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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1915)
MONDAT. SEPTEMB5R 13, 1915.
JULIUS NIELSOfl SECURES
GOOD RESULTS FROM BEES
PLATTSMOUTH STX1-WEEKLY JOU3NAE.
We have the prettiest line of
Silkoline, Satins and Comfort Calicos
that you ever saw. Let us show them to you. Our prices are right,
and the quality you may be sure of. We have cotton bats, small
sizes, ranging in prices from 12c to 25c. Large comfort bats for
GOc and $1.25.
:Phone your order early you will get the best variety of Fresh
Groceries, Vegetables and Fruits there is on the market.
H. M. SOENNI.CHSEN,
Call Phones 53 and 54.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
i r. Li llUitl
ENTERTAINS A BRIDGE
SURPRISE BY NEIGHBORS AND
FRIENDS ON HIS BIRTHDAY
Mr?. F. L. Cummins entertained at
a charming afternoon bridge party
Saturday afternoon at her pretty
home o.i Ninth stieet, to which a num
I). r of her lady friends had been
p:eviouly invited. The guest of
honor v:i Mrs. Harry Chapman of
(:iuiha. who has been visiting at the
Cummins home for the past few days.
Thr cozy parlors of the Cummins
home had been decorated in a color
rch. me of pink and white, the pink
end white alters being used and ar
ranged in a most artistic manner. The
piiiicipnl amusement was derived
f i om several frames of bridge, there
being four tables. Mrs. C. W. Baylor j
raptured the first prize and Mrs.!
Chapman was presented with a very!
pit-tty guest's prize. After the card
fames the guests were invited to the
dining niora, which was also decorated
with the pink and white asters, and j
here a lovely luncheon was served, the
color scheme of pink and white being
carried out in the service. Mrs. C. C.
Wescott assitsed Mrs. Cummins in en
tertaining and serving. Those in at
tendance were: Mesdames Harry
C hapman of Omaha. R. F. Patterson,
Cerrge Falter, E. J. Richey, W. A.
Robertson, C. V. Baylor, Earl Travis,
John Falter, Lynn Minor, Misses Gret
chen and Marie Donnelly, Claire and
Hazel Dovoy, Verna and Lillian Cole,
Elizabeth Falter, Madeline Minor.
DEATH OF FORMER PLATTS
. MOUTH LADY SATURDAY
Mrs. Mary Osborn died at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Louise Dutton,
at University Place, Saturday. The
body will be brought here over the
Burlington at 1:12 tomorrow (Tues
day) and will be taken from tWe sta
tion to Oak Hill cemetery, where a
short service will be held. Mrs.
Osborn and family formerly resided in
this city for a number of years, and
the Osborn family have a large num
ber of friends, who will be sorry to
learn of Mrs. Osborn's death.
Last evening a number of young
people gathered at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Alex McCrary and most
pleasantly surprised their friend,
George Privett, by helping him cele
brate his birthday anniversary. At
G:30 a delightful supper was served,
and after this the jolly party played
many interesting games until a suit
r.bl? hour, whtr they were again sum
moned to the dining room and were
served with delicious ice cream and
cake, served by Mrs. McCrary. There
were a number of pleasing stories
told, as well as the singing of songs,
which passed the time most pleasant
ly, and it was with regret that they
saw the home-going hour roll around,
and in departing they all joined in
wishing George many more happy
birthdays. He received several hand
some presents in honor of the event.
Those present were: Misses Metta
Jennings, Gladys Steinhauer, Donna
Bowden, Mable McBride, Katie
Fitchcrn, Martha McCrary, Messrs.
Glen Hawkenberry, John McCrary.
Arthur Hawworth, George Privitt
and Mr. and Mrs. McCrary.
BROCK COUPLE MARRIED
. AT HOTEL RILEY SUNDAY
Last evening at G:30 at the parlors
of the Hotel Riley, Rev. F. M. Dru
liner was called upon to unite in the
.bonds of holy wedlock Mr. John D.
Vandervort and Mrs. Drucilla Robin
son, both of Brock, Neb. The contract
ing parties arrived here yesterday aft
ernoon over the Missouri Pacific, and
locating the proper officials, secured
the marriage license that would allow
of them becoming as one, and the
ceremony was performed in a most
impressive manner by the minister,
and this morning the bride and groom
departed for Burlington, Iowa, to visit
for a short time with friends.
HARRY CRAiG OPER
ATED ON TO REPLACE
BROKEN CHEEK B
OF HIGH GRADE
has passed and gone.
Sale Every Day this
2:30 and 7:30
Come and Get Your
Share of the Bargains.
