The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 06, 1912, Image 8

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Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind You Have Always I!on;:ht, r.nd v.?i!cTu ba.s Icer.
in use for over 30 years, bus boruo tlio fei;nat::ro f
- unrl has been made under !.!. pcr
sj&ffl'f Kona supervision since its luru:icy.
A&ry t-CcccULi Allow no one ti dceeivo you l:i IT.'.' .
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-god" nro bi:t
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health f
Infants and Children Experience against Ilxperliueal.
astorla Is a harmless Huhstltuto for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, .Morphine nor other Narcotic
ftubHtance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys 'Worm
und allays Eeverlshness. It cures Diarrhoea and AV'ind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach arid Dowels, giving healthy and natural lee;.
The Children's Panacea- Tho Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use Fop Over 30 Years
I granted a patent on a sanitary
' spoonless sugar bowl. The vessel
; ran ti' used for a tea or coffee
canister. It has a spout and
j gauge. You can set I lie gauge at
: any u a n t i ( y desired, and pour
out jut thai amount,
i From a letter recently received
by Mrs. A. L. Marshall from her
son, Lee, we learn that the Dell
(Telephone company of Denver has
j removed Lee from his position in
j Kdgewater, a suburb of Denver,
to a permanent position at Eliza
jbeth, a small town about forty
miles from Denver. He now has a
llxed salary of 875 per month, and
a five-room house, lighted and
heated by natural pas, free. The
family like the west, are all well
and prosperous, hut often have
heartaches to see old Nebraska.
Ledger. !
fl. V, Harrison and wife ar
rived home Wednesday from their
visit to lturlinglon Junction, Mis
Bouri. Arthur Smith of Omaha visit
ed Sunday and Monday with Hart
ley Crosby and wife in this village.
Hoherl Mrfjuin and wife, resid
ing in Wyoming precinct, arc I he
proud parents of a new daughter
that arrived at their home Mon
day morning.
Mrs. Al Kennedy of Murray was
here last Friday, going to F.agle to
visit her daughter, Miss Agnes
Kennedy, who is a teacher in the
schools at that place.
Hear all the late musical num
bers of the lllondin show by Prof.
Marshe's Concert orchestra.
Standard selections between the
acts. In Union Friday, May 10.
William Pickering, a former
resident of this vicinity, now liv
ing near Coleridge, arrived Tues
day to upend a few days vu;iling
friends ami attending to some
business mailers.
Contractor Henry lruber,
James Mclleynolds, Fred (iruber
and darned llardley of Nchawka
have been rushing the mason
work of the new Foster building
on the south side of Main street,
and will have it completed in a
short time.
Will lleynolds, who is employed
in a bank in Omaha, was homo for
a few days' visit and to recover
from the operation performed up
on his throat last week. He re
turned to Omaha Tuesday even
ing to resume his work in the
Will C. Hopkins, the barber,
went to Omaha yesterday morn
ing to consult a surgeon regard
ing his injured hand. He had the
hand bruised and broken a long
time ago, and the past few weeks
it has been causing him much
Miss Lola Wolfe had the mis
fortune In lose her gob! watch on
Thursday of last week, a thorough
search failing to bring it to light.
It is supposed to have been lost
on the street or school grounds.
She regrets the loss very much, as
Ihe watch is a valuable one and
was a present, that she prized
Mrs. Abbott Writes New Book.
Mrs. Keen Abbott, of Omaha has
written a new book, just publish
ed by the Century company, to
which the World-Herald of last
Sunday devoted a half-page ar
ticle. Mrs. Abbott, entitles her
story "Captain Martha Mary," and
sue writes under the pen name or
"Avery Abbott." The plot is laid
in Omaha ami Ihe characters
drawn are true to I lie me
tropolis of the west. The aut hor
ess is the wife of Mr. Keen Abbott,
a brother of Superintendent, Ab
bott of this city.-
JJeJeJeJ fJiJJJi t!jm
jjjj jj!jjj
Miss Anna Carlson was called
to Rush City, Minn., last Mon
day, having received work of the
death of her uncle.
