the sympathy of J. E. McDanlel,
who hobbled over to see what had
crippled Mr. Egenberger. These gen
tlemen make first class vets and by
proper maneuvering no doubt can
soon get a pension.
Takes Ward to Council IHhITh.
Last Saturday Mr. W. D. Wheeler
was appointed by Judge Peeson as
guardian of C. Voght, the aged Rock
Pluff farmer who was ordered taken
to the hospital at Lincoln some time
Blnce. Today iMr. Wheeler took his
ward to St. Rarnard'B private hospi
tal at Council Pluffs where ho will
have proper care and treatment.
I'red Jews Wins Pil.e.
Fred Jess won the big purse prize
at the Day shooting gallery last week.
This prize had accumulated to the
neat sum of $10.15, And was a big
addition to Fred'a Saturday pay
check. A prize similar to this is won
at the gallery every Saturday night.
Have an excellent lino or leaa pen
cils, pen points, in fart, everything In
the way of office supplies at the
Journal office. De sure and sco thorn
The little Warden baby that has
been so s! k with pneumonia is get
ting better and should, if nothing un-
forseen happens, get well speedily.
Miss Coon, teacher In the primary
gradis, has been on the sick list a
couple of days this week. Miss Nor
ma Trotter took her place in the
Chas. Royal has moved I1I3 posses
sions out of the hotel and stored
them, temporarily, In the Kuntz
house. This leaves Nehawka with
out a public hotel.
Dr. Des Jardlens reports the ar
rival of a fine big girl at E. P. Nains'
last week. The first one was a boy,
and they are to be excused for being
proud of their pair.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Pollard have a
baby girl at their place that arrived
Wednesday, January 18. All parties
concerned are reported as doing well
and Ray, especially, Is carrying his
new honors with the proper amount
Frank Gordon, the Dunbar livery
man, was In town Wednesday with a
mule buyer who came here in place
of Earl Heasley. Mr. Gordon was In
an automobile and after leaving here,
a few miles south of town, his ma
chine suffered a hemorage or some
thing and expired suddenly.
A. J. Tucker left on the early train
Tuesday for Omaha, where ho will go
to work in tho Missouri Pacific yards
firing a switch engine. He was up to
Omaha about two weeks ago and took
a very creditable examination for a
position as firemah. Ab Is a good
steady young man and will no doubt
make a success as a fireman.
Last Saturday morning the resi
dence of A. A. Lamoureux, northwest
of town, was totally destroyed by fire.
The family were unaware the house
was burning until the roof fell in,
and the contents were a total loss.
Mr. Lamoureux Is a tenant on the
place and we did not learn whether
there was any Insurance on any of
TEAM TAKES II LIVELY
SPIN THIS MORNING
From Monday's Tally.
The team of U. L. Tropat, driven
by his sons dally to this city to bring
the boy9 to school, took a lively run
down Chicago avenue this morning.
The buggy crowded the team on the
incline coming into the avenue, and
the tongue dropped down, and the
boys fearing serious trouble sprang
from the vehicle, the team running
Into the ditoh at tho side of the street
were stopped without doing much
damage to the rig.
Tbeodoro I). Ruck, defendant, will
tnko notice that on the 3rd day of
December, 1910, The First National
Rank of Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
plalntlfT, herein, filed its petition in
the District Court of Cass County,
Nebraska, against said defendant et
al, the object and prayer of which
petition are to recover a money Judg
ment on a certain promissory note
executed by said defendant and an
other to plaintiff for the sum of
$200.00 with Interest from date at
10 per cent per annum and payable
within eight months after date, and
also subject to the payment and satis
faction of such Judgment, the attach
ed property in this action to-wit: The
undivided one-fifth (1-5) ot ihe
North Half () of the Southwest
Quarter of Section Three (3), Town-
Bhlp Ten (10), Range Thirteen (13),
in said Cass County.
You are required to answer Bald
petition on or before the 13th day of
Dated this 29th day of December,
First National Dank of
D. O. Dwyer, rialntlff.
Its Attorney. 12-29-8tw
Notice is hereby given that a meet
ing of the Stockholders ot the Bur
lington & Missouri River R. R. Com
pand in Nebraska, will be held In
riattsmouth, Nebraska, at 10 a. Til.,
February 23, 1911.
