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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1911)
USI OF JUSIICES, GOHSTABLES AHD
BMD OVERSEERS CHffl HI PfillM
Many of Them Are Selected to Run on Both Ticket.-little Inte-
Their Selection-Some PrecmcU Did Not Keport
Election of Any Such Officers.
The. Journal gives t",la'
list of justices of the peace, con
stables and roal overseers nom
inated at th' primary election. It
will ro seen that a nuiiil'i of men
were nominated by both parties,
and their names are given as the
nominees of both. The justice of
the peace nominees follow:
Elmwood II. Cast (rep.); H.
EAGLES Hi FAMILIES
ENJOY GOOD III
. E. Hand (rep.) ;
.) ; William Rob-
,) ; Chas. Gcrlarh
South Rend W.
(mi.) ; John Kupe (dem.)
Avoca O. TctJ'l (rep.)
Tiplon Geo. Peterson (rep.)
Greenwood P. I. Lynch (rep.)
Salt Greek W
W. K. Hand (dem
H. Rcrgnian (rep,
Louisville I,. J. Mayfield
(rep.) ; J. 1'. Wood (rep.)
Eiirht Mile drove Walter Con
nor (rep.); John Spenee (dem.);
James Tipton (dem.) ; A. O. Anlt
Liberty II. L. Newell (dem.);
C. L. Craves (rep.) I G. W. Larne
Rock ItlulTs Second John
Smith (rep.) ; M. A. Hall (rep.) ;
John Smith (dem.); William
Nchawka E. A. Kirkpatrick
(rep.) ; J. I. Long (rep.)
Weeping Water E. R. Taylor
(rep.) ; E. R. Taylor (dem.)
Plat I smooth M. Archer (rep.) ;
J.C.York (ren.): M. Archer
(dern.); W. Rirhel (dem.)
The constables nominated are
Elm wood George Utl.
Avoca Carl Schroeder.
Weeping Water Precinct Jud
Tjnton W. K. Norris.
Greenwood Arthur lord; C
Salt Creek T. F. Karnes.
r.ctitep C. M. Jenkins, C. A.
Ilousli, 11. licrgman.
Louisville Charles lleichart.
Eight Mile Crovc John Spence,
W. J. Schneider and II. Lcusrhl
weis. ijdcrty Wes Clark, James
Hock Rluffs First O. A. Davis,
Hock Rl tiffs Second Perry
Marsh, Will Itaker.
Nehawka II. Heebner.
Weeping Water C. Noel, II. D.
Mc M urlin.
Plattsmouth J. H. Denson,
The road overseers nominated
District No. 1 Mike Lutz, Ceo.
W. Snyder, Wes Tulene.
District, No. 2 Frank Platzcr.
District, No. 3 las. H. Hoover,
District No. 4 W. M. Richards.
District No. 5 J. C. Lomeyer.
District No. 0 L. R. Appleman
District No. 7 William Rush.
District No. 8 Alex Miller,
William Rchwinkel. Williatn
District No. 11 J. C. Niday,
District No. 12 .1. A. White
District, No. 13 John Hates.
District No. 11 Walter Nor
District No. 10 John Root.
District, No. 27 M. L. Furlong
Roasted Pig, Delicious Refresh
ments and Amusements Galore,
The Eagles and their families
enjoyed another one of those
pleasant evenings at their lodge
rooms last Saturday. There was
quite a number of the -members
and their families present, and
they sure had a mighty line time.
One of the llnest eighty-pound
pigs that could be found on the
dace of our good friend, Coon
Vallery, was brought in a few
Entertained at Dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Manners,
assisted by Mrs. J. M. Young,
entertained at dinner today Mr.
and Mrs. Phipps, Mr. Ryron and
Eddie Young of Carroll, Neb.; Mr.
D. A. Young, from south of the
city, and Mr. Grassman. The
folks from Carroll were here to
attend the funeral of Mrs. L. II.
Young and were returning home
CHOPIE ENGINE ATTENDS
LOUISVILLE STREET FAIR
ket. and with the guarantee of
"he satisfied yourself" will sure
DINGER" AT LOUISVILLE
. The Chopie Gasoline Engine
was among the largest, of Plat I s
jnouth's population that attended
the Louisville Street Fair last
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Mr. Chopieski had it. loaded upon
the large truck, placing it on ex
hibition the llrst day, and return
ed home Sunday morning. It
proved quite an attract ion at the
Street Fair and was greatly ad
mired by all lovers and users of
gasoline engine power, many of
whom became greatly interested
in the same, which developed into
a great many prospects for future
sales in that locality. There is
no doubt about the Chopin engine
being one of the Dost on the in a f-
Bulldlna New Walks.