B. A. McELWAIN,
Harry Craig, the first sacker of the
Bed Sox, who was injured here two
weeks ago in the Louisville-Platts-mouth
lall game by being struck on
the cheek by a foul tip while he was
walking back of the catcher to the
bench, was operated on Saturday at
ho office of Dr. Livingston, and the
broken cheekbone, which had been de
pressed by the force of the blow of
the ball, was raised and placed back
in position, which will allow the young
man the use of his jaw, which has
been in bad shape since the accident.
It is thought that the injury will now
get along nicely and that after a few
days he will be able to resume the use
of his jaw. which has been useless
since the bone was broken. This will
be most pleasing to the unfortunate
young man, as he has been compelled
to subsist, on soup since the breaking
of the jaw bone, and his many friends
trust that he will soon be back in nor
mal condition and recover completely
from the accident.
"V- T-'T-inriiBirnMi ! '3fci"tnn
Spent Her Childhood Days Here.
KILL A LARGE ELACKSNAKE
WHILE OUT PICNICKING
Scholars in shorthand and typewrit
ing. Tuition, $2 per week. Call at
hoome of Miss Alma Waterman.
Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cotner
and Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Stokes plan
ned spending the day in the woods,
and accordingly taking their dinners
with them they repaired to the pas
ture of Posy Messersmith, north of
this city, and here spread the repast
and disposed of it in short order.
While the ladies cleared away the
dinner Ed and Albert decided to try
and see what they could find in strol -
ing through the woods, and while
stopping to pick some hazelnuts Ed
spied a large blacksnake and called to
Albert to bring two clubs to do busi
ness with Mr. Snake; by the time he
arrived with the clubs the snake was
cuiled up ready to strike, and fought
while the two men put it out of com
mission. The snake measured five feet,
six and one-half inches long and five
and one-ha f inches around. This is
some snake story, but the whole party
vouches for its truthfulness.
T. H. POLLOCK,
Real Estate, General Insurance,
rsn Lends tafiLeara
0 1 0 liiScIi Sixes
Prices ranging from $950.00 to $1,485.00
F. O. B. FACTORY
Office and Salesroom Riley Block, 6th St., Plattsmouth, Neb.
TELEPHONE NO. 1
liaises Dig Apples.
The apples continue to increase in
size as the season grows on and the
latest to be reported at this office is
two which were raised by G. H. Mei
singer on the Mike Hild farm, which
weigh 214 pounds each and measure
IIV2 inches around, and are in fact
truly the biggest and best apples that
we have seen this season.
Mrs. Beach Hinman and two sons
an ! daughter-in-law motored co rhx
city yesterday from their ha no :.t
North Platte and spent Sunday ?ie; c
with friends and visited at the old
home here, where Mrs. Ilinn.an had
spent her girlhood years, and where
she was married forty-eight years
ago. She noted many changod since
that time. Her maiden name was Miss
Julius Neilson of this city has de
voted a great deal of his spare time to
the culture of bees and production cf
honey and this he has advanced to a
stage where he has secured a fine
stand of bees and has just added to
these several new bees which come
from some of the most productive
swarms in the country. This year has
been a very severe one on the bees and
the production of honey has not been
as heavy as in years past, but Mr.
Neilson has been able to secure some
very good results from his bees.
Returns From Arkansas.
David Oslin, who has been spending
a shott time in Arkansas, returned
home Saturday evening, and after a
thorough investigation of the land and
general conditions there is of the
opion that old Nebraska will do for
him, as he saw nothing: there in the
way of crops that could touch those
which are being raised in this state.
He also brought with him several per
simmons, which are raised in large
numbers in Arkansas.
are always in season!
Be sure to see the new Rev-O-Noc
oil stoves before buying.
Also wicks for all makes of oil stoves.
Telephone 151 South Sixth St.
Work Is Delayed.
Woodman Circle Meeting.
The Woodman Circle will hold a
meeting tomorrow evening at the A.
O. U. W. hall which will be followed
by a social session for the members
End their families. At this time the
Woodman Circle pillow, for which
chances have been sold by Deputy
Droege, will be raffled 'off, the lucky
number receiving the pillow.
A beautiful line of Birthday Card?
and Greetings at the Journal office
Come in and see them.
View the fine line of fancy station
ery at the Journal. We can fill the
We offi-r One Hundred Dollars HowhM fur oj
rase of I'ntarrh Ibat cannot be cured iy Hall I
F. J. CTIEXEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
We. the nndorslsned, haTe known F J.
Cheney for tffe last 15 jvars. and Lt'lleve hi 10
Verfeotlv LnnuraMe In all business transaction,
and financially able to carry out any obligation
tuade by bin tlrm.
