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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1911)
ALCOHOL 3 PtK O'fcNT.
similaiiiithifoodamlRrfliila tingllie Stomachs aiidiiwdsl
ncss and Rest'jContalns nciilv
NOT NAnC OTIC.
Anerfcrl Remedy forCorcflM
I ion , Sour Stonvrli,I)larrtui
ncss Olid Loss OF Slehp.
TacSimilc Signature of
Exact Copy of Wrapper,
From Monday' Dally.
O. V. Jlailey and wife of near
Nehawka wens in the city today,
Mrs. llailey having some, denial
work all ended to.
ii'(U K Meeker spent Sunday at
"the home of his sister, Mrs.
(harli's Peacock, reluming last
Mrs. Frank McNuriau, from
near Cedar Creek, arrived in
Platlsinoulh Saturday for a few
days' visit among relatives and
Mr. Clinton Toll.cn
nvy, Kansas, who lias
jng relatives and friend in Ihis
city fur some days, departed for
his liome on Ihe morning train
William Marelay, the popular
Main sheet street, restaurant
man, was railed to Omaha on the
morning (rain today to look after
some business mailers whieh de
manded his attention.
Mr. I. 1. Marlon of t'nioii was
registered at Ihe Hiley, and At
torney ("diaries I., (iraves of the
came city was registered at the
Perkins today. Moth gentlemen
were railed to Ihe county seat on
Mr. Marl Hnhy of McCook, who
ha lieen spending some time in
ft hospital al Kansas Cily taking
treatment from a specialist, for a
troulde with one of his legs, visit
ed his brother-in-law, Charles
A. II. Kugelkemcier and wife
and daughter, Miss I.aura, from
west of Murray, were in the cily
today doing some trading and
looking after some business mat
ters. While here Mr. F.ngrl
kemcier called at the Journal
oflice to renew for his paper.
From Tiu-Hilay'a Pally
Mr. and Mrs. William Sheen
And daughter, Krma, were Omaha
visitors this morning.
Mr. Herman Kleitsch, the
Weeping Water miller, was an
over-night visitor in Ihe city, re
turning to his home (his morning.
Mr. ami Mrs. C. A. Jewell of
Mawood, Nebraska, visited lloh
erl Troop ami wife over night, de
parting for their home this morn
Mrs. (i. W. Hhoden and Mrs. D.
(I. Hhoden and Mrs. Troop depart
ed for Omaha litis morning to
visit Will Troop, who is in the
Mr. J. M. I.eyda, accompanied
by Dave Young of Murray, were
(Kenwood visitors Ihis forenoon,
going on strictly a business
Mrs. Minnie Fitchton ami, Mrs.
Perry Marsh were Omaha travel.
era this afternoon, where they
visited Mrs. Marsh's little girl
Mrs. Joseph Adams of Mvmird
visited friends in this city last
evening, she having spent Hie day
in Omaha and slopped as she was
en route from Omaha to her home
1 J-4 '
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Will Clark, editor of Ihe Kim
wood I.eader-Mcho, came in last
evening to look after some busi
ness matters, returning to his
home Ihis morning. While here
he was a pleasant caller at Jour
Mr. and Mrs. Kreiday arrived in
Ihe city Saturday evening from
Nevada, Missouri, for a brief visit
with their daughter, Miss Lena,
one of the teachers in our cily
schools. Mr. Frciday's health lias
been quite poorly for some lime
and he is spending a large portion
of his lime in traveling. They
went to Omaha yesterday.
ANOTHER YOUNC COUPLE
JOINED IN HOLY WEDLOCK
Ceremony Occurred at the Holy
Rosary Church This Morn
ing at 10 O'clock.
Finn) TiieMilu y" Pally.
A very pretty wedding occurred
this morning at the. Holy Rosary
church, at which li Mr. Michael
Habb ami Miss Anna Nashel were
united in the holy bonds of wed
lock, the ceremony being conduct
ed by llev. Vlcek, pastor of the
church. There was a large num
ber of friends of Ihe contracting
parties present to witness tho
solemn vows accepted by this
happy and popular young couplo.
Promptly at lfl o'clock the wed
ding march was played by Miss
Clara Jamla, and six members of
the choir rendered a popular and
appropriate vocal selection, as the
wedding parly appeared, which
was composed of the bride and
groom and Miss Anna Polacek and
Mr. Joseph Koultek as attendants.
The marriage was performed ac
cording to customs of the Hu v
Rosary Catholic church, which is
indeed very pretty and solemn in
I lie unde w as gowned in B
beautiful while dress of cmhrnid
cry ami lace, winie the groom
wore the conventional black.
