Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1911)
Something for Ladies!
PREPARED IN TflE INTERESTS OF THE PEOPLE OF MURRAY AND VICINITY ESPECIALLY FOR THE JOURNAL READERS.
If any of the rentiers of the Journal kiuia of asocial &ei4 or on item of interest in this vicinity and irUl mail same to this office it mil appear umler this headin
H e want all Hems of interest. Editor Jou, n '. .
WE HAVE A FEW
raf:1, 3"" 3f,"
n Murray State Bank n
Wc Solicit Your Banking
Dr. Newell, the dentiewt, In Murray
Joe Shrader shipped a carload
of hogs to South Omuha Wednes
day. Mrs. La Hue and daughter, Mis
Edith, were Omaha visitors Tuesday.
William Wehrheln Is down with
the rheumatism and his son, Vic
tor, is also Hick.
School closes Friday with
proper exercises.. Thursday the
teachers, pupils and parents re
paired to a grove and enjoyed a
picnic dinner and an afternoon of
8. N. Copcnhaver, who is mak
InK his home with his daughter,
lrs. John Karris, returned Mon
day evening, from Syracuse,
where he had heen visiting two of
The farmers in the vicinity of
Murray are all talking good roads.
Evidently Mr. King's address at
PlatlsiiHtiilh last Saturday ha
had the proper effect on the road
Mrs. A. L. Maker was an Omaha
.visitor Tuesday, going tin on the
early M. P. train and returning
via the Burlington to Plaits
mouth, where she was I lie guest
of Mrs. George W. Uhoden until
the midnight train on the Missouri
Pacifie, on which she returned
Frank Gobelman, painter aod
paper hanger. Platt&mouth.
Bring your produce to A. Hast's
store and get highest market
Corn is coming in quite lively
and commanding 42 cents per
The Thimble Pee of the Pres
byterian church meets with Mrs.
V. A. Brown Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Ray Smith of Plattsmouth
came down Wednesday morning
and spent the day with relatives
filen Boedcker, the genial
cashier of the Murray Slate bank,
visited Lincoln Tuesday, going on
(lie morning train and returning
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Ihrislian church met at the
church Wednesday afternoon and
put in the time at work and in
having a general good social lime.
The fanners of this section are
about through planting corn, and
many are plowing their fields for
the first time, the corn being up
to sulllcient height and in splen
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carroll
and Miss (iuenlher were guests
of Mr. ami Mrs. Ilex Young at din
ner Sunday, and it is said the way
Charley ate spring chicken was a
caution. The tlrst frys of the
Pauline Olilliam made a busi
ness trip to Omaha Tuesday.
Mrs. S. 0. Pitman entertained
a number of the girls Friday
Mrs. W. C. Drown spent Wed
nesday and Thursday with friends
George II. Gilmore was visiting
his patients at the hospital in
S. O. Pitman, Glen Boedcckcr
and Ilarve Manners attended the
Elk banquet at Plattsmouth Tues
The first meeting of the choral
class was held at the church
Thursday evening. Mrs. Eaton
has charge of the work.
Mr. and Mrs. James Holmes
and Mr. A. M. Holmes attended
the "flood Roads" meeting at
Plattsmouth Saturday. ,
Harry Manspeaker met with an
accident the latter part of last
week by running a piece of screen
wire in his fool. The Injury laid
him up for several days.
We have just received a com
plete line of the world famous J.
Hejnze's grocery specialties, and
invite you to try them. At A.
Mrs. T. P. Livingston and
daughter, Nora, of Plattsmouth,
and Miss Louise White of Omaha
were the guests of Mrs. Oeorge
Edgar, son of Charles L.
Creamer, met with an accident
last Monday while drilling corn.
In some manner he got his hand
caught in the drill, losing a por
tion of the index finger of the
A. M. Holmes came down from
Plattsmouth Wednesday morning,
where he had been spending a few
days with his' daughter, Mrs. C.
A. Raw Is; and also visited in
Omaha during his absence.
Mr. Joseph Saus was taken to
the hospital in Omaha Tuesday,
.where he was operated upon. Mr
Sams has been r suffering- tor
several months from a complica
lion of diseases. Mrs. Poedeker
is staying with her mother dur
ing the trying ordeal.
"Hee" Merger received a letter
from his son, Oeorge, a few days
ago, in which he staled that they
had a line rain in his section last
Tuesday, and everything is look
ing line. Oeorge lives near Ness
Cily, in Ness county, Kansas, and
. near where Ernest Richter re
sides, wlio went to Kansas about
the same time Oeorge did. He
also stales that Mrs. Richler's
mother died on Thursday, May 18.
She was quite nu old lady and had
made her home with her daughter
for some time.