F. M. Richey has purchased the
residence property on Ninth and
Marble streets belonging to Mrs.
A. E. Qtiinn and is improving the
looks of the place by having a
cement walk built around the
south and east part of the base
ment, lie also intends to lake up
the old board walk around the
residence properly and will re
place it, with a cement walk. He
is having the house repaired, L. fl.
Larson doing the carpenter work.
ays previous and roasted whole,
making one of the llnest rneais
that could be wished for. It was
sliced and served with tomatoes,
pickles and other relishes. Also
ice cream and cake were served.
The evening was spent in pro
gressive high five, in which con
test Mrs. F. G. Egenberger took
tlrst ladies' prize, and Mrs. Val
Hurkel the "booby" prize; John
McNurlin the tlrst gentlemen's
. . I'll- J I. ,v
prize and .Anion nounen me
'booby" prize. A series of seven
games were piayeu, ine prize
winners taking six of the seven.
Following this contest came the
After clearing away the supper
tables, Oliver Edmunds came
forth with the violin and a few
waltzes and old-fashioned
quadrilles followed, with Colonel
E. MeDaniel as floor manager,
and he was some caller, too.
The committee on supper and re
freshments did themselves proud
upon Ihis occasion. v.n egen
berger and Joseph Hadraba were
the committee to meet and capture
the hog, and they experienced
some little difficulty in landing
him, and at that he made good
his escape, and it took an Evening
Journal.want ad to tlnd him. He
had strayed to the home of our
eood friend. Robert Patten, and
was located on election day.
The evening was a most pleas
ant one for all in attendance, and
we venture the assertion that all
will vouch for the, fact that Coon
Vallery is there when it comes to
raising hogs; the baker under
stood his business when it came
to roasting, and all were very
thankful to the Eagles and pro
moters of the evening's entertain
The Street Fair Closed Last Sat
urday With a Record
We are Showing an Excellent Line of
made of Gingham, Chambra and Madress
PRICE 50c, 85c, $1.00 and $2.25
150 in all; washable materials. We believe we have
the best line of Petticoats ever shown in the city. Our
prices are guaranteed.
The three big days' street fair
at Louisville are numbered with
the past and the crowds of the
three days were very large,
especially last Saturday, the clos
ing day. The threatening weather
was just a trifle against them this
season, but they received a pretty
good shower Friday afternoon,
and while it decreased the attend
ance for that day it possibly help
ed to increase it for the following
The attractions were good and
the many visitors were well taken
care of during their stay in the
thriving little city of Louisville.
The D. & M. band of this city,
which furnished the music for the
occasion, returned home Sunday
'morning and report a very pleas
ant time. The promoters of the
affair are well pleased with the
success of the same and will no
doubt be just as enthusiastic for
another meeting twelve months
hence as they were a few weeks
ago, at which time they were
promoting the interests of the big
time just closed. .
Louisville is beginning to make
her place a shining spot on the
Nebraska man. being one of the
THE TEACHERS INSTITUTE
AT WEEPING WATER
One of the Most Successful
Gatherings Ever Held in
The Cass County Teachers' in
stitute for 1911 closed at Weep
ing Water Saturday. The great
success of this session adds an
other feather to Miss Foster's
hat. The attendance was very
large and the successful manner
in which she has conducted, not
only this institute, but all others
she has held has endeared her in
the hearts of all Cass county
teachers. Miss Foster's whole
soul is wrapped up in the success
of the county schools, as her every
movement would denote. She has
fully demonstrated to the people
of Cass county that she is the
proper person to' handle the
schools of Cass county. In speak
ing of the institute, the Weeping
Water Republican says:
No. 6 Was Late.
No. 6, the Denver-Chicago
limited, due here from the west at
7:52 a. m., was an hour and a half
late this morning. The depot
officials did not know the cause of
the trouble, but it was probably
due to trouble caused by the heavy
rains in the western and central
parts of the state.
MANY ENTER FOR THE
"The Cass County Teachers'
liveliest little cities in the eastern' institute, now in session, showed
end of the state. Her business
men are up and doing all the time.
