The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 17, 1912, Image 6
uTDrci u u 2 We want ttf reduce our Hardware Stock $12,000.00 in the next Sixty Days and are MAKING THE PRICES TO DO IT! J These Prices are Only for Stock on Hand! 311 kef's of nails, regular price $3.00 per keg, now $2.35 C7 80-rod spools galvanized cat tle wire, was $2.70 per spool, now 2.25 71 80-rod spools galvanized hog wire, was $2.80. now 2.33 30 kegs fence staples, were $3.00 . per keg, now 2.35 All Carbonundum sharpening stones 25 per cent off. All tin, granite and allumium ware 20 per cent off. Galvanized iron ware 20 per cent off. Ice Cream Freezers 20 per cent off. Coffee Boilers 15 per cent off. Having been fortunate enough to secure the agency for the Blau-Gass, we are going to reduce our immense Hardware Stock and evenually close it out entirely, retaining only the Heating and Plumbing end. In order to accomplish this quickly we are making the prices quoted in this advertisement. This sale will coutinue uniil we find a buyer for our stock and will give you an opportu nity to get goods at less prices than they were ever offered in Plattsmouth before. It is impossible to itemize prices on every item, as it would take over a month to go through and ite mize everything separate. We wish to state that outside of heating and plumbing material we are not holding back anything, but will discount every article, as we are positively going out of the hardware end ot our business. With the new. line that we have taken it will take all the time we have to give it proper attention, and if there anything you need in the hardware line you would do well to look over our stock. We are going to advertise our stock for sale in the leading papers and very likely will have a buyer for the entire stock in a very short time, so if there is anything you need it would be well to get it at once. Plattsmouth, J U Kl Ilyilllobraslra These Prices are Only for Stock on Hand! Tin Boilers 20 per cent off. All Cutlery 25 per cent off. Garden and carpenter tools from 15 to 30 per cent discount. Any $10 Washing Machine at $8.00 Any 11 " " 8.75 3 No. 17 U. S. Cream Separa tors, regular price $75, now . .60.00 One year guaranteed wringers, were $3.25, now 2.35 Three year guaranteed wringers, were $3.75, now 2.75 Five year guaranteed wringers, were $5.00, now.. 3.50 Three year ballbearing wringers, were $4.50, now 3.25 Five year ballbearing wringers, were $5.50, now 4.00 IS. GEORGE 6. DODD PLATTSMOUTH PASSES Ail Morgan Waybright Receives Telegram From His Wife Conveying the Sad News of Mrs. Dodd's Death at Los Angeles, Calif or nia Lived in This City Number of Years Ago. ?Irs. (leorgc Dnilil, formerly Mrs. Kugrne Lewis, nee Miss Dol lie St-arles, ilii'il al. 1 1 1 f homo in I, ox Angeles Jimr 1 i, the news of her dcaMi being wired to Morgan Weybrighl by his wife, ami the message wan received yesterday morning. Mr. Doilil ami family wcVe neighbors to Mr. ami Mrs. Weybrighl, anil the lady was quilt) nick and had been for some lime before Mr. Weybrighl left for Ne braska. Mrs. Dodil will be remembered by many Plallsnioulh people, as she frequently visited old-time friends here after moving' to Kan sas City, Kansas. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Searls, old residents of Platts iiioulh, and was married first to Mr. Eugene Lewis, a former Plallsnioulh business man, from whom she was separated and af terward married George O. Iodd of Kansas City, Kansas. Beside her husband she leaves two sons, Earl Lewis and Marion Dodd. H-HM--1-MWMIM- UNION. .J. b Ledger. IH'rwood Lyndc, who is em ployed in a railroad olllce in Oma ha, came down to spend Sunday with bis parents. Clyde Lynde arrived home Monday,, night, from Ilushville, Neb., where he has been attending High school the past year. Mrs. Ella 8. Larsh and Mrs. John Larsh departed Tuesday forenoon for Terre llaulo, Ind to make an extended visit with rela tives. Itoboil Trunk returned Sunday from Council ltlufl's, where lie has been spending a few weeks with a large engine establishment. N. C. MelesDernier and wife re ceived a message Tuesday inform ing them of the serious illness of their sister-in-law near Elmwood and they have been spending part