Mrs. Mary M. Peck departed
Tuesday for Johnstown to spend
Ihe summer on Ihe ranch with
her son, Harry.
Mrs. Kd Jewell returned home
on Tuesday from Hrock, where
she has been attending her sister-in-law,
who is quitt sick.
S. Matthews will build n 28
foot porch on the south of K. Rat
nour's residence. The foundation
is already laid. There will also be
two large windows put in, one on
the south and the other on the
west side.
Horn To Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Williams of Guide Rock, a daugh.
(or, on Wednesday, April 21. Also
to Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Day, n 5-
pound son was born on Monday,
April 29, 1912.
Miss Hazel Crew has been
elected to teach the fourth grade
in our public school. Miss Min
n ie (Sunt her was selected for fifth
grade work. Some of the other
teachers elected for positions
have resigned.
Notice has been received from
the attorney of Ihe Missouri I'a
rillc by Attorney C. E. TelVt that
(he company would comply with
Ihe request of the petitioners in
regard to the placing of a suitable
walk nl the depot and platform,
and with a proper crossing b
(ween the tracks. Work will soon
be commenced.
R. C. l.yle, one of our towns
men. has received word from the
palent olllce that he has been
Burlington Wins Fight Tem
porarily, and Now Fighting
for the Future.
While the Hurlington railroad
people won in I heir tight against
the Missouri river at Folsom, it
may result in only a temporary
victory, although the company
has begun carrying out a plan for
permanent work that will cost, it
$250,000, and will require several
inonl lis to complete.
Seventy carloads of stone and
willows, the latter lied together
in a long mat with wire, are being
dumped into the river each day
A gang of 150 men, one-half
working nights and the other half
days, is on the job. Trainmaster
Hughes and Contractor Marshal
Rust of SI. Louis are superintend
ing the work.
The hole to be tilled is from 20
to 100 feel deep, and extends over
100 feet from the river hank and
is over a quarter of a mile long.
It will require 7,000,(1110 cubic
feet of rock to fill Ihe bole and
make a dike that can be regarded
as absolutely safe. In Ihe com
pany's desire to get, rock quickly
every available supply has been
requisitioned, and yesterday lh
workmen were astonished to see a
train pull in with the cars loaded
with cement blocks from eight to
fifteen feet long, eight, feet wide
and nearly two feet, thick, which
were deposited in the abyss bv Ihe
giant derrick. The blocks wen
intended for bridge construction,
but bad been condemned.
Nevertheless, Small Grain Pros
pects In Nebraska Are
'The crop killers are busy, but
they will have to work hard to kill
the Nebraska small grain crop,'
said L. H. Allen, general super
intendent of the Nebraska district
of the Burlington railroad. "I
have spent the most of Ihe time
during the past three weeks out
on the lines o:' the Nebraska dis
trict, and have covered every line
in the district in that time. My
observation leads ine to estimate
more than a normal crop, with
conditions above the normal in
most places. On some of tho tip
ends of our Kansas lines, where
they had no crop last year, con
siderable damage has been done,
but the situation there is much
better than it was a year ago.
While the acreage of winter wheat
along the Sioux City-O'Neill line
is light, the conditions are excel-
ent and a big yield will be se
cured tliere. In other places
where damage has been reported
I think it has been exaggerated.
There is some little damage, but
it is not great in any locality nor
general enough over the district
to be serious."
The usual amount of grain is
in transit now, but the nign
prices have not called out a rush
of business. There is still a con
siderable surplus in the hands of
The Lincoln Journal adds:
Division Freight, Agent J. J. Cox,
who returned from Hastings yes
terday afternoon, said that for the
most part Nebraska winter wheat
looks good. He thinks the ter
ritory showing most damage
along Iturlinglon lines is that be-
ween Lincoln and Hastings. He
heard that west, of Hastings win
ter wheat conditions are much
belter than east of that place.