Mrs. Clara Campbell and datigh
t.er, who were here from Fremont,
Neb., to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Young, departed this morning for
1D you notice our ad
last week nlxnit lioys'
Knickerbocker suits at
$1.88 and $2.99? Well! a
gtxnl many people did and
have taken advantage of
it, but how alxMit you?
We're afraid you're lining
to miss it. These bar
gains cannot last long" and
if we could just get the
ear of every mother in
town for 5 minutes they'd
all begone. Better not
Return to Pekln Today
Mrs. Chris Hearn, Mrs. Cather
ine Schaffer and Mr. and Mrs. An
ton FornofT, all of lekin, Illinois
who have been visiting at the
homes of John Rusche and wife
Adam FornotT and wife and John
Meisinger and wife and other
relatives and friends near Cedar
Creek for the past, two weeks, de
parted today for their homes. Mr.
Anton FornotT is a brother of Mrs.
John Meisinger and Mr. Adam
FornolT, and Mrs. Ilearn is a sis
ter of Mrs. John Rusche, and their
('ass county visit has been a very
pleasant one for all. Mr. and Mrs.
Meisinger, Mr. and Mrs. Forenoff
and Mr. and Mrs. Dusche and lit
tle son were all in the city today,
accompanying the home-return
ing party, which departed on No.
Added to His Territory.
W. E. Moore, representing the
American Type Foundrs com
pany of Kansas City and Chicago,
is in the city today, arriving lapt.
Saturday evening in company with
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crittenden
and little baby. Mrs. Moore, who
has been in the city for a few
davs. is the eldest, daughter of i
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Sleimker, and,
Mrs. Crittenden is a daughter of i
Mrs. Moore. They are all resi
dents of Lincoln and are guests
at the Steiniker home. Mr. Moore
has been traveling representative
for the American Type Founders'
company for the past, eight years
and Plattsmouth has recently
been added to his territory, which
city will be made about every fiO
davs. He is an excellent gentle
man, a printer of many years' ex
perience, and, of course, is right
al home in his traveling position.
The Journal acknowledges a
pleasant, call from him this morn
Our new Fall hats in
cluding several cases of
Stetsons are here and crowding us for room. We
have decided to take every odd hat in the house
and sell at $1 cash money. Do you realize what
this means? It means you can buy for $1 some
hats that sold as high as $3 and $4. This is radi
cal means, but its the only quick way we can
make room, so its your opportunity to take ad
vantage of our situation. See them in our west
window. Don't wait till next week.
Guests at Todd's.
A party of Omaha musicians,
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Clark of Omaha, came down Sat
urday evening and were guests
over Sunday at Die Home or Mr
and Mrs. K. I.. Todd. Those in
the party were: Charles Worth-
ington, Ernest Shoedsack, Robert
Smiley, Hicliard Clark. F.dwin
Clark, Dorothy Clark, Miss Hazel
Wilcox. Mrs. II. S. Allen, Dr. and
Mrs. W. A. Wilcox, Miss Marie
Hook and Miss Ida V. Jonlz. A
concert was given Sundav after
noon, which was attended by
many neighbors and was greatly
an enrollment luesaayy evening
of 13i. All were not in that was
expected and the enrollment will
be something less than 150.
"We hear quite a number of
teachers speak very highly of the
work of the instructors. They
say the institute is all right, but
the terrible hot weather is the
great drawback. It is one thing
to hold an institute and another
to contend with a heat, wave that
makes the work harder and even
listening tiresome. Miss Foster
is conducting the institute in a
very successful manner."
Bring in Your Cleaning Now.
The Home Dry Cleaning Works
will be closed for two weeks after
next Monday. We are going to
take a vacation for two weeks and
would like to have all the work
that will be needed during that
lime brought to us this week, and
it. will be finished before we go.
Please sec that your work is
broucrht in as early as possible.
Home Dry Cleaning Works.
Eighteen Men Have Already
Signed Up for the Finals and
Sixteen for the Doubles.
There . have been eighteen
entries received for the singles in
the tennis tournament to begin
next Monday, and eight teams
have entered the doubles, so a
good tournament is assurred
whether there are any more en
tries, or. not. Ten or twelve more
entries, .are looked for, however,
so the. meet should be a good one.