The. meeting will be held for the
election of nine directors of the com
pany to serve until their successors
are electod and qualified, and for the
transaction of such other business as
may legally come before It.
W. P. Durkee,
Omaha, Nebraska, January 19,1911.
Huh rtal Card Shower.
Col. H. C. McMaken reached his
8eventy-flrBt birthday on tho 21st of
this month. Since that time he has
enjoyed a postal card shower, cards
from old time friends and acquaint
ances are arriving from many of the
states In the west. Col. McMaken
Is not as well today as bis friends bad
hoped he would be.
rK n mimic
That Makes the Baking Belter
Palluret are almost Impossible with
We know that It will give you better
Wc know th-it the baking wi!I ba purer
nior t wholesome.
We know tliut it will bs mora evenly
And we know thnt Cnlum-t Is more
cmmu:aL both in it uv un I i..u
We know tlie things becnusi we
nave put i;ie q mlity inlo it we have
i'M-n it tri.l nut in evrry way. It is
uM'i now in mi lions of homes ami Its
airs nrs vowing l:iily. It i.i t..e
m-iilern baking p ikT,
Have ynu triad ii?
Ci.liiinet Is highest in QuaMty
tnoUciutJ in price.
Wurld'i. Pure Food Exposition.
ifa? MACE t?y THE TBC
Saved at Dentil's Door.
The door of death seemed ready to
open for Murray W. Ayers, of Tran
sit Bridge, N. Y., when his life was
wonderfully saved. "I was In a dread
ful condition," be writes, "my skin
was almost yellow; eyes sunken;
tongue coated; emaciated from losing
40 pounds, growing weaker daily.
Virulent liver trouble pulling me
down to death in spite of doctors.
Then that matchless medicine Elec
tric Bitters cured nie. I regained
the 40 pounds lost and now am well
and strong." For all stomach, liver
and kidney troubles they're supreme.
50c at F. O. Fricke & Co's.
WILL IRK FOR FARMER
SOUTH OF THE CITY
From Wednesday's Dally.
Charles Allen was gathered in by
the night police Monday evening as
a plain drunk and lodged in the city
division of the county Jail and was
brought before Judge M. Archer
early yesterday morning to be assess
ed for violating tho ordinance of the
The prisoner was fined $5 and
costs, with a provision that defendant
work on the streets of the city until
fino and costs are paid. This clause
Is attached to all sentences rendered
in police court for violation of the
city ordinances, and there Is no pro
vision for Jail sentence, except in de
fault of payment of the fine. Here
where the city has been loser by
not providing the rock pile or some
other useful winter work for the vio
lators. In the case of Charles Allen,
there being no work which he could
be put to to pay his board back to
the city, the Judge suspended sen
tence to allow Allen to go to work
for a farmer south of town, and he
departed for his Job.
A Wild IllUzard Having
brings danger, suffering often death
to thousands, who take colds,
coughs and la grippe that terror of
Winter and Spring. Its danger sig
nals are "stffed up," nostrils, lower
part of nose sore, chills and fever,
pain In back and head, and a throat
gripping cough. When Grip attacks,
as you value your life, don't delay
getting Dr. King's New Discovery.
"One bottle cured me," writes A. L.
Dunn, of Tine Valley, Miss., "after
being 'laid up three weeks with
Grip." For sore lungs, Hemorrhages,
Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough,
Bronchitis, Asthma, it's supreme. BOc
$1.00. Guranteed by F. G. Fricke &
Fred Perry, ot Grant, Iowa, was In
the city today for a few hours and
closed a deal whereby he Bold to
David Amlck the residence property
In which Mr. Amick resides, located
In the Third ward. Mr. Berry re
turned to his home this afternoon.
IV BAKING P0Wi-' VI
MAN DIESJH HEW YORK
Reports reached Lincoln yesterday
that J. G. Taylor, formerly assistant
treasurer of the Burlington railroad
lines west, had died in New York
city. .'o word has reached Lincoln
concerning funeral arrangements.
Some had thought that as Mr. Tay
lor's father lives on a farm near
Feward 'the body might be brought
west for burial.
Mr. Taylor was in the service of
the Burlington railroad from about
1869 to 1903, having been succeeded
June 1 of the latter year as assistant
treasurer of the lines west by Carl J.
Ernst, then of this city. Mr. Taylor
had resigned and after his resigna
tion moved to New York city. He
was never married.
