The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 24, 1911, Image 1

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    moutb Jour
XO 63
Bat Few Men In The Schools of JThe County, The Proportion
Being About One In Eight Pupils Will Meet Many New
Teachers When School Opens.
The Journal has secured from
the county superintendent, Miss
Mary K. Foster, a list of the
teachers for the school year of
1911-12 for all the districts in the
county except Plattsmouth. The
list ly districts is as follows:
No. 1 Not supplied.
No. 2 Rachel Livingsloiu
No. 3 Marguerite McSwecney.
No. 4 l.ovHl Massie.
No. a Marie Swoboda.
No. f Dovie Barkhurst. j
No. 7 Hazel Tn'ey. '
No. 8 -Mary Hobscheidt.
No. 9 Anastasia Tijiln?.
No. 10 Agatha Jones.
No. 11 Nellie Stanton.
No. 12 Bessie Edwards.
No. 13 Mrs. Leila Queen.
Ho. 14 Elizabeth Baird.
No. 15 Addie Searlc
No. 10 Leonore (lordon.
Mo. 17 Mrs. dlasgow. Lottie
Wunderlic.h, Rose O'Donnell,
No. 18 F. L. Kenyon.
No. 19 Ethel Schneider.
Ho. 20 John Brannigan, Eda
Francis, Florence Wilkinson,
Selma Manpiardt, Avoca.
Mo. 21. Mary West.
No. 221. N. Clark, ('.race Kind.
Mabel Wakeman, Edith Johnson,
Inez Eaton, Lillie Haley, Mildred
Hart, Lola McDonald, B. 0. Helms.
. Weeping Water.
No. 23 Vera Baldwin.
No. 24 Merle (Justin.
No. 25 Eva Porter.
No. 2l Birdie Johnson'.
No. 27 Bessie Vanderberg.
No. 28 Elizabeth Toihbrink.
No. 29 Jennie Batten.,
No. 30 Mabel Rood.
No. 31 Lena Young, Mary
Moore, Cedar Creek.
No. 32 B. 1). Evans, Mary Mc
Ocw, (tladys llayden, (iladys Ral
ston, Alice Dvvycr, Mayme Hoham,
Rebecka Shaekler, Louisville.
No. 33 Emma Roessner.
No. 3i Mignon Marcy.
No. 35 Lola Tirnmons.
No. 30 E. I). Lehman, Mae
Linger, Louise Epson, Emma Wil
frwis, Oace Flint, Ocenwood.
No. 37 Helen Trility.
No. 38 lino Heebner.
No. 39 Not supplied.
No. 10 Rula Canaday.
No. it Mat tie Larson.
No. 12 Nora Batten.
No. 43 Bertha Kin p.
No. 41 Florence Wilkinson.
No. 45 Elizabeth Oliver.
W. S. Raker, Brother-ln-Law of
W. E. Rosencrans, Narrowly
Escapes Death.
The following from the Port
land (Oregon) Orpeonian, gives
an account of the auto accident
that occurred to Mr. W. S. Raker
and parly a few nights since. Mr.
Ilaker is a brother-in-law of W.
E. Rosencrans of this city and is
a former resident of (iretna, Neb.,
arid is the eldest brother of Mrs.
Rosencrans. and also married to
Mr. Rosencrans' sister:
"Willi his skull fractured by an
accident in an automobile Satur
day night near Bertha. W. S.
Raker, an insurance agent of the
Northern Mutual Life Insurance
company, lies near death at St.
Vincent's hospital. Another mem
ber of the parly or four men, who
were injured in the same accident,
the details of which have been
suppressed, is l.ving seriously in
jured at his home in Portland,
and two older members of the
parly are at their homes in Port
land slightly injured.
"Raker asserts the lights' on
the automobile went out at a point
on the road near Bertha and the
car crashed down a bank. No re
ports of the accident were given
o the police. Raker was taken to
the hospital in a taxicab by a
party of friends and instruction
No. 10 Wanda Besaek.
No. 1 Marie Jeroushck.
No. J8 Elizabeth Kerr.
No. 19 (ieorgia Fels.
X,,. 50 Daisy Jewell.
No. 51 Cora Mueller.
No. 52 Leta McDonald.
No. 53 Nellie Willcoxson.