Vi H. P. Air Cooled CHORE BOY ENGINE, Weight 329 Pounds; ft
Cylinders 3x5 Inches
PRICE ONLY $35.00
This is the must economical, dlirient. durable, powerful and easiest to start of any Engine on
the market today nt three times the price. Constructed of only the finest raw materials to be had.
by skilled machanics in the largest ami most up-Knlate engine factory in the world. Guaranteed to
generate as much jower, stand as much abuse ami last as long as any Engine ever built.
There ore a THOUSAND and ONE reasons why the CHORE HOY ENGINES are such a phe-
ft ..omu.mi trnm-ss. mu seems w ueiieving. ana all we ask of you is to call and look at them and de
cide for yourself that they are all wc claim them to be.
NEDRASKA PITMAN & DAVIS, MURRAY
J "-Ve also have 2.U' h. p. uir or water cooled Engines for $ H; j h. ,,. wator C0(,rt Engines $!K).
Miss Lena Young came home
Monday morning to spend the
summer vacation with her par
ents. Miss Young closed a very
success ful term of school at
Cedar Creek Friday.
Mrs. Margie Walker gave a
house party to a number "of
friends Saturday and Sunday.
Those enjoying Miss Walker's
hospitality were: Misses Flor
ence and Helen Dovcy of Platts
mouth, Miss Patterson of Oma
ha, Miss Mary Wilson of Ne
braska City; Messrs. Orovenser
Dovey and Wade Miner of Platts
mouth and Carl West of Ne
THE MEMORY OF
Ah! who can rightly understand
The mysterious workings of the
That wields the sickle of death?
Why the tiny bud, the opening
The blosom that's fully blown,
And the withered rose, fall, side
Will never, by us, be. known.
Why the wayside flower, bruised
With color faded and dim,
Longing to sink 'neath the wait
Still clings to its fragile stem,
While a fair young flower, with
Is taken lrom us away,
And the tender buds on the par
. ent stem
Are left to the sun's hot ray;
And, the companion flower, too,
- left .
Bruised and broken by the shock,
Seeking shelter and strength to
In t he shadow of the rock.
The Mighty Reaper stays not His
For sweet bud or blossom rare.
Hut gathers all that come in His
The flower as well as the lare.
What the Lord giveth He taketh
We grieve when he gathers our
Hut would Heaven be Heaven with
no sweet flowers
Ladies' Dress Skirts
in greys, blues and black very fine goods that we want to sell.
Thy are a finer grade than we can afford to carry, and nn.
to make quick disposition of them, we offer them at . . . OUu
on the the dollar. Just let ns show them you.
We also wish to call your attention to our large line of la
dies' white goods. We have a very largeine of ladies' white
silk and wash waists, corset covers, muslin underwear, muslin
gowns. We now have our line of Summer weight dress goods
on display. You will be surprised at the values we are offering.
Let us have the pleasure to show you our line.
Always bear in mind me pay the highest prices for
produce and wants lots of it.
SUCCESSOR TO HOLMES & SMITH s
A Sudden Death.
A special from Ness Cily, Kan
sas," give the following account of
the death of Mrs. Ernestine
Kiichler at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Ernest Itichter,
near Ness City:
Ernsetine Wentshue was born
December 11, 1827, in Sachsen,
Germany, At an early age . she
united with the German Lutheran
church, to which faith she clung
throughout her life. In 1854 she
was united in marriage to Mr.
Kiichler. Seven children were
born to them, three of whom died.
In 1881 the family removed to the
United States. After a few years
Mr. Kiicbler's health failed some
what and he became homesick for
his fatherland, to which he finally
returned, and where his health is
improved. Mrs. Kiichler made
her home with her daughter, Mrs.
Ernest Richter, residing on the
Smith ranch, west of Ness City,
Kansas, The deceased leaves to
mourn her loss her husband, re
siding at the old home, Soland, In
Sachsen, Germany; four children,
thirty-four grandchildren and six
great grandchildren,. A, pf her
children, Earl and wife of Knox
caunty Nebraska; Mrs. Henry
Brunhoever and husband of
Wichita, Kansas; Mrs. Paulino
Lushinsky of Colorado City, Colo
vvi... ,;, Nms Cltr- were Psent at the
iiiii ipiii nun, ni ia.il, pilau i fllnn0l Q
come to go,
How happy we then shall be,
That He gathered unto Himself
And kept them for you and me.
Grace Wiles Hall.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. II.
C. Creamer w as I he scene Tues-.
day evening of a very pleasant
event, the occasion being the
birthday anniversary of their son,
If. L. Creamer. The parly was a
surprise and well arranged, for
Harry was called to his sister's,
Mrs. William Wherlin, on pretext
of business, and was detained
until after the guests arrived.
During the evening games of
various kinds were indulged in.
