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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1915)
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PLATTSMOUTH EVENING JOURNAL.
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1915.
. E JV J .
with every cash purchase of $10.00 you
OF CANE SUGAR FOR $1.00
We will have ;i special sale on all English and
Domestic China-Cilasswan and Enamel Ware, ou
which the prices are cut one-half. This sale starts
promptly at 10 o'clock a. m., and it will be to your
advantage to be present.
Our Dry Goods Department
offers you the following bargains:
Stamped Mercerized I luck (tiiest Towels,
with one skein of Iloyal Society Floss,
Large assortment of Embroideries and In
sertions, per vard
Odd pieces of Ibices, Insertions and a few pieces of
Dress' (Joods at greatly reduced prices.
All kinds of FANCY and STAPLE GRO
CERIES, Fresh Fruiis and Vegetables.
H. NL SOENNICHSEN,
PHONES 53 and 54.
Will Congratulate You
Hotel Riley Block, Plattsrnouth, Neb.
T. H. POLLOCK,
Roal Estate, General Insuranco,
. fl Ui Etoich Sdkgb
Prices ranging from
F. O. B.
Office nd Saletroom-Riley Block, 6lh St., PUtUmouth, Neb.
TELEPHONE NO. 1
THE DAYLIGHT STORE.
upon the beauty of your
home if the walls are cov
ered with our rich, beau
tiful wall paper. Paper
of weight and texture
that is ouly made up in
to quality goods. From
the many handsome de
signs we have something
to strike your fancy. The
price, however, is very
- Farm Loans
$950.00 to $1,405.00
. BANK TALKED OF
Our neighboring town of Louisville
seems determined to have a second
bank, as reports from that city state
that the Home State bank has been
organized, with a $20,000 stock, which
has been subscribed by the residents
of that locality. The stockholds, at a
meeting there, selected the following
officers: President, John Group; vice
president, Charles J. Pankonin;
cashier, C. E. Wood. The new bank,
it is understood, will commence the
erection of a new brick building in a
very short time to house their finan
cial institution. The Farmers' State
bank, which was organized there a
few months ago, has been purchased
by the Bank of Commerce, and those
who were interested in the organiza
tion of the other bank seem to have
taken an active part in the organiza
tion of the new Home State bank.
The stock is held principally by the
residents of Louisville and vicinity.
MRS. W. W. MOORE OF
SCHUYLER IS IMPROVING
A message was received here last
evening from Mrs. Herman Spies, who
is at Schuyler, Neb.,' at the bedside
of her daughter, Mrs. V. W. Moore,
in the hospital in that city, in which
she announced that Mrs. Moore was
feeling a slight improvement and that
it was now thought that she would
recover, although she was still quite
weak and suffering considerably. This
will be most pleasing to the friends
of this lady here, who have been con
siderably worried as to her condition
and it' is to be hoped that she will
continue to improve until restored to
her accustomed good health.
DAVID HAWKSWORTH HOLD
ING HIS OWN AT DETROIT
The latest reports from the bedside
of David Hawksworth in the hospital
at Detroit, where he is suffering from
an attack of typhoid fever, state that
he is holding his own nicely and that
in a few days the case should reach
its height and the patient begins to
show signs of improvement. His
relatives here are kept constantly ad
vised as to the case and the condition
of Mr. Hawksworth.
WEEPING WATER COUPLE
MARRIED AT COURT HOUSE
Yesterday afternoon at the office of
County Judge Allen J. Beeson occur
red the marriage of Mr. Charles Hob-
son and Miss Amy Hillman, both of
Weeping Water, who came over from
their home in an automobile and
reaching the court house secured the
services of Judge Beeson in pro
nouncing the words that were to make
them as one in their future lives. The
young bridal couple were accompanied
here by Miss Eva Sperry, who wit
nessed the ceremony and accom
panied the young people back home.
District Court Ilere Today.
This morning District Judge James
T. Begley came down from his home
at Papillion to hold a short session of
the district court, and took up a num
ber of matters which were up for the
attention of the court. The morning
was taken up largely with the hear
ing of the case of Ambler vs. Jones,
as well as the hearing of a number
of motions of attorneys in different
There will be a teachers' examina
tion July 29th and 30th, at Platts
mouth, at which time examination will
be given in all subjects, including
Beauty Parlor Opens for Short Time.
Owing to the illness of her sister,
Mrs. Emma Pease, and while in the
city looking after her millinery store,
Miss Bonge will open her beauty par
lor and anyone wishing any work
done please called 'Phone No. 352 in
the evenings or before 8:30 in the
mornings, or call at the millinery
store. . 7-13-3t
Medium weight roadster for sale
Worth the money. Sam G. Smith
4. FORTY YEARS AGO.
We understand about forty-five
persons went from Plattsrnouth to
Omaha last week to attend the grand
temperance rally, and report a good
Frank Carruth, esq., has been quite
sick for a week. He is better and
about now, but if the greenback doc
trine has such an effect Frank had
Our staunch republican friend, Dr.