The "Clothes Beautiful
are the clothes we in
vite you to see in our
new spring line. We
cannot think of an ex
pression that more
truly fits the case. In
all our experience of clothes
selling have we seen more beau
tiful models of perfection or
more beautiful combinations of
shades and colorings. You
owe it to yourself to see these
clothes before making any pur
chases. We shall delight in
showing you and invite you to
come in any time. Our Qual
ity Line $20 to $35. Lesser
Quality $8 to $18.
Our new spring hats are "in
the ring."
Mrs. Austin Doing Well.
From Friday's Dally.
11. S. Austin returned from
Omaha last evening, where he hail
ieen to visit Mrs. Austin at the
ospilal. Her many friends will
be glad to know that she is re.
covering lrom ihe etlecls or an
operation for appendicitis very
nicely, and although quite weak,
is doing as well as could be ex
To All 1't'rnoim Wliommiever:
Not lea In lieioliv Klvpn that a nptl
tlon Iiiih been filed In the County Court
of Cuhh County, Nebranka, entitled
In the Matter of the hxtute of Thomas
fountain. llorenncil. and nlleirlnir
that Ha Id tleriMixpd died leavlnfc no last
will and tOHtamcnt and praying for ad-
miniHirHiion upon iiib estate.
A hearlnK will he had unnn mild
petition on the 18th day of May, 1912,
hi ui i.oiimy v ouri jtoom ai iiaun
mouth, Nehraaka, at 10 o clock A. M
when any and all ohlectlona to audi
petition will be heard, and letters of
atlmlnlHtratlon he Kanted to Iaabelle
A. MrOlnnexH or Homo other suitable
person to proceed to the settlement of
gam estate.
Witness mv hand and the seal of said
Court at l'lattsinoiith, Nebraska, this
ifliu nay or April, lttiz.
(.seui) ALLIEN J. UK IS SON,
Countv Jmlire.
11. O. MVYKll, Attorney for Kstate.
and Several Colts at Cedar Rapids Jack Farm
TUESDAY, MAY 28th, 1912.
I will hold mv Fifth Blue, Ribhon Sale of hiph-claaa Imnorted Perchcron
and Belgian mares, TUESDAY, MAY 28th. My buyer has been in Europe for
six months selecting these mares especially for this sale, and they are positively
the bust lot of imported mares everotfereu in America. Some of these mares
already have colts at side, but maro and colt will be sold together. I will also
offer a few yearlings and two year old stallions and a few imported three year
olds; also a few choice Jacks will be sold. The Perchcron Society of France has
cioeed the books for mares, and only a few can yet be imported. They are atop
pinfc it as fast as they can. This sale will be just about your last opportunity to
get imported mares from franco. Write for Dills. Catalogues will be ready as
soon as last marcs come.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
otici: of sriT.
Cora I.. Shav. Hurnh M. Hess. Wallace
HesK. Franklin W. Creamer. Ada Mav
Creamer, John A. Wright, Ethel
wrivht, John Uro(T. sr.. rhoehe llroff,
Charles J. tlroff, Ira C. Groff, Mary A.
llroff, Clara J. llroff and Ilollce li.
dron defendants, will take notice that
on tho ;!4th day of April. 1812, Isaiah I
Creamer, plaintiff herein, filed his
petition, in the District Court of Casa
County, Nebraska. aKalnst said de
fendants and others, the object and
prayer of which are to determine the
rlichta of all of said parties In and to
the went half of the north east quarter
of Section 13, Township 10, North,
liaiiKe 9, Hast of the Kill 1, M., In Cass
County, Nebraska, and to partition the
same nccordinK to the respective rights
of the parties to said action and tf the
same cannot he equitably divided that
said premises will be sold and the pro
ceeds thereof he divided between the
parties accordliiK to their respective
You and each of you are required to
answer said petition on or before tho
3rd dav of June. 1912.