Mr. Taylor and T. E. Calvert came
west from Massachusetts at about the
same time, and both entered the em
ploy of the Burlington railroad. Both
bought farms of the company, taking
land in Feward county. Mr. Calvert
sold his land a few years ago, but It
Is understood that Mr. Taylor never
parted with his Seward county farm.
For a number of years Mr. Taylor
was employed by the Burlington in a
subordinate position.- Then he was
made paymaster and some time in
the early eighties became assistant
treasurer. Later be was made assist
ant treasurer and auditor, a very un
Mr. Taylor had the absolute confi
dence of Mr. Perkins, president, and
In charge of the system.
Mr. Taylor was about sixty years
of age. His father, who lives near
Seward, is said to be eighty-six years
old Lincoln Journaf.
The deceased started In under W.
C. Brown, assistant treasurer, in
1870, in Plattsmouth, and remained
here several years before the general
railroad officers were removed to
Omaha. He was a well known figure
In this city, and many of our citizens
remember him as a kindly young
gentleman. It Is a Btrange coinci
dence, however; that the late Paul
Morton wa3 connected with the B. &
M. offices here about the. same time
that Mr. Taylor was, and that they
both died In New York City, within a
few days of each other.
THE CASE OF CARROLL VS
THE VILLAGE OF ELUOOD
In the list of cases reported In the
state papers as having been reversed
by t lie supreme court of Nebraska is
one from Cass county entitled Carroll
vs. Village of Elmwood, a case in
which the plaintiff was represented
by the late Judge A. N. Sullivan.
The controversy arose over the
grass growing on the border of the
unused streets, which was cut by the
plaintiff and cured and ready to be
used, when the city appropriated the
hay, or the proceeds of it. Mr. Car
roll brought suit before Judge Archer
and on the trial of the case to the
court showed that he owned the lots
abutting on the streets where he had
cut the hay, but the court took the
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
ttojjUic Stomachs andJ3odsrf
tlcc fint Roof rnntiffitMAitk
A nnrforl Romprtv fnr fVlTKfiM
tion . Sour Stem h.Dlarri:ota
ncss and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Sijnature of
huaranter d undrrth toTij
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
view that the village had the title t(
the street and that while Mr. Carroll
could use the street for passing
along that portion of the village, he
had no right to appropriate the grass,
any more than he would to standing
The case was appealed by Mr. Car
roll to the district court and the mat
ter called for trial October 14, 1908,
after proceeding for a time and after
hearing the evidence, the court In
structed the Jury to bring in a ver
dict in favor of the village, which was
The decision of the supreme court
sustains both the district and Justice
The Proof Is In Plattsmouth Al
most at Your Door.
The public statement of a Platts
mouth citizen is In itself strong proof
for Plattsmouth people, but confirma
tion strengthens the evidence.
Here is a Plattsmouth citizen who
testified years ago that Doan's Kidney
Pills relieved sick kidneys and now
states the cure was permanent. Can
any sufferer from kidney Ills ask bet
ter proof? You can Investigate. The
case is right at home.
Herman Tiekoetter, Ninth and Day
streets, Plattsmouth, Nebraska, says:
"I never used another medicine that
brought as great benefit as Doan's
Kidney Pills. My kidneys were dis
ordered and there was a dull, tired
ache across the small of ray back that
distressed me a great deal. If I
stooped, my back pained me severely
and in the morning when I arose, I
felt as tired as when I went to bed.
Hearing Doan's Kidney Pills highly
praised, I procured a box at Rynott &
Co's drug store and I did not take
them long before I was entirely re
lieved." (Statement given June 8,
Xo Trouble Since.
On December 29, 1908, Mr. Tieko
etter said: "I cheerfully confirm my
former endorsement of Doan's Kid
ney Pills. I have had no trouble
from my kidneys since this remedy
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
A. Wesch, Jr., went to Immanuel
hospital this morning to visit his wife.
whom he took to the hospital a few
days ago. Although Mrs. Wesch is
not out of danger, she was somewhat,
better yesterday, and her husband
hopes for her steady Improvement.
Medicines that aid nature are al
ways most effectual.. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy acts on this plan. It
allays the cough, relieves the lungs,
opens the secretions and aids nature
In restoring the system to a healthy
condition. Thousands have testified
to Its superior excellence. Sold by F.
G. Fricke & Co.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
MKT, HtW TOR ITT.
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