These young people have resided
in i ins ruy and vicinity for many
years, Ihe groom being Ihe son
of Andrew Habb and wife, and at
present, has a very good position
with the II. A M. Itailroad com-
pany. llie bride is Ihe charming
and accomplished daughter of Mr,
ami Mrs. John Naslial of this city,
and has a large circle of friends,
many of whom were present, at
Ihe wedding to extend congratula
tions and wish Ihe happy people
many years of happiness and
prosperity. The newly wedded
couple will make Plattsmoulh
their future home.
Never Out of Work.
The busiest little things ever made
are Dr. King's New Life Pills. Everj
pin is a sugar-coated globule ot
health, that rhanges weakness Into
strength, languor Into energy, brain
fag Into mental power; curing Con
attpatlon, Headache. Chills, Dyspep
tdn. Malaria. Only 25o at Gerlnj
air. iieorge Smith, (be genial
assessor of Rock HlulT precinct,
was in the county seat today
looking after business matters at
the court house.
TMI OCNTAUH 00lT, NCW V 6 ITT.
J. FOSTER DISALLOWED
The Reason for This Action Is on
Account of Mental Disability,
Superinduced by Old Age.
From Wednesday's Dally.
After deliberating on (lie evi
dence offered by the proponent
and that presented by the contest
ant in the Klia J. Foster will con
test Judge Iteeson today entered
an order disallowing the will. The
ground on which the proposed
document was disallowed was that
ttie testatrix, on account of men
tal disability, superinduced by old
age, had not the testamentary
capacity required by statute, and
in consequence the instrument
signed on the I'.Hh day of August,
1'JIO, was not tier last will, nor
any will at all.
The evidence on which the
court's order was based certainly
sustained the judgment of the
court. It was shown by 1). W.
Foster, Nathan Foster, the hus
band of the deceased; Dr. Hooper,
W. It. Manning and others that al
I he time the paper writing was
executed Fli.a J. Foster was past
82 years of age, partially blind
and partially deaf, could not
recognize persons easily and fre
quently not at all; had been in
bad health for some months pre
vious to that time. Ft was also
shown that Mrs. Harton had had
exclusive care of her aged mother
for some years and would have a
large bill against the estate,
which would necessitate sale of
Ihe properly in the district court,
which would lie expensive.
Taking all of Ihe circumstances
into consideration, Ihe court took
the view that the proponent would
get very little, out of the estate
should it have to lake its course
through the courts, and the evi
dence being conclusive as to the
mental incapacity of the aestatrix,
Ihe order disallowing the will was
Saved Ills Mother's Life.
"Four doctors had given me up,"
writes Mrs. Laura Gaines, of Avoca,
La., "and my children and all my
friends were looking for me to die,
when my son Insisted that I use Elec
tric Hitters. I did so, and they have
done me a world of good. 1 will al
ways praise them." Electric Hitters
1b a priceless blessing to women
troubled with fainting and dizzy
spells, backache, headache, weakness.
debility, constipation or kidney dis
orders. Use them and gain new
health, strength and vigor. They're
guaranteed to satisfy or money re
funded. Only 50c at Gerlng & Co.
HOW THE HORSE ESCAPED
AFTER BEING LOADED IN CAR
In Reference to the Fine Horse
Which Sam Shoemmaker Pur-'
chased at Beatrice.
A special from Hcatriee, under
late of April 21. says: A valu
able horse, lost from a moving
train, cause! some, consternation
among trainmen on a Wymorc
Heatrice run .recently. A freight.
train left Healrice carrying a stal
lion loaded in a freight car. At
Dewilt the animal was missing
and the car door was found open.
How the. door was opened is not
known. Later Ihe horse was found
unhurt, near Ihe Irack.
The animal was loaded here by
C. W. Murray. It was billed lo
Plattsmoulh. When it was missed
at Dewitt Mr. Murray was notified
by the trainmen, ami he at once
began a search. The animal was
grazing contentedly in a Held near
Hoag, a small station norlh of
II is supposed Ihe car door was
either left unsealed or was open
ed by some unauthorized person.
The marvel is that Ihe animal was
not hur in leaping from the mov
ing train. It was riding in a car
near the center of Ihe train.
This is the line stallion which
Mr. Shoemaker bought al Heatrice
some time since, and was looking
for it daily, when apprised of its
escape, a full account of which
appeared in the Journal al Ihe
time the animal had been missed.
The horse is a fine one.
Takes Boy to Reform School.