Esther Hay received I he prize, a
box of bon-bons, for writing the
most "slang" phrases. Miss
Gunlher was thn most successful
in writing a "flower romance" and
won a box of flowers. Warren
Leonard proved himself an
"arlist" and the judges decided
that he drew the best face and
was awarded a picture. A novel
device was planned for securing
partners for supper. The girls
drawing tho names of plants and
the boys verses describing them.
At a late hour the guests depart
ed, voting Mr. and Mrs. Creamer
and those assisting them royal
entertainers, and wishing Harry
many returns of the evening.
Those nt tending were: Misses
Lillian Wheeler, Minnie Gunther,
Winnie Hutchison, Florence
Hutchinson, Esther Hay, Mattie
Minnier, May Lewis, Vera Yard
ley, Rose Mae Creamer, Lucile
Young, Nellie Wherbein, Mary
Moore, Villa Gapen, Isabella
Young, Henrietta Creamer, Mary
Creamer, Alice Creamer, Dorothy
Harriett Wherbein ; Messrs. Carl
Cole, John Hobsrheidt, Virgil
Sudilh, Warren Leonard. Walter
Jenkins. Everett Thoinason. Guy
Stokes. Frank Read. Percy Wheel
er, Ernest Hutchison, . Waller
Rend, Lloxd Lewis. Wayne Lewis,
Will Read. Frank Dnsray, Omei
Yardley, Rex Young, Joe Creamer
Harry Creamer, Raymond Cream
iunerai. Mie passed awav at 3 a.
m., Monday, May 15, at the age of
83 years, 5 months and 4 days.
The funeral was held at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Ernest
Richter, being held Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock. Interment
was made in the North Star
The Late Mrs. Charles Reed.
Elsie Arsula Wiley, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Wiley, near
Rock Bluffs, was born August 17,
188G, and married to Charlie M,
Reed on December 2, 1903, and
died May 10, 1911, at the age of,
24 years, 8 months and 29 days
Three children were born. to this,
union Helen Roletta, Rose Cath
erine and Melvern William. Be-?
sides the husband and three chil
dren, she leaves her aged father
and mother, seven brothers and
eight sisters and a host of friends
to mourn her loss. She united
with the Christian church at Mur
ray in September, 1900, and has
been a faithful member and con
stant attendant at both church
and Sunday school. She was a
most noble wife and loving
mother. Those of her brothers
and sister present were: Warren
Wiley of Plainview, Nebraska';
Mrs. William Timblin of Alvo,
Mrs. George Wiles of Weeping
Water and Frank Read of Mem
phis. The pallbearers were:
Joseph Mrasek, Charles Mutz, Ed
Lewis, Walter Sans, Will Wehr
bein and Dr. J. F. Brendel. The
honorary pallbearers were: Mrs.
Mrasek, Mrs. Mutz, Mrs. Iiewfs,
Mrs. Sans. Mrs. Wehrbein, Mrs.
Brendel. The choir was composed
of Mrs. M. G. Davis. Mrs. B. F.
Brendel, Mrs. C. E. Carroll, Mrs.
Will Seybolt, Messrs. O. 'A. Davis,
B. A. Root; Miss Isabella Young,
organist. The floral contribu
tions were quite numerous from
both friends and relatives. Tha
aged father and mother were un
able to attend the funeral owing
to illness and their advanced ago.
En Route Home.
Mrs. B. H. Millard and family
of Artesian. S. D., are spending a
few days with the Davis family.
Mrs. Millard is a ncice of Mr. A.
J. Davis, and a cousin of Ora A.
Davis, and they were the guests of1 'y. but
Former Citizen Breaks Limb.
Mrs. George Lloyd received a
Telegram Monday from Blue
Hill, Webster county, Nebraska,
telling her that her father. Mr.
John T. Cotner, fractured one of
his lower limbs in an accident.
The accident occurred last Sun-
in what manner Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Davis a portion
of the time during llieir stay. The
Millard family have spent the
winter in California, and stopped
off here for a few days' visit en
route for home. Mr. Millard is
visiting friends in Auburn, and
will come this way for his family.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bo'igfil
Lloyd was not informed. Mr.
Cotner was an old settler of Cass
county and is Hie father of Mrs.
Lloyd, Mrs. Park Chriswisser and
Lee and John Cotner of this city.
He is 02 years of age and well
known to many of the old resi
dents. The fracture is in such a
condition I lint, amputation of the
limb became necessary. Mrs.
Lloyd departed for Blue Hill Tues
Mrs. Fred Beil, who has been
ill for some days, is improving.
Mrs. George Wiley is numbered
among the sick.
- We Can Match Your Hair -
We are showing a large stock of hair
switches guaranteed absolutely human
hair and sanitary. These were pur
chased from a thorough reliable firm.
We will be pleased to show them to you.
w """1 f 1 1
l i i ii
er, Will Creamer.
Powered by Open ONI