N. Di Willa Mumlt.
No. 55 Villa Open.
No. 50 Maude . Rusterholtz,
Minnie Oiuther.
No. 57 I. enore Critchtield,
Edith Jones, South Bend.
No. r8 Vera Oliver.
No. 59 Byron Marshall.
No. 00 Lillian Kiersy.
No. 01 Jessie llarmer.
No. 02 Ethel Scatlcrgood.
No. 03 Etta James.
No. 01 Opal Besaek.
No. 05 Minnie, Sutherland.
No. 00 Marie Kunz.
No. 07 Lena Sharp.
No. 08 Not supplied.
No. 09 Alice McDonald.
No. 70 Francis Kauka.
No. 71 Lola Lamphear.
No. 72 Mayme Flower.
No. 73 Ina Halt.
No. 74 May Durbin.
No. 75 Hilda Brinkman.
No. 70 Eva Pickwell.
No. 77 Ethelwyn Bacus.
No. 78 W. M. Thomas.
No. 79 Apnea O'Brien.
No. 80 Mr. Massie.
No. 81 Oissie Hoham.
No. 82 Elsie Piper.
No. 83 Mabel (lerard.
No. 81 Josephine Hitchman.
No. 85 Selma Branckle, Marie
Oieseker, Verda Thorpe, Murdock.
No. 80 Sadie Sweeney.
No. 87 Not supplied.
No. 88 Anna Kopia.
No. 89 May Pickwell.
No. 90 Jennie Hitchman.
No. 91 Mary Jameson.
No. 92 Mona Reid.
No. 93 Maize Dillon.
No. 94 Ruth Hart.
No. 95 J. H. Slot bower, Mamie
Wells, Miss Wilkinson, Blanche
Belle, Lottie Lean, Bessie Deles
Dernier, Edith Moon, F'.lmwood.
No. 90 Lily Tiplie, Hazel Crew,
No. 97 Anna Rys.
No. 5)8 Belle Hulflsh.
No. 99 W. R. Mann, Apnes
Kennedy, Lola Cars, Martha
Vauphn, Eaple.
No. 100 Clyde Hulcheson,
Marie Slroem-, Majorie Carr,
No. 101 Mildred Bailey.
were given that no information of
the accident should be given out.
The party is said to have been
coming into Portland shortly be
fore 12 o'clock Saturday night
from McMinnville, Oregon, when
(lie accident occurred.
"Mrs. Raker is constantly at the
bedside of her husband and enter
tains hopes for his recovery. Dr.
A. Panlon is attending. The other
members of the parly are believed
to be out of danger. Raker is well
known in insurance circles here,
having come from Omaha several
years ago. He lives at 334 Fargo
street and has offices in the Con
cord building."
Improving Slowly.
William Wynn, who went to
Lincoln last Saturday to spend
Sunday with Mrs. Wynn at the
hospital, returned home Sunday
evening and reports the condition
of Mrs. Wynn about the same as
when she left home, but the
doctors claim she is improving
and will be able lo send her home,
greatly benefited within two
weeks. Her improvement at this
lime seems to be very slow, but
the doctors think it will develop
more rapidly within a few days.
C. L. Oaves of the T'nion
Ledger was up this morninor look
ing nfter some business matters.
He was accompanied bv Mr. R. D.
jSiine. living east of I'nion. who
w.i ,t i. f i louMiiiT niter mailers or
business. Both gentlemen were
pleasant callers at Journal headquarters.
Big Hauling Job.
"The Plattsmouth Toll Bridge
company will have to haul the
material for the bridge from La
rial t.' to the sight of the bridge.
There are twenty-the carloads of
material for the bridge, and haul
ing this in wagons will be tpiite a
big undertaking. It was origin
ally intended to unload this ma
terial at the river, but the rail
road company said that it would
interfere too much with Ira flic.
must file mm
A Heavy Penalty for Candidates
Who Do Not Make Sworn
Statement of Expenses.
County Clerk Morpan has re
ceived but a few of the statements
of election expenses which every
candidate is obliged to tile. The
sworn statements must be tiled
with the county clerk within ten
days followinp the election. All
candidates, whether nominated or
not, are required to tile state
ments. Candidates for township,
precinct or school district
are excepted.