Root of Greenwood, seems to have a
tough time of it with the green-
backers. Fight it cut, Doc., we'll win
in the end.
Dr. McCrea has been and is still
very Eick with an attack of billious
fever, during which his sufferings
have been very severe. We hope he
may soon recover.
Hon. Sam Chapman went to Lincoln
Tuesday to attend supreme court, in
tha old case of Petit vs. Black.
From Council Bluffs papers we
learn that J. O. Phillippi has been
made general agent for the C, B. &
Q. R. R., a promotion which he has
earned by unceasing diligence, ami by
rendering himself invaluable to the
Sheriff Hyers came near having
some fires mit his house the other
day. The children kindled a blaze in
a board hog-pen unused and had it
not been for the efforts of the women
of the house there would have been
a serious conflagration.
Smith Palmer, who lived on one of
C. II. Parmele's farms on Turkey
Creek, near William Snyder's, died on
Saturday or Sunday morning very
suddenly. The circumstances seeming
to demand an inquest, Sheriff Ilyers
and Dr. Livingston were sent for. The
doctor made the necessary examina
tion and was satisfied that death came
from natural causes. The sheriff held
an inquest as a matter of form.
Richard Bilstein and Ben Hemple,
his brother-in-law, have opened a neat
new butcher shop in the old Senate
building on Main street, between
Third and Fourth streets. Mr. Bil
stein is said to a be No. 1 butchers,
understanding the business thorough
ly, having followed it in California.
Mr. Hemple we all know; Ben has
tried it before, and the new firm ought
to do a good business.
John H. Tucker, an old resident of
this county, died very suddenly in
Fillmore county, in this state, on
Monday, the 23th, and his body was
brought to Plattsrnouth on Tuesday.
We did not learn the cause of his
death, but it must have been very un
expected to his relatives here. Mr.
Tucker was an old friend of M. II.
Hathaway, and an old subscriber to
Dr. G. W. Cluster, a dentist of over
ten years' experience in eastern Iowa,
has located among us and secured
rooms in the building over Solomon &
Nathan's store, on Main street. He
comes to us well recommended, and
is now ready for business. All who
may have anything in his line, need
ing to be done, should visit the doctor
and see what his terms are and what
kind of a dentist he looks like.
Mrs. William McCauley departed
last evening for Monticello, Arkan
sas, where she will spend a short
time visiting friends and looking af
ter land interests in that state.
Mrs. John Hall and sister, Mrs.
Kimmel, were among those going to
Omaha this morning, where they will
visit for the day with Mrs. II. M.
Young at St. Joseph's hospital.
Frank L. Rhoden and sister-in-law.
Mrs. Georgia Creamer, were pas
sengers this morning for Omaha
where they will assist Mrs. Rhoden in
returning home from the Immanuel
Robert D. Taylor and wife of
Franklin, Neb, who have been here
visiting at the home of James Robert
son and family for a few days, de
parted last evening on No. 2 for
Providence, Rhode Island, where they
will visit for a short time.
Henry Boeck and wife and neice,
Miss Gretchen Boeck, of South Omaha
departed this afternoon on their trip
to HollowwootL California, where they
expect to make their home and may
decide to make their future home
Billy" Sunday, the Man, and His
Message at the Journal office for
11.00. See the book in our window.
This is a very popular book.
FUNERAL OF FRED
II. HESSE FROM
The funeral of the late Fred M.
Hesse was held yesterday afternoon at
2 o'clock from the late heme on South
Chicago avenue, and was attended by
a large number of the old friends of
the family as well as members of the
Eagles and A. O. U. W. of which Mr.
Hesse had been a member. The serv
ices were conducted by Rev. F. M.
Drulinger of the Methodist church who
gave a short sermon in which he spoke
words of comfort to the family and
friends and touched on the Christian
life which makes the passing into an
other world a source of joy and not of
fear, and the remarks of the minister
delivered in his usual impressive man
ner brought to the sorrowing ones a
sene of peace and helpfulness. A
number of the beautiful hymns were
given during the service that fell like
bairn on those who were mourning
the taking away of cue they had loved
so dearly. There were a large num
ber of beautiful floral remembrances
laid cn the bier as unspoken tokens of
the love and esteem in which Mr.
Hesse had been held during his life
time. At the close of the service the
body was tenderly borne to Oak Hill
cemetery, where it was laid to rest in
the family lot in that beautiful silent
Card of Thanks.
We desire to express our sincere
thanks to the friends and neighbors
who showed us kindness and rympa-
thy in our recent loss. Also to the
lodges who so kindly assisted us.
MRS. F. M. HESSE,
FRED P. HESSE.
AT BRUNDAGE CAR
NIVAL LAST NIGHT
The largest attendance so far this
week was present last evening at the
carnival grounds to enjoy a few hours
with the S. W. Brundage shows, and
everyone who was in attendance felt
well repaid for their time in enjoying
the good, clean shows and the attrac
tions done a nice business. One of the
busiest spots on the grounds is that
of the baby rack, where the large,
handsome dolls are given out, and al
most every man, woman and child at
tending the carnival have displayed
a fiverish desire to secure a "baby,"
and as a result a great many of the
homes of the city and the little folks
are rejoicing over their babies.