NAT. BANK OF COMMF.RCK.
nail' Cntarrh Cure Is tnten Internally, actlnj
directly Uou the Mood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Tcstlinonlnls sent free. Trice H
cent per Ix.ttle. iUl ty all Krutrfits.
TaUo l."' lainlli X'UU for ouUiatla.
The prevailing style tenden
cy in Footwear this season is
towards simplicity and refine
ment. The beautiful Boots for Fall
have a smartness of outline, a
trimness of fit and a fineness
of construction that lend a
charm to their appearance and
enhance the feeling of satis
faction a women experiences
from being correctly appareled.
Patent Colt or Dull Calf SkiD,
Cloth Top or Leather Top, But-
ton or Lace, Medium or Low
$2.75, $3.00, $3.50 TO $5.00
Fetzer Slioe Co.
The wet weather of the past week
has had a decidedly backward effect
on the work on the alley paving from
Fifth to Sixth, which block was all
leady to be commenced by the con
tractors and the material on hand
ready to go ahead when the wet
weather set in and put them back.
This improvement is one that has long
been desired and is anxiously waited
for by the property owners in that
sectioq of the city.
Had a Very Fine" Crowd.
The dance Saturday evening at the
Geiman Home was one of tha mo-t
pleasant events of its kind that has
been held for some time and quite a
arge crowd were present to take part
n the pleasures of the occasion and
several hours were passed very pleas-
mtly in dancing to the pleasant mu uc
furnished by the Svoboda orchestra.
JlmAmZmJtm .T-.T...T....T. ,T...T.T. .TT-.TT.
i Ledger. -I
Dance Saturday Night.
The T. J. Sokol society will hold a
social dance on Saturday evening, Sep
tember 18th, and the general public is
cordially invited to be present. Be
member the date and be present to en
joy a real good time.
In 10 days from now we are going
to load out all our iron, after which
we will buy no more, so bring in what
you have l ight away to brick building
Third and Main streets, just around
A want ad in the Journal will bring
Charles F. Morton departed Sunday
for a several days' trip, going to the
western part of this state and east
Postmaster Stites took advantage of
Labor day Monday, by moving to
town. He formerly resided on his
farm just west of town.
Woodard Ingle ariived last Fiiday
from Lee county. Virginia, and will
make his home with his aged aunt,
Mis. Peggy R'uhmann, southeast ut
Roy Stine and wife, who have resid
ed here for some time, have moved to
Plattsmouth, where Mr. Stine has ac
cepted a position at the Burlington
Ralph Davis, living four and a half
miles northeast of Union, had the mis
fortune of fracturing an ankle bone
Sunday, caused by being thrown out
of a buggy.
John B. Nichols of Manning, Iowa,
formerly a business man of this place,
was a Monday visitor here. From
here he went to the western part of
the state to look after a ranch he
C. E. Young, residing one miles
south of town, sold his farm of 120
acres last week to Thomas Whittaker,
realizing a handsome sum. Mr. Young
expects to move to Union in the near
J. C. Burr of Nebraska City is do
ing the brick work on a brick building
being erected at Wyoming by W. B.
Banning. The building when complet
ed will be 25x50 and will be occupied
by a general merchandise store.
Solomon Baldwin, living on the Ida
Applegate farm two and one-half
miles west of Union, brought to town
on Monday a good specimen of corn.
Corn that is Nebraska corn, too. The
stalk held two large ears, and the
editor found it to measure 14 feet, 3jt
inches over all. Mr. Baldwin states
that he has lots of stalks in the field
that have as man as four ears on and
a few with more.
Biliousness and Constipation.
I It is certainly surprising that any
i woman will endure the miserable feel
ing caused by biliousness and con
stipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expense. Mrs. Chas.
Peck, Gates, N. Y., writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles of Cham
berlain's Tablets and they cured me of
biliousness and constipation." Obtain
WANTED A good, steady, gentle
manly salesman to handle a Ward's
wagon in Cass county. No experi
ence needed. For full particulars
write promptly to Dr. Ward's Medi
cal Company, Winona, Minn. Estab
lished 1856. 8-12-8twkly
Second Hand Store
Opposite Perkins House Lower Main St.
WHEN IN OMAHA VISIT THE,
'zasrJiz Musical rurlesque
Clean. Cly EnterUJnmtnt. ErytoJOM: Ak;
Anibody. LAOIES OIME MATINEE DAILY
DON" (aO nVMC o i inx
I DIDN'T VISIT THE GAYETY,
r- if r" -g --
of the high cost of building material
smashed all to
Building material of all kinds is cheaper
now than ever.
Repair, remodel or build new
1 LUMBERMAN C
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