The penalty for failure to tile is
a severe one, being: "Any per
son failing to comply with the
provisions of this act, shall be
liable to a fine not exceeding
$1,000, to be recovered with costs
in an action brought by the coun
ty attorney of the county of the
candidate's residence, the amount
of said fine to be fixed within such
limit by the jury and to be paid
into the school fund of said
miss Fellows Married.
Cards announcing the marriage
of Miss - Laura Delight Fellows
lo Mr. William Oilman Chase, on
Thursday, August 17, at Belle
Fourelie. s. !.. have been received
by numerous frit nils of the Fel
lows' family in this citv. The
bride resided in the city with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Fel
lows, for a number of years, ami
since the removal of the family
to Belle Fourche, S. D., she has
been back to this city and vicinity
a number of limes on visits with
relatives and friends. Miss Fel
lows attended the High school in
this city and graduated with the
class of 1902. She is a very ac
complished young lady and while
a resident of this city made a
large number of friends, who will
join us in wishing them a long
and happy wedded life. Mr. and
Mrs. Chase will be at home to
their friends after September 15
at Belle Fourche, S. D.
Travis Endorsed by All.
Judge H. D. Travis certainly
seems lo be a very popular man
and also a judge. He had no op
position in his own party or on
the republican ticket, and, accord
ing lo the primary election re
turns from this and Cass county,
he secured a sullicient number of
votes lo place his name on all of
the tickets, that is republican,
democratic, socialist, prohibition
and populist. He received a hand
some vole at the hands of all
parlies, which is indeed a deserv
ed compliment. Judge Travis has
served the people well and faith
fully during the lime he has
been judge and his re-election is
an assured fact. Nebraska City
Daughter Known Here.
From TiiOHflny's Pnlly.
One of the daughters of 0. W.
Monger, who, with Louie Hopper,
were killed last, night at Stanton
when an automobile turned
turtle, is well known in Plait s
nionlh. ( 'iladys Munger was a
classmate of Miss Blanch Robert
son at the Peru Slate Normal ami
often visited here. She was one
of the three girls who, with Earl
Travis, became los't on the river
one night. Munger ami Hooper
were driving at high speed when
a tire burst, causing the machine
to turn fiver. Both men died al
most instantly.
Misslirace Koppoek left this
afternoon for New York, after a
visit here with Mrs. M. Holland
and Miss Erne Crabill. She has
been at Shanghai, China, for some
lime as a missionary, and is in
her home country on a year's
leave of absence.
There Was a Large Attendance
and a Genuine Good Time
In General.
The M. W. A. celebration at
Nebawka last Saturday was a
grand success in every particular.
w ing to Hie pressure of business
the Journal was unable lo send a
'reporter. Saturday is the worst
day in the week for any of us lo
gel away, but we b arn from those
who were present from Platts
inoulh thai there was an attend
ance estimated all the way from
2, 000 o :,0(Mt. and that every
thing passed oil' in a most credit
able manner.
While the camp here did not
attend in a body, there was quite
a number in at tendance from this
city, but not as many as should
have been present. The day was
an ideal one for such a gathering,
and those from (his city who were
there say it was the greatest
celebration of the Modern Wood
men ever held in Cass county and
one that reflects great credit up
on the citizens of Nehawka.
The celebration was held in
Sheldon's grove, a most beautiful
spot for such a gathering, and
where the people could enjoy
themselves under the shade of the
spreading oaks and where the
various races and sports of
various kinds could be enjoyed
with great pleasure, and where
the people could enjoy the en
chanting music of the celebrated
Nebraska City band.
lion. N. C. Pratt of Omaha was
the orator of the day, and his
excellent address was listened to
with marked attention. There was
plenty of amusements and every
one seenied lo enjoy Hie event to
the fullest extent, and went home
in the evening feeling "that it was
g( od to be t here."
The good people of Nchavvka
are to be congratulated upon the
great success of this event. It
was nothing more, however, than
was expected of those who kno
the capacity of those who have
such mailers in charge. As the
Journal has often said, Nehawka
citizens never do anything by the
half, and the Cass County Log
Rolling association made tut mis
take in locating their annual
celebration at that place.
A. 0. 0. W. TAKES IN
Initiation Friday Night Was Fol
lowed by a Lecture and an
Enjoyable Banquet.
