The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 04, 1916, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2.
THURSDAY, MAY 4. 1916.
W. G. T. U. HOLD
From Tuesday's Dally.
The W. C. T. U. held a most de
lightful meeting yesterday afternoon
at the pretty home of Mrs. Charles
Troop on Chicago avenue. This occa
sion was in the nature of a union
meeting, the members of the various
missionary societies cf the city hav
ing been invited to unite with the V.
C. T. U. in order that they might hear
the address given by Mrs. M. M.
Chalfin of Lincoln, the state superin
tendent of the W. C. T. U. It was a
very largely attended meeting, there
being some sixty ladies present. De
votional exercises were held in charge
of Mrs. C. C. Wescott. The W. C. T.
U. roll call was then given, after
which the various missionary societies
were called and it was found that five
societies were represented. Mrs. C.
E. FerLee then gave a most interest
ing talk on "The Flag of the Nation,"
Miss Lucy Arnold a most excellent
paper on "Egypt," which were much
enjeyed by those fortunate enough to
be present to hear them. Mrs. Chal
fin was then introduced and gave a
very interesting, and instructive talk
on "Temperance and Missions," the
main thought of her talk being
-What Can I Do?" Mrs. Chalfin is a
very earnest talker and her address
was most highly appreciated by the
ladies. Mrs. R. B. Hayes favored the
company with a beautiful vocal selec
tion, "Will It Pay?" and was accom
panied on the piano by Mrs. G. L.
Farley. A dainty luncheon was then
served, which further augmented the
pleasures of the afternoon. A few
moments devoted to a social time and
getting acquainted and then, after ex
tending their warmest thanks to the
hostess for her kind hospitality, the
ladies dispersed. The ladies of the
V. C. T. U. secured a number of new
members, which was most pleasing to
From Tuesday's Daily.
Lat evening the animal meeting of
St. Luke's parish of this city was held
at the church and the occasion was
one quite largely attended by the
pari, hioners to hear tho reports of the
various committees and societies cf
the church in regard to the business
management of the parish. The an
nual election of the vestry of the
church was also held and the efficient
officers who -have been so active in
the betterment of the parish were re
elected as follows:
Senior Warden George Dodge.
Junior Warden Dr. T. P. Living
ston. Secretary C. W. Baylor.
Treasurer C. G. Frieke.
The reports from the guilds and so
cieties of the church were made and
everyone showed a most pleasing con
dition of affairs and one that showed
that the members of these organiza
tions have been very active in the
past year in ascisting in the better
ment of conditions. The ladies of St.
Mary's guild had a most flattering re
port of their organization, while even
the Little Helpers, the youngsters un
der the leadership of Mrs. W. S.
Leete, demonstrated their ability in
the active church work with a very
flattering showing.
Since the arrival of Father W. S.
Leete to assume the rectorship of the
church a marked advance has been
made both in church attendance and
the interest of the members of the
parish that has been cf material ben
efit in bringing the church to a most
pleasing condition. A number of im
provements are planned for the com
ing summer that when carried out
will make the handsome church build
ing one of the most comfortable and
attractive in the city.
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon a very quiet
wedding was celebrated at the Metho
dist parsonage when Rev. F. M. Dru
liner united in marriage Mr. Thomas
C. Roberts of Yutan, Nebraska, and
Miss Esther' E. Graham cf Ashland,
in the presence of Mr. and Mrs. Ward,
relatives of the bride, as well as the
members of the' family of Rev. Dru
liner. The "young people expect to
make their home here in tho future
and will at once start in housekeeping
in this city. "We congratulate them
on the selection of their location for a
home and assure them cf a hearty
welcome to the city.
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday was a mighty good day
for the Buick automobiles in this city
and.T. II. Pollock, the local dealer,
disposed of a number of these cars to
the residents of the county ard they
will be numbered hereafter among the
automobile owners of tho community.