The famous collection of Mexican
relics and weapons used during the
many outbreaks in that country has
pleased those who have attended, and
an interesting lecture is given on the
different collections. "The Crawfish
Boy" has attracted a good deal of at
tention and is quite a unique freak, as
his hands arc webbed and his legs
have instead of feet a strange forma
tion akin to that of the crawfish, from
which he has taken his name.
The daily concerts on Main street
at 2 and 7 o'clock in the afternoon
and evening by the excellent band of
the Brundage company, has proven
most entertaining and the band boys
are sure there on furnishing most
pleasing music for the public.
HAS BEEN SOLD TO
FRANK A. GLOIDT
The Critcs property at Main and
Eleventh streets, which has been oc
cupied by E. C. Hill and family for
some time, has been purchased by
Frank A. Cloidt and wife, who expect
to make some extensive improvements
on the property. Mr. and Mrs. Cloidt
own the residence property formerly
owned by J. D. Robbins, and their
new purchase will give, them quite an
interest in city property. As soon as
possible it is expected to have the
west lot of the old Crites place filled
up and then move the old house there
and on the east lot erect a new mod
ern bungalow which Mr. and Mrs.
Cloidt will occupy as their home if
they decide to complete their present
plans. These changes would certainly
add very much to the appearance of
that section of the city and it is to
be hoped that the plans outlined will
Adam Kaffenberger of Cedar Creek
was in the city today for a few hours
visiting with friends and looking af
ter some matters of business.
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ALCOHOL 3 CEii C'ilM
A enable Prepare! tcnforAs
ling Uie SKh&atts andUcwck i
Promotes DteestionJChf ofii
ncss and Itest Contains neither
Not Nahc otic.
A nprfed Remedy for Consfte
tlou , Sour StoraachDlarrhoea
ncs3 or.dLoss or Sleep.
The Centaur CompaiO;
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
mi 1 hi .mi wiw
Dr. Duff spent Wednesday in
John Busche went to Plattsrnouth
Judge Newell of Plattsrnouth was
in this village Thursday.
Sam At wood came down from Lin
coln Thursday on business.
Lloyd Schneider and Walter Sols
burg were in Louisville Friday even
ing. Stella Warren came down from
Louisville Thursday to visit home
Adam Fornoff spent Tuesday in
George Thierolf went to Lincoln
Cuss Keil and family spent Sunday
Gertrude Meisinger went to Platts
Otto Spraieck and John Gauer spent
Monday in Omaha.
Cam Selybert of Louisville was in
Cedar Creek Monday.
The Duff Grain Co. are repairing
their scales this week.
C. A. Gauer and wife called on
Lewis Meyers Sunday.
John Gauer and family spent Sun
day at John Moisinger's.
Mrs. William Seybert of Cullom was
in Cedar Creek Monday.
James HessenRow went to Louis
ville Sunday to see the ball game.
Gertrude Meisinger and Helen
Schneider went to Plattsrnouth Wed
nesday. John Albert of Plattsrnouth was in
Cedar Creek Tuesday for a short
kuarantecdo MJJ KM j
r -J 1 1
We have agreed with other mer
chants of the city to close our store at 6
1. m. during July and August. We do
not want to be unaccommodating, but we
do feel we cannot violate our word and
therefore our store will be closed at 6
p. m. except Saturdays and pay days, ac
cording to agreement, notwithstanding
our annual Harvest Sale.
C. E. W escott's Sons
Our Big Harvest Salo July IQIh to 3 1st
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Miss Mable Meisinger is spending
this week at George A. Meisinger 's,
Arthur Stander, with Drs. Worth
man and Woods, motored to Cedar
At the meeting of the trustees of
the church it was decided to have a
picnic on August 20th.
Henry Thierolf and wife and G. P.
Meisinger and wife motored to Elm
wood Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Thomsen's father and brother
from Dodge county came in Wednes
day, on a surprise to Andy and his
Dr. Duff went to Omaha Thursday
to meet Grace, who has been visiting
Henry Frey at O'Neil for the last
Henry Thierolf and Noah Wanne
maker spent Monday in Plattsrnouth.
Schafer and Treatch shipped two
loads of stock Monday.
Irven Meisinger, Ralph Meisinger,
Rudolph Meisinger, Miss Helen
Schneider and Gertrude Meisinger
spent Saturday in Plattsrnouth.
JUDGE ARCHER SECURES
PENSION FOR MRS. VOSBURG
This morning Judge M. Archer, the
bid 'reliable pension attorney, received
notice from Washington, D. C, that
the department of pensions had de
cided to grant the application of Mrs.
Mary A. Vosburg of this city for a
widew's pension and that the sum had
been fixed at $12 per month, dating
from February 19, 1915. The matter
has been handled by Judge Archer for
the applicant and he has looked after
the matter very carefully with the
most successful of results.
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