The A. O. II. W. lodges in
Plattsmouth hail a big joint inita
lion and banquet Friday night at
the lodge hall, about I liirty-live
new members being initiated and
taking the obligation. One lodge
alone. No. 8, look in Iwenly-seven
new members. A lecture was
given during the evening, follow
ed by the initiation and a banipiet.
The new members of No. 8 are:
William Andrew s, AM bur Dotson,
William II. Ilallke, Ed Black, Al
bert Collins. Virgil Jones, J. W.
Anthony, Fred Kissling, Fred
Wagner, Fred llalTke, Frank
Schublice, John K. Shullz, Ralph
J. llaynie, Vernon W. Price, Her
bert I,. Davison, Elmer E. Mon
roe, Albert Kennedy, James P.
Jensen, Frank L. Haines, Allen M.
Reniier and Earl M. Tracy,
Judge Travis In City.
II. I. Travis, candidate for re
election to the district judgeship
for Cass. Oloe ami Sarpy counties,
was in the city Monday. He said
that I lie present indications were
that he would be returned. Judge
Travis is one of the old-lime
democrats who believes in a fair
deal nnd is running exclusively on
his record as a fair judge. Oma
ha World-Herald.
To Secure Entries.
From TucNiluy'R Pnlly.
Paul Morgan, the well known
tennis "shark." went to Nehawka
this morning in Hie interest of
the tennis tournament to be hebl
here at the end of Hie present
month. Nehawka has a number
of good dayers, several of which
would stand a good chance in the
Faithful Carrier Resigns.
Henry Egenberucr has resigned
Ins position as carrier for the
Evening Journal on Main street
and the First ward. For nearly 7
years llenrv has held down this
job, ami has always proved faith
ful to the trust reposed in him.
He is almost a man now, ami be
ing a recent graduate from Hie
Plattsmouth High school, his
father thinks he lias use for him
in the store. While we have had
numerous carrier boys on the dif
ferent routes, Henry has stayed
with his job till this week, and
while we regret to part with his
services we know he is better tit
led for a higher position. (iood
bve, llenrv.
Postmaster Morley Put Through
a Gumshoo Act In Getting
a Marriage License.
William Morley, the well known
postmaster at Avoca, slipped into
town Friday, ami entering the
court house when it looked de
scried, lip-toed into Hie county
court room, ami seeing that there
was no one present except the
clerk, asked in subdued tones for
a marriage license for himself
and Miss Sophia Iluhge. He then
asked if the license could be
withheld from the public until
Monday. "I want to surprise the
boys," he said. The clerk said
she would use her pood graces
with the Journal reporter to keep
it cpiiet till after Monday.
Whether Morley was able to
keep the secret from the "boys"
at Avoca until the great event oc
curred Ihe Journal has. not yet
learned. The Journal, however,
believes it is not consistent for a
newspaper man lo try lo keep the
newspapers from gelling news.
Isn't thai right, "Bill?"
Mayor Brown at Home.
From Ttii'silay' Pnlly.
L. It. Brown, mayor of Kenosha ;
Police Judge A. J. McNalt and
the Second ward councilman,
Pete Campbell, came up this
morning to look after some busi
ness' matters in regard to Ihe in
stallation of the new water works
plant that will be placed in the
city of Kenosha in the near future.
Pete says he believes that Ihe new
plant will prove an imposition up
on Ihe people of Iheir town, bul
Mayor Brown and Chief McNalt
are determined upon having Iheir
own way in regard lo Hie matter,
so they were in the city today
making the necessary prepara
tions. Mr. Brown just returned
yesterday from his pleasure trip
with friends and relatives over in
Iowa, ami reports a very pleasant
time. Chief McNalt maintained
perfect order in Ihe city of
Kenosha during the absence of
Mr Brow u.
Saw Dr. Shepard.
C. C. Wescoll went lo Omaha
Sunday lo see Dr. Shepard of St.
Louis, who was passing through
there. Dr. Shepard is one of the
principal speakers on Ihe pro
gram for the Sunday school con
vention to be hebl here in Octo
ber, and Mr. Wescoll. consulted
him about the meeting.
Cleaning Up Court.