Hated this 24th dav of April, 1912.
ISA I A 11 1,. CUKAMKU. Plaintiff,
Hy I). O. 1W i Kit, His Attorney.
Bold Burglars.
Sunday morning when K. V
Keedy, manager of the Thygeson
drug store, entered his place of
business he discovered that he
had been visited by customers
some lime during Saturday night,
names and present whereabouts
unknown to the police force. As
near as .Mr. Keedy can figure I hi
forced sale" was two boxes of
cigars and a lew small articles.
The burglars also tupped the cash
register, which netted them $3 in
cash, but their attempt, to open
the safe was unsuccessful, al
though there was evidence that
they made efforts to do so
nurne.d matches scattered over
the floor showed that the burglars
had "some light on the subject,
and that's just what Mr. Keedy
would like to have. The burglars
entered at the front door by forc
ing it open, which was a very easy
task, as the catch at the bottom
of the door failed to do its duty
It is supposed that the parties
who turned this trick were well
acquainted with the premises
either by residence in the vicinity
or by loitering annul town ana
sizing up the situation during the
day. This reminds us again of
the fact often mentioned by the
Ledger that people and property
are never safe so long as tramps
are allowed to prowl about the
town. The treasury can well afford
the expense of olllcers to give
special attention to Ihe tramp
nuisance, and we have given se
veral lectures upon this subject
but what's the use? Union
Goes to Havelock.
From Saturday's Dally.
Tin? Lincoln Journal of this
morning contains the following:
"The Havelock Commercial club
has closed a deal with the Hudig
cigar factory at I'lattsnioulli to
move to Havelock. The factory
now employes members of three
families and is expected to grow
in its new location." While the
Journal regrets the removal of
this factory from Plattsmouth,
yet, considering the number of
cigar factories in this city, we
think the move is a wise one.
I'lattsinouth is one of the greatest
cigar manufacturing cities of its
size in the west, and still retains
a number of factories, all of
which are doing a good business.
May Be New Firm.
V. I'. Cook, the barber, will t
work for J. C. York in his barber' t
vlnm 1 1 in hi riiv nml tioln Mp Vnrlf I
i i ' r ii, i. 1 :
uihe (ire oi me rusu in uusiuuss
which comes with circus day. IL ;
: i.ii. il i n
is projiaioc I ilia a new m m oi
barbers will look after tho in
creasing trade of the York barber
shop soon, the firm name and
style of the new concern, if it
starts up, will be York & Cook.
Do Ih gentlemen are experienced
barbers and popular with the
trade and would make a strong
team in the business.
The follow ing section of a
law regarding the disposi-
I tion or placing of legal ad
vertising in newspapers was
! passed by the Nebraska
v legislature of 1909, and we
desire the friends of tho
4 Journal to make a note of
4 its provisions and govern
'-themselves accordingly:
I "That from and after the
J passage and approval of this
r act it shall be the lawful
! right of any plaintiff or
r petitioner in any suit, ac
tion or proceeding, pending
! or prosecuted in any of the
I district courts of this state,
J in which it is necessary to
I publish in a newspaper any
notice or copy of an order,
growing out of, or connected
Cutting Arch at Dovey Store.
The improvements at the K. O.
Dovey & Son's store are progress
ing nicely, the latest improve
ment is a large arch cut from the
dry goods department into the
room formerly occupied by the
grocery department. mis win
practically convert the two west
rooms into one large dry goods
and carpet emporium and will
make one of the finest store rooms
in the city.
Notice Is hereby driven that hy virtue
of a chattel inoT'tKt, dated June 15th,
lull, and duly tiled In the olllce of the
County Clerk of Cass County. Ne.
braska. on the HOth day of June. 1911.
and executed by Harry Mattlce to Hen
Mil. to secure the payment of the sum
of JiidO.OO, and upon which there Is now
due the sum or ;ioo.70.