of the week there. Mrs. James T. Reynolds went to Omaha Tuesday evening to visit her son, Will, who has been in one of the hospitals for several days on account, of an operation per formed upon his ear. Miss Lulu Careens became very ill last week, suffering from an at tack of appendicitis, and Monday morning it was deemed advisable to remove her to Omaha, where an operation was performed that day. The latest report is that the patient is gelling along very nicely. D. C. West of Nehawka and his brother, Joseph West, of Helvi dere, Neb., changed cars here Tuesday forenoon, starling to Ohio to spend a few weeks at their boyhood home and at other points in that stale. Miss filadys West of Nehawka accompanied them on the trip. Charles 11. Dysart arrived home yesterday from his Colorado visit, Mrs. Dysart remaining there for the benefit of her health, which is improving by change of climate. August V. Ost and his niece, Miss Edith Ost, departed Monday evening for Chicago, where they will spend a few weeks visiting relatives and friends. Chas. M. Dempster, well known in this vicinity, where he resided several years, now located al Soda Springs, Idaho, dropped off here Tuesday to make a short visit with relatives and as many friends as he had time to meet, going from here to Chicago to attend the re publican convention. Mr. Demp ster has a great many friends here who are pleased to know that in recent years he has become prominent in public affairs, where his character and ability have brought him success, both finan cially and politically. except the Herman pilgrim, who worked out the fine on the streets. H4-H-WH-j-W-Hm. LOUISVILLE. Courier. 4 Miss Florence MacMullin re turned home from Nevada last Friday after an absence of almost three years. Louisville has a local board of health, but for the present they seem to be on a vacation. Hotter wake up before the hot weather gels in ils work. Frank Wheeler was called to Omaha Thursday morning by a message announcing the serious illness of his sister, Mrs. Lille I'angborn. Mrs. Henry Schoeman was a passenger to IMattsinouth Tues day morning, where she went for a short visit with Mr. Shoeman's parents, Mr. ami Mrs. George Schoeman. Attorney William Robertson, accompanied by Mrs. Robertson, was up from Plattsmouth Mon day evening, Mr. Robertson at tending a meeting of the village council in the capacity of attorney. Miss Ethel Ralhbun returned Monday from a short visit at Nod away, Iowa. She was but a short distance from Villisca at the time of the horrible murders and says that the excitement was intense. Fred Ossenkop returned Mon day morning from Lincoln, where lie had been for several da'9 visiting at the home of W. G. Frampton. He informs the Cour ier that the Framptonis will leave in a very few days for a tour of the east, visiting Boston, New York and other places of interest. stopping eu route to take in the republican national convention at Chicago. Marshal Seybert was a very busy olllcial Monday morning Among the over Sunday collection were three Hexicans and a Dutchman charged with being drunk and disorderly: also Land lord Drake's spotted cow. called Speck. The bovine was caught in the very act of making a meal from Councilman Blake s cherrv tree and otherwise making herself obnixious. The matter was com promised in time for the boarders to get cream in their coffeo for breakfast. The drunks were given 5 and trimmings by Judge Brbots, which was paid in cash H'WHW-M-M-HH EAGLE. ! Beacon. f Deputy Postmistress Edilh Peterson and Miss Pearl Betts went to Lincoln Tuesday noon to attend the postmasters' conven tion. Mrs. Fred Kent arrived home last Saturday night from Illinois, where she bad made several weeks' visit with relatives and friends. Albert Reed of Bclvidere, Nob., arrived here Wednesday after noon to make a visit with rela tives and friends in and near Eagle. While the Missouri Pacific is making their improvements here we would suggest that they place lights at the east and west ends of the depot. We are still howling for a Commercial club, because we be lieve it would be a good thing for the town. Other towns have them; why can't we? Mrs. Albert Stange and daugh ter, Clara, have arrived home from