The Tennis association is pre
paring the Patterson court in
anticipation of Hie big tourna
ment to be held at the end of the
present month. Much of Ihe
weeds ami blush surrounding Ihe
court has been cleared off and
seals will be put in for spectators.
The tournament promises to be a
good one ami a pood attendance
at the games is expected.
Apples Not Baggage.
From TtiPSflnv's Pally
This morning a passengei
ing to a point in Iowa attempted
to check a trunk and a box of ap
ples. The baggagemen could see
thai the box contained apples and
refused to check it. Apples do
not come uinler the list of items
that constitute baggage.
Buys Mynard Property.
.1. L. Brown has bought a two
and a half-acre tract, of land ad
joining Ihe town of Mynard. He
is a veterinarian.
Defeats the Lincoln Basket Storo
Team by a Score of 10 to 6 in
a Loosely Played Game.
Cetlar Creek defeated the Lin
coln Basket Store team in a loose
ly played game mi the local
grounds by a score of 10 to 0.
Connor bad his opponents out
classed on the mound, but was
not accorded the support hn
Usually receives Trom his teittn
mates. The features of the name was a
one-lianded grab of a fast
grounder by Jap (iobelmaii and
Ihe slick work of the entire local
team. llirz got two two-base hits,
while Jeff Salberp got a clean
three-bagger, llenrv llirz, tlm
new Coll WollV caught up, got two
safeties out of four times up.
There were but two men on tho
visitors team who balled right -handed,
Ibis being a feature not.
often seen, and not. often handled
wilh much success, as a left-hand
slicker is awkward lo work on,
both for a pitcher and catcher.
The visitors went home in the best
of spirits, hoping lo meet us
again and show us a belter game
if possible, although their man
ager said before the game had
ended that we were loo much for
his team.
The attendance was very good
and Ihe way Ihe people turn out
lo see the games is evidence of
their appreciation of n homo
talent ball team, which Cedar
Creek can boas! of having to the
Band Keeps Boys at Home.
American Musician: When you
find a village with a baud, you
will llml a village where Hie boys
slay at home and where the town
marshal is an idle man. There is
nothing that will serve as a safely
valve for surplus ": energy ami
animal spirit tike putting horn
into the hands oT a lively boy or
young man and letting him blow
his soul out through it. Not only
is the young man who blows I lie
horn benetlleil, but the ouiuslers
who stand around with gaping
mouth listening. There is a
fascination about baud music, lo
a boy, which is not surpassed by
anything in the world. Let a
bunch of youngsters be I horouglu
ly absorbed in any kind of devility
and the baud comes marching up
the street. When Ihe lirsl high
Hole of Ihe leading horn strikes
Hie ears of the little scamp. ; what
is the result? Everything else is
forgotten. Wilh one wild whoop
the whole crowd will run and fol
low it up the street and there is
no furl her mischief I hat dav.
The Biggest Watermelon.
From Wpdni'Hilny'ii Pnlly.
This olllce is the recipient
the largest watermelon that
believe was every raised in Cass
county. Tuesday afternoon our
good friend, Oliver (iilson, entered
the Journal olllce carrvinif a
melon thai weighed 52 pounds,
which he presented u us, and it
made us all open our eves in sur
prise at its mammoth sbe. Mr.
(iilson is living on the Edm'-rton
place nearly opposite the (troche
niour island, and has raised som
very line melons, but this is the
largest one, we believe, that has
been grown in Cass county, ami
shall contend that Mr. (iilson is
entitled to Hie championship, un
less someone comes in with a
larger one. We haven't opened
the whopper yet, and will not do
so for a few days in order to give
those who desire an opportunity
to see it. Thanks, Mr. (Iilson,
and may you live to raise many
more just like Ibis one.
Stark Brothers' Nursery Stock.
P. E. RulTucr will represent tho
Stark Brothers Nursery and Or
chard company at Plallsiuouth.
Mr. RulTiier will be assisted by
Mr. C. 0. Despain. Both gentle
men are well known lo the people
who may desire such goods. This
is their home. See Cass county
and Plallsmoiilh succeed!
Misses Anna and Ida Weidnian
and Miss Minnie Heinrich went to
Cedar Creek yesterday afternoon,
where they will enjoy an outing of
several days. We trust the young
ladies will enjoy a good time.