Oscar Gapen purehasen a . five pas
senger, six cylinder touring car, and
Wyatt Hutchison also purchased one
of the five passenger "G" make, which
is one of the most popular machines
of the famous Buick make. R. Cly-
mer, living west of Louisville, took
one of the Buick "G" roadsters to do
his traveling in hereafter. This is a
nice day's business and very pleasing
in every way to the local agent, Mr.
From Tuesday's JDaliv.
Last evening the Plattsmouth
board of education held their regular
monthly meeting and the new board
assumed the reins for the coming
year. One of the matters that the
eld board did of importance before it
passed out of office was the selection
of Howard Durham as teacher of
mathematics as well as physical di
rector of the high school, and makes
the second man selected as a member
of the high school faculty for the
coming year. Mr. Durham comes
very highly recommended ar. an in
structor, as he is a graduate of Wes
leyan university. This selection will
greatly aid in the school work as it
gives the principal r. greater oppor
tunity cf devoting his time to the ac
tive school work without looking after
the athletic work of the school.
The two recently elected, members
of the board, Messrs. T. II. Pollock
and Philip Thleiclf, presented their
certificates of election and were re
ceived as members of the board which
proceeded to organize by the; election
of the following officers.
President Dr. C. A. Marshall.
Vice President T. II. Pollock.
...Secretary E. II. Wcseott.
j'fThe only change that is made in
the membership of the board is the re
tirement of J. M. Roberts who, after
nine years of service, will enjoy a rest
from the duties that, while sometime:;
very burdensome, arc without reward.
Mr. Roberts has been a most faithful
member of the board and his groat in
terest in the school has been constant
ly manifested during the time he has
been one of the board of education.
Mr. Thierolf, who succeeds him, is one
cf the leading business men
city and will make a splendid addition
to the board in "very way, and " his
judgment will be found cf great value
in the important work of the coming
year in the schools of Plattsmouth.
B. L. Philpot of Weeping Water
was in the city yesterday for a few
hours looking ifter soino matters of
business at the court houf;e and visit
ing with his many friends.
Miss Edna Petercon, Mr. and Mrs,
J. C. Peterson and Charles Peterson
motored to Omaha yesterday to spend
it few hourJs making the trip in the
new Ford.
Fred Beil and wife of near old Ke
nosha were in the city yesterday for
a short time attending to come shop
ping and visiting with friends.
" Glenn Perry motored in this after,
noon from his farm home to spend a
short time looking after business mat
ters with the merchants.
Emery Hathaway of near Union
was among those in the city yester
day in attendance at the trial in the
county court.
When baby suffers with croup, ap
ply and give Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil
at once. Safe for children. A little
goes a long way. 25c and 50c. At all
drug stores.
Nicholas Volk and wife of near Ren
frow, Oklahoma, arrived in the city
this morning to maka a short visit
here at the homes of Mr. Volk's sis
ters, Mrs. M. L. Friedrich and Mrs.
Jacob Tritsch. Mr. Volk and his wife
are enjoying a honeymoon trip to
their friends and relatives in this
part of the country.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over SO Years
Always bearj
Signature oC
v..: ,.Nj-.;:
ax... V
-- Vvr;
2 vri-'
are the stars of
The Strang
Essanay's Great Series
A Story of
Unconquerable Love
This Great Serial Starts on
1 19t
at the Air Dome if favorable
weather at the Gem if not.
A Splendid New1 Machine.
from Tiio--lay Inily.
Fred Daw. on of this city has so
eurod the agency for the Stewar
phop.ograph, a new machine that i.
bring placed on the market by tin
Stewart-Wavnor Speedometer corpo
raticn of Chicago. This machine ha
all the advantages cf the most expen
f-iv? machine.-: and is made to sed a
the price of $5 each, which puts it in
tho i each of every one. The machin
i ; mad.- . o as t p!ay the records o
:-.tar.dard make a ad well worth lock
ing ever.
New Member of Directors.
From Tuesday's Daily.
A new addition has been made to
the board of directors of the Com
mercial club in the person cf Mayer
John P. Sattler, who has been selected
by the members of the club to assist
ther.i in their work for the coming
year. Mr. Sattler, as head of the city
government for the last few years,
has maintained a great interest in tho
advancement of the city's best inter
ests, both civic and industrial, and
will make a splendid addition to the
board of directors.