The said Harry Mattlce, hnvtnR
abandoned the mortKiiKed property
hereinafter described and thereby mak
inir default, and said mortirairee deem-
Init himself Insecure in the payment of
said sum; t lint no suit or other pro
ceedlnKs at law havInK been Instituted
to recover said debt or any part there.
of therefore, I will sell the property
therein described to-wlt:
One Avery KiiKtne. 16 horse-power;
one Avery thresiiinK separator no, 87h,
with wind stacker and self-feeder com
plete, and one Avery water tank, at
nubile auction at the house of Nick
Krledrlch, one mile south of Murray, In
Cass County, Nebraska, on the 11th day
of May. 1912, at 2 o'clock p. m. of said
''"noted ADrll 18th. 191!.
13KN DILL, Mortgagee.
Sold Mule Footed Hogs,
A. L. Hecker of Union, Neb
marketed yesterday a shipment of
mule footed hogs good enough to
sell close to the top. There were
about head in the carload. These
hogs were raised in his noighbor-
iood by a man who makes a
specially of this strange breed of
swine. "It is claimed for these
hogs that they are immune from
hog cholera and kindred hog dis
eases," said Mr. Hecker. "So far
as those in that neighborhood are
concerned they have stood the test
and have not been atllicled with
hog diseases." Kansas
Injured Hand Severely.
From Saturday' Dally.
Connie flrebe, the baggageman
at the Burlington station, had the
misfortune yesterday while load-
in a slock car, to have the index
linger of his left hand badly
pinched. Connie is a plucky fel
low and not easily intimidated by
pain, ami continued right along
with his work, refusing to consult
the surgeon, hut dressed the
wounded linger himself.
J. J. Toman looked after busi
ness matters in tne metropolis -i-
this morning, going on No. 15.
ing either by himself or his
at torney of record, to desig-
$ nate in what newspaper
4 such notice or copy of order
4 shall be published. And it
j shall be the right of the
! widow, widower, or a ma
4 jority of the heirs-at-law of
4 legal age, of the estate of
J any deceased intestate or
the widow, widower, or a
4 majority of the legatees or
H devises of lawful age, of
the estate of deceased
J testatem to designate the
4 newspaper in which the
n notices pertaining to the
4 settlement of tho estates of
! such deceased persons shall
I be published. And It shall
4 be the duty of the Judges of
f the district court, county
4 Judges or any other officer
4 charged with the duty of or-J-
derlng, directing or super-
Intending the publication of
4 any of such notices, or
I copies of orders, to strictly
! comply with such deslgna-J-
tlons, when made in ac
4 cordance with the pro
' visions of this act."
4 We want the friends of
the Journal throughout Cass
4 county to understand that
4 when they have district
court notices or county
4 court notices to publish they
are empowered with the
l- right to designate the paper
I in which such notices shall
be published.
New Singer In Town.
From Saturday' Dally.
William Jonas Brown and wife
. . . . . . i
are reioirmir over ine arrival oi
a new baby girl, which the stork
was kind enough to leave at their
home on circus day. This is the
second daughter for Papa William
Jonas and he is as happy as a
clam al high tide. Long may the
little lady live to be a source of
joy and pride to her fond parents.
P. H. Tritsch and wife of near
Culloni motored to Plattsmouth
vesterdav and looked after the
week-end shoppink.
The Season for Cyclones and de
structive wind storms is at hand!
Are you protected? I will write cy
clone insurance for 75 cents per hundred
for a term of five years. That means
that you can carry $1,000 insurance for
$1.50 per year. It is not wise for you to take the risk when others will
take it for you at such a low rate.
Fire Insurance at lowest rates on stocks and dwellings. Special rates
for long term policies.
Coales' Block J. P. FALTER, mSKuS',.