Sheriff Ouinlon left this morn
ing for Kearney with John Peter
son, an orphan, who is about 12
years of age, and who will not be
obedient to his guardian or any
one with whom his guardian
places him. Different persons
have tried their utmost to care for
the boy and have him grow up lo
be ii useful citizen, but he per
sists in running away, in spite of
the elTorls of his guarian to have
him act in a civilized way. It is
thought that Ihe boy's mind is not
as strong as it should be and this
may account for his acts of de-riliction.
Here as Witnesses.
From Tue!day" Pally.
L. H. rplon. the genial hard
ware merchant of Union, and Dr.
It. I.. Newell. Ihe popular denfift.
wire in the city (his morni::?.
euii iiiii' up a- witnesses in the
Foster will rae. Mr. l'plon
remained ilurir.g the day and the
doctor went to Murray on the
morning (ruin fo look after his
practice there. Dr. Newell visits
Murray on Tuesday of each week.
Moth gentlemen were pleasant
rallers at the Journal ollice.
A "COTILLION PARTY" OF
FIFTY-TWO YEARS AGO
Event That Occurred in
Over in Mills County,
We give th; following invita
tion to a "Cotillion party," in
order to show to Ihe young people
of this day how the, youngsters
diil tilings over fifty years ago,
long fieiore Nebraska became a
slate. As will be seen, they had no
regular orchestras in those days,
as I hey do now. Then a bass
drum was an essential article in
dancing music An acordeon was
also another insl ruined used in
those days. This invitation will
probably cause some laughter
among the young people of this
age, but there was as much pleas
ure derived in a "Colillion parly"
fifty years ago as there is in the
"grand balls" of Ihis day and
You Are Respect fully Solicited to
Attend a Hall, to He (iiven at
Clark's Mill, (Three Miles
West of Pacific City) on
Friday Evening, July 15th, 1859.
0. V. Wallace, Jas. H. Clark,
F.lliolt Knott, Henry Coulson.
Imle K. Coulson, Florence, Iowa
Oeo. W. Clark, Florence, Iowa.
H. K. Wallace, Florence, Iowa.
Joseph Cox, Florence, Iowa.
C.. Nuckolls, Pacific City, Iowa.
. V. Hinchinan, Olenvvnod, Iowa
K. Hedell, London, Iowa.
P. F,. Shannon, St. Mary, Iowa.
II. Nodurft, Plallsmoulh, N. T.
Dancing to commence 7 V
o'clock. Refreshments al ll
o'clock. The best music engaged;
consisting of two violins, French
aceordeon, and bass drum. Ample
room for.lhree setts of cotillions
Price of Tickets o suit the limes
In the district Court of Cuss Con lily
Adolphus V. Linton, trustee;
Adolphus F. Linton, Phoebe He
becca E. E. Linton, Charles S. Lin
ton and Fryda S. Blessing.
John H. Painter, trustee, and the un
known heirs, devisees, legatees and
next of kin of Crier C. Orr, de-
dereased, and the unknown heirs,
devisees, legatees and next of kin
of James E. Drown, deceased,
To John H. Painter, trustee, and trie
unknown heirs, devisees, legate
and next of kin of Grler C. Orr, de
ceased, and the unknown heirs, de
visees, legatees and next of kin of
James E. Ilrown, deceased:
You and each of you are hereby
notified that on the 27th day of
March, 1911, the above named plaln
tlfTs filed their petition In the District
Court of Cass County, Nebraska,
against you and each of you, the
object and prayer of which Is to quiet
title In said plaintiffs as against said
defendants and each of them, to the
following described real estate, to
wlt: The East half ( E. M ) of the
Southeast quarter (S. E. U) of Sec
tion twenty-seven (27), Township ten
(10), Range' twelve (12), In Cass
County, Nebraska, as surveyed, plat
ted and recorded, and to further en
join you and each of you from hav
ing or claiming any right, title or In
terest therein, and for costs of suit.
You and each of you are required
to answer said petition on or before
the 22d day of May, 1911, or the
prayer of said petition and the facts
therein etated will be taken as true,
and Judgment rendered acocrdlngly
against you and each of you.
Adolphus F. Linton.
Adolphus F. Linton. Trustee
Phoebe Rebecca E. E. Linton.
Charle S. Linton.
Fryda S. niesslng.
I hereby announce myselr as a
candidate for the nomination of the
office of sherltT. subject to the de
cision of the voters at the coming
primary. I ask them to place me in
nomination on the democratic ticket
D. C. Rhoden.
C.ood results always follow the use
of Foley Kidney Tills. Tbey give
nromnt relief in all cases of kidney
n hlmtilor disorders. Try them
For " "rick Co
DEATH OF FORMER
CASS COUNTY BOY
Son-in-Law of J. M. Lono and
Resided in Plattsmouth a
From Tucsday M Pally.