Wray, Colo., where they had spent two weeks visiting with C. Blanchard and family. Mrs. W. Yoho and son, Dar win, departed last Friday for Utica to make a few days' visit with relatives and friends. W. P. left Sunday morning to join his wife. Carl Price and wife came in from Clatonia Tuesday afternoon for a few days' visit with Carl's parents, Charles Price and wife, and other relatives and friends. Eagle has a good band and a good ball team, two of the best advertising assets a town can possess. Both should have the hearty support of everyone in this community. S. M. Moss and wife of Wisner, Neb., arrived on Thursday of last week to make a visit with the lat- ter's parents, A. (J. Crabtrec and family. They also expect to make a visit, with relatives at Fairbury. We learn from a reliable source that the M. P. contemplates mak ing some extensive improvements here in the near future. The plans are made for a pumping stat ion and w ater lank and a new passing track. Such improve ments arc valuable, and are very welcome. Vic Manspeaker and wife, who recently arrived from New Mex ico and have been visiting here, have decided to locate at Elm wood, Mr. Manspeaker having purchased an interest in a barber shop. Mr. Manspeaker was re cently engaged in the barber business here, and has many friends who wish him well in his new location. Millinery In Murray. Mrs. Julia Dwyer of Platts mouth has decided to open a mil linery store in Murray, and will be here three days, Tuesday, ednesday and Thursday of each week. The lino will be located at the home of Mrs. Joseph Cook on lower Main street. All ladies of the community are invited to call and see her. White Plymouth Rook Eggs. White Plymouth Ttocx eggs Tor salo at 13.00 per hundred. Mrs Geo. A. Kaffenberger, R. F. D. No 2, Plattsmouth. Mrs. George Thomas boarded the morning train for Omaha to day, where she spent the day. ELMWOOD. I Leader-Echo. J Mrs. Hugh Robb and daughter of Union visited the former's aunt between trains Tuesday. Miss Ethel Tyson left Saturday for Clay Center, Kas., for an ex tended visit with relatives. George Penterman and William Fleichman drove to Palmyra to attend the Old Settlors' picnic. Mrs. ,Tes.,iv Woodard, Pearle Woodard, Cecelia Brekenfield and Truoy McGrew wire Lincoln pas sengers Monday. Mrs. J. F. Hoover left yesterday noon for Bennett, Neb., to enjoy a few days' visit at, the home of her son, Henry Clark. Atorney DolesDernier left Wed nesday for Palmer and Fullolon, Neb., whore be transacted legal business in divorce proceedings. John Rough and family of Avoca and Norman- DolesDernier of Union were guests Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs J. U. DolesDernier. According to the vote of the Park association Thursday even ing of last week Elmwood will not celebrate the Fourth. Opportun ity therefore is offered our citi zens to celebrate "safe and sane" or scatter to the neighboring towns and assist in their demon strations. Mrs. George Frisbee, who was operated upon Tuesday of last week at Shoemaker's hospital in Lincoln, is doing very nicely and hopes are entertained for her early recovery. Mrs. Frisbee sends word that she feels very grateful for the many beautiful post cards received from her Elmwood friends. Charles Rivett arrived Tuesday afternoon from Springfield, Ore., ocming down from Eagle, where be left his family for a visit of a few days before I hey -come to Elmwood. Mr. Rivett looks young er that he ever did to the knowledge of the editor, and we doubt not that his vocabulary of stories and jokes is quite as re plete as in those days agone when Rivett plastered houses heareabouts. Charley was never so busy that he would not get two suckers on one string if he could. Celebrates Her 22d Birthday. Miss Blanche Murray, daughter of Mrs. John Murray ot this city, who is now making her home in Omaha, was 22 years of age yes terday, and in honor of the oc casion her mother prepared an excellent dinner and invited a number of relatives and friends in to spend the day. Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Eck, Ernest Murray, Miss Hazel Green, L. C. Ferguson and Miss Blanche Murray, all of Oma ha, wore present, and Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Murray, Mr. and Mrs. L. II. Karnes, Mrs. John Murray, Mr. George Murray and Mr. and Mrs. It. A. Bales, all of IMattsinouth, wore present to assist Miss Blanche in celebrating the oc casion and enjoy the hospitality of her excellent mother. The table was very nicely decorated in a various assortment of flowers, and just before partaking of the excellent meal Mr. Eck was called upon for a few remarks, and after congratulating the excellent young lady of honor, he present ed her with a handsome diamond ring, a gift from the relatives present. In the afternoon the visitors were invited to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Murray, where they enjoyed an excellent musical entertainment by Mrs. Alvin Murray and other members of the gathering. The Omaha visitors came down on the M. P. morning train and returned over the same road in the evening. The occasion was a very pleasant one to all, and we venture the asser tion that Miss Blanche will long remember her 22d birthday. To Visit Sisters In California. Clerk of the District Court James Robertson and wife and daughters, Misses Blanche and Marie, departed today for Cali fornia, to be gone six or eight weeks. The party will visit Mr. Robertson's sister, Mrs. M. Folk, whom he has not seen for forty years. Another sister whom he has not seen for twenty-five years will come from another California town and ' meet them at Mrs. Folk's and join them in a partial family reunion. JSOT1CE OF HIOFKHKirs SALK. Notice Is hereby Riven that by virtue of an order of Court made by the Hon f .Hr.vfy 11- Tv'. sole judge of the niHtik-t Court In and for Cuhs County, Mate of Nebraska, In a suit pending therein, wherein Jeremiah L. Cream er la plalntllT and Sarah M. Hess, et al., are defendants, which order was signed and entered on the 11th day of June, 1912, confirming the report of the refereo that a division of the property could not he made without great loss In value to the parties In terested, and In safd order of Court the undersigned referee was directed to make sale of the land involved in said action without unnecessary delay and In manner and form as if the same whs sold by the Sheriff upon execu tion. In pursuance to such order, I, the undersigned referee, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash nt the South front door of the Court House, In the City of Plattsmouth, In said County, on the 16th dav of Julv, 1912, at 1 o'clock p. m. of said day, tlie following described real estate to-wit: The West half of the Northeast quarter of Section 13, Township 10, North, Itange , Kast of the 6th 1'. M situated In Cass County, Nebraska, con taining K0 acres more or less. Said sale shall he held open one hour and at the time of declaring the bid 20 per cent of the purchase price must 'be paid and the balance of such purchase money shall be paid upon the con firmation of the sale by the Court, and the making of the deed. Dated this l.ith day of June, 1912. C. S. ALDHICH. Keferee. I). O. mVVEK, Attorney. 6-17-w-4wks. Shetland Ponies for Sale. I have an excellent team of Shetland ponies for sale. Well broke and at a price that is right. Wm. Gilmour, R. F. D., Plattsmouth. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Meisinger and son, Oliver, were visitors in this city Saturday, and while here made this office a very pleasant call, Mr.. Meisinger renewing his subscription to this paper. and FEE We are now handling a complet ine of coal. Call and let us quote you prices for your fall and winter coal. We handle wheat, oats, corn and chop of all kinds. Ind. Telephone 297 Nelson Jean & Go. r ' I 111 Next to Being Prosperous is Looking Prosperous! You can depend upon getting the right things to wear here because we have devoted years of hard study and thought, to the clothes game and from the success we've had it is only reasonable for you to expect to get clothes here that are as near right as human skill can make them. They are also right in price as you will readily agree when you see what splendid suits we are selling at $7.50, $10, $15 and our Qualify Clothes $20 to $35. Try us for your 4th of July clothes. You can't be disappointed. G. E. UgsgoH's Sons "Always the Home of Satisfaction."