Clenwood is the only outside
town to enter men so far, but
other towns in Cass and Mills
county will . probably send in
entries before the last day, which
The local men are getting in a
good deal of practice lately, and
there will be some hard-fought
matches, with some good tennis
in the nnal rounds.
George Falter is the secretary
of the tournament and anyone in
Cass or Mills county desiring to
enter the' meet should write to
him immediately at Plattsmouth.
The State Fair.
The greatest list of horses ever
had in the west is slated for the
Stale Fair September 4th to 8th.
The entries in each of the Ifl
races range from 8 to 39. On
Monday, September 4th, Governor
Aldrirh will dedicate the new
grand stand, which is 80x110 and
has comfortable seats for fi.100
people. An especially good pro
gram has been arranged for that
day, consisting of the 2:20 trot
for $1,000; the 2:30 and 2:17
paces, each for $500; a flve-eighths-mile
dash and seven-eights-mile
dash for runners, two
miles of the ten-mile relay, aero
plane flights. Liberati's Military
band and Grand Opera Concert
eonipnnv and seven vaudeville!
Richard, the infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Deever, died yester
day morning at the Deever home,
north of town. The child was 2
months and 12 days old. The
funeral was held this afternoon.
Frank Smith of the Journal
force spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Everett, east of
it'nion, returning this morning.
He brought back with him several
very fine apples of the Wolf River
variety, coining from the orchard
of Carter Alhin, near Union. They
are specimens worlhv of more
than passing notice nnd would in
dicate that Mr. Albin has a good
apple crop. There is no question
about Cass county having plenty
of good winter apples.
We ;ire pleased to announce
that Miss Lucille Hates has im
proved to such an extent as to al
most insure her complete recovery
in a few days. This is very
gratifying to her parents, Colonel
Hales and wire, and Dr. Clad:,
who has been so faithful in his
Advo and J. M. Canned Goods.
The lady representative for th
McCord-Hrady company of Omaha
will be in the city all next wec
with a full line of the "Advo" and
"J. M." canned goods, demon
strating the superior value in
these popular lines. She will b
located in the building the first
door south of F. G. Fricke & Co.'s
drug store, and will he glad to
have all the people of the city call
and examine, the line. Orders for
future delivery will l.e taken
through your local dealer. Rear
in mind that you will have an op-,
portunity to make a big saving on
your winter supply.
C. A. Rosencrans took his sis
ters and a visiting friend over to
Elmwood yesterday morning, re
turning with them and his mother,
Mrs. W. E. Rosencrans, in the
evening. Mrs. Rosencrans had
been visiting there.
Karl Cole and Herman Tiekoet
l.er left, this afternoon for Alberta,
Canada, where they will build a
bouse on land owned there by
THE HOME OF SATISFACTION
Mrs. J. A. Chopieski arrived in
Plallsinouth from Niles, Michigan,
veslerday morning, where she will
make her future home. Mrs
Chopieski has been making her
home in Niles since Mr. Chopieskj
moved his engine plant to this
city. For the present they will
lake up their residence at the
Judge Root Returns Thanks.
Supreme Court of Nebraska.
August, 19, 1911.
Plattsmouth Journal, Platls
Gentlemen: I wish to thank
you for the uniform kindness with
which von have treated my
eandidaev during the past cam
paign. I also wish to thank the
people of Cass county for the
splendid support given by them to
me. With best wishes for all the
residents of old Cass, I remain,
Jesse L. Root.
Highest market price paid for
apples at the Wetenkamp build
ing, Plattsmouth, Neb., com
mencing July 10th, 1911.
T. E. Rundle.
Miss Lottie Foole returned to
Omaha today, after visiting with
Mrs. E. J. Tuey here.
I f 'A
if L '
-i'I ' !", 4 '
The Ladies' Home Journul
I'uttcrn No. 5637
ll MER1CAN styles for American women
w is what the Ladies Home Journal fu
nishes you with their pattern depart
ment. These patterns leave nothing to your
imagination in the making of a dress. They
have a guide chart printed on the back of
each envelope, showing exactly what to do
and how to do it.
The ladies shirt waist shown here is dis
tinctive and is easily made. It would look
beautiful made of Egyptian tissue, and as
this material is on sale now, the dress would
cost comparatively little. The cost for an
average size woman say 38 size would be:
BXA yds. Egyptian tissue 19c per yd . . . . $1.62
E. A. WURL
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