Mr. J. A. Long received a tele
gram this morning informing him
of the sudden death of his son-i
in-law, Richard Irons, who resid
ed on a farm near Central Citv.
Nebraska. Mr. Irons was a vouner
man about 25 years of age and
leaves a young wife and two small
children. The manner or cause
of his death was not stated in the
telegram, ami Mr. Long had no
not ice of his sickness.
The deceased was born in Cass
county, near Elmwood, and re
sided in that vicinity until a little
more than a year ago, when he
removed his family to Central
City. About four years ago Mr.
Irons resided in this city during
one winter and worked in the Bur
lington shops. He has several
brothers, and his mother resides
at. Elmwood. It is presumed that
his remains will be brought to
Klmwood for interment.
WILLI HAVE ANY BASE
BALL PLAYING THIS SEASON?
It is Certainly Time We Were
Making -Come Preparations in
An at tempi has been made
several limes lo gel some one or
Iwo to lake the mailer in hand to
make an effort to raise a suf
ficient amount of money to "start
the ball lo rolling," but as yet, no
start has been made in (hat direc
tion, even. The boys have met
and organized and elected Iheir
manager and olHrers, nnd at Ihis
meeting two gentlemen were
selected to visit Ihe business men
ami see what each one was willing
In give toward helping Ihe boys
get their grounds in readiness,
nit neither one has ever made a
move in tins uirccuon.
No town is without its baseball
1 iiti, and we should have another
earn Ihis season equally as good
as we had las! year. inn. ine noys
must have something to do busi
ness with, and Ihe only way they
have of gelling il is by popular
subscript ions. Of course you w ill
find some who will no) give a cent
they never do to assist any
thing but we believe that if Ihe
SPECIAL EXCURSION RATES
m "''Hi'" r
on certain dates in April and May and daily from June to September; still lower
general basis of $50.00 on certain dates in June and July. General excursion
basis to Portland, Seattle, $00.00 on certain dates in May and daily from June
to September; still lower general basis of $50.00 on certain dates in June and
July; $15.00 higher to include Shasta
privileges. The tour of the Coast is
kinds of excursion rates through Gardiner and Yellowstone gateways; also per
sonally conducted camping tours through Cody.
B10 HORN MOUNTAINS: The resorts of this delightful region near Sher
idan and Thermopotia are attracting a large volume of teuiist patronage. Send
for special publication.
CNLORADO AND ROCKY MOUNTAINS-Usual popular summer rate- to
Colorado and Utah cities and resorts. Stnd for Eittt Psrk beokl$t.
ch with me, and let me send you any of our publications, "Colo
rado Hand Book,"
Miss My rs wishes to an
nounce thnt her new Chicago
trimmer La just arrived.
You will find an elegant
line of medium priced hats.
Please call and see us.
parties selected to raise the
necessary amount will get a move
on them the money will be forth
coming. They can at least make
an effort; if they fail the whole
business can be dropped, and we
will be without a ball team this
I0WANS AT THE FID
OLER'S CONTEST HERE
The - Mills County Contestants
Very Well Pleased With
Mills county fiddlers were much
in evidence at the contest Friday
night at Plattsmoulh, and the
boys walked away with nearly half
of Ihe cash prizes. Everett V.
Rhoades was there from (Hen
wood, and he received three dif
ferent prizes third in the main
event, llrst for being the youngest
fiddler and first for being the
handsomest player in the bunch.
Prof. W. M. Moore organized a
squad at Pacific Junction that
crossed the Big Muddy and won
laurels and much applause. They
were E. L. Mendenhall, A. J. Liv
ingood, W. 0. Little, S. F. Rogers
and A. J. Orindle. Mr. Rogers
was second in the main event, and
Mr. Little won flrsl in the playing
of the "Arkansas Traveler" with
out keeping time with Ihe foot.
There were twenty-four contest
ants in all. Cilenvvood Tribune.
Senator Manning, who was up
from t'nioii as a witness in the
Foster will case today, railed on
Ihe Journal for a few moments.
Senator Manning is among those
whose records are creditable, to
Ihe people they represent, and
who need not be in the least
ashamed of Iheir acts in the sen
ate. Do you want an
If you do, get one who'has
Experience, Ability, Judgement.
Telegraph or write
Dates made at this office or the
Murray State Bank.
Good Service Reasonable Rates
TO CALIFORNIA. General basis $60.00
Route. Usual diverse toutes und stopover
the world's greatest railroad journey.
now a summer tour of this wonderland. AH
"Big Horn Resorts," "Yellowstone
Park," "Pacific Coast Tours."
R. W. CLEMENT, Ticket Aft.
L. W. WAKELY.Ueneral Passenger Atent, Omaha. Nb
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