Painful, annoving bladder weak
2ss usually indicates kidney troubls
liess usuaLy indicates kidney trouble
So do backache, rheumatism, sore,
swollen or stiff ' muscles or joints.
Such symptoms have been relieved by
Foley Kidney Pills. Henry Rudolph,
Carmi, 111 , writes: "Since taking
Foley Kidney Pills I sleep all night
without getting up." Sold every
Carl Holmberg, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Roman, departed for
Kearney, Nebraska, this morning, to
visit Mrs. Holmberg at the hospital
and if possible bring her home as she
is not getting along as well as had
been hoped.
Mr. and Mrs. Ott Sprieck and chil
dren motored from their farm home
near Louisville to this city yesterday
and spent the day visiting friends and
attending to some important business
matters. Mr. Sprieck and two sons
were pleasant callers at this office.
Mr. and Mrs ; Roy Upton and Mrs."
L.'G. Todd, from Union, were. Platts
mouth visitors last Tuesday, autoing
up for a few hours' visit with
county seat friends. They were pleas
ant callers at this office. Mr. Upton is
one cf the leading hardware men of
Cass county, and he reports business
in his line very good., y I
New York Piers Are Piled High and
Steamers Unable to Reach the
New York, May 4. Steamship piers
are piled high with freight which can
not be moved and fifty steamers lie at
anchor in the harbor, unable to reach
the wharves because cf the strike of
marine engineers which has tied up
450 tug boats composing about 75 per
cent of the craft engaged in such ser
vice in .New York harbor.
The only relief on this, the fourth
day of the tie-up, was afforded by the
action of some of the railroad com
panies in acceding to the demands of
the engineers. Among them was the
Lehigh Valley railroad whose tugs are
in operation, together with those of
the New York Central and the New
York, New Haven ami Hartford rail
road companies. Owners of about
thirty other tug boats have also yield
ed to the demands of the men. Other
companies declined to pay the in
crease in wages.
With the expected arrival of the
steamships Tuscania, Espagne, United
States and many steamers from Cen
tral American and coastwise ports, a
further increase of the congestion is
The situation was aggravated by a
small strike of longshoremen at some
of the piers and by the intimation that
a general striko of 40,000 longshore
men might be called to support that
cf tho engineers.
Notice cf a strike of 30,000 garment
workers were posted in 2,000 factories
here yesterday. Tho strikers will
join the 20,000 others already out on
Yesterday a case was on trial in the
county court that attracted the entire
countryside from the section cast rd
fouth of Union and a greater part of
the population w;as - present as wit
nesses in the case either for one side
or the other. The action was brought
by Orin Ervin against Cary Stottler
and was over the replevin of four
horses by Mr. Ervin from the posses
sion of th? defendant.
The testimony in the case was quite
conflicting as the plaintiff claimed to
have wcrkod for the defendant as a
corn shucker as well as doing other
odd jobs for which he had not been
paid and had later placed his horses,
consisting of one bay colt, one clay-
bank colt and one bay mare in a pas
turr? owned by Mr. Stottler, and when
he desired the possession of the ani
mals it was refused and he found it
necessary to take procedure of law in
order to secure them. The animals
are valued at $320 by the plaintiff and
for being deprived of their use for a
time he claims $50 damages. The de
fendant denied the charges as to work
performed by the plaintiff and
charged as to work performed by the
plaintiff and charged him with hav
ing damaged a buggy wheel for the
defendant while enedavoring to fix it,
and claiming that he should be com
pelled to pay this amount. After a
large number of witnesses were exam
ined the case was passed over until
Friday when it will be argued by the
attorneys to the judge to pass upon.
The recent primary election, when
the smoke of battle rolled away, was
r,nc that was quite costly to the tax
payers as well as the candidates who
were participants in the conflict, and
it shows that the ballot of the citizens
expressed at the polls has cost them a
neat sum and the total figures will
i-each $1,700 by the time the claims
are all passed upon and allowed.
Among the larger items cf expense
of the election is that of the judges
and. clerks which reaches $892.80, and
the supplies, totalling $300. For the
rent of rooms for the holding of the
election in the different precincts it
cost $211.20 and for the ballots $250
This certainlv rolls into money fast
but assures the citiens of the oppor
tunity of selecting the men they de
sire for the nomination for the differ
ent offices in the state and county.
For regular action of the boys;
i i M
1 i
natural movements, renej. un
constipation, try Doah's Regulets. 25c j
at all stores.
While we're talking
about NEW things
here's the new Scoth
plaid shirts
Loud? Yes!
On Tuesday a resident of Iowa giv
ing the name of G. D. Curtiss made
his advent in the city and in' the
course of a few hours accumulated a
large and assorted load cf distilled
spirits of corn juice, which made his
navigating a matter of great difficulty
and fially resulted in his getting in
the clutchss of the police and being
lodged as a guest over night at the
city jail. The man promised most
faithfully to return to Iowa and tear
fully pleaded for release, which, was
finally granted and he was requested
to seek the land beyond the Missouri
as soon as possible. All would have
been lovely had the Iowan returned
home as he had promised, but he con
tinued to linger and proceeded to pol
ish up his skate with new additions
and last evening was found by Officer
Alvin Jones in a very bad state of in
toxication and again placed in jail.
This morning ho was a very sorrow
ful picture as he stood in police court
and received his sentence of $5 and
costs, amounting to ?8, which he was
unable to settle and was turned over
to Chief Barclay and will labor for
four days for the city to settle the
Taris, May 4. A German attack in
the Argonne neor Harazee, was re
pulsed with serious losses for the as
sailants, the war office announces.
In the Verdun region Tuesday night
there was heavy artillery fighting.-
Improves His Barber Shop.
Jesse Perry, the upper Main street
barber, is getting in the class of im
provers by having his barber shop
thoroughly cleaned and renovated and
made more attractive by fresh paper
and paint, which adds very much to
Ihe appearance of the shop. The mir
rors and chairs have been removed to
the west side of the room and touched
up with varnish and paint. The wood
work of the room has been painted in
white and a very neat pattern of wal
paper decorates the wall3 and ceiling
and crives Jesse a very neat little
The original and genuine Honey
and Tar cough syrup'is Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound and because this
has given universal satisfaction and
has cured so many cases of coughs,
colds, croup and whooping cough
there are imitations and substitutes
offered to the public. Insist upon
Foley's. Sold everywhere.
Adam Meisineer motored in thi3
afternoon from his home near Cul
lorn and departed for Omaha to spend
a few hours securing some repairs for
hi3 farm machinery.
Mrs. Ermine Allen and Mrs. Mel-
lisa Greenly of Dunlap, Iowa, who
have been here visiting Mrs. Jess
Green and family for a few days, de
parted this morning for their home.
Ed Krivanak of Meadow Grove, Ne
braska, is here enjoying a short visit
with his mother and other relatives
and friends.
Just a little "ahea
We know we're just a little ahead of the procession with
these new pinch back coats, but we can't help it it's
our policy to show new tilings when they are new, and
you can take it from us, they are going to have the "call."
You might as well be up with the leaders. We are show
ing this week some mighty neat gray effects just received
at $20 & $22. Also a fine navy flannel at $23 They're
"beauts." For the sake of being better posted step in and
try on a few of them. Our rriirror is a style reflector.
And then aain we are showing a
hannsome "pinch back" model in a
Spring overcoat . .
C. E.
m u 7
escott s 5ons
(Special Correspondence.)
Mrs. Reeves spent Saturday in Lin
coln. Mr. G. Pickwell was in Lincoln on
Henry Timm has purchased a new
Buick Six.
Miss Jessie Mclvin spent Thursday
in Omaha.
Dr. Hornbeck was a Lincoln busi
ness passenger Thursday.
Muriel Gillespie entertained a few
friends at dinner Sunday.
Mrs. Joseph Kelly and Miss Mar
garet are visiting at O. E. McDon
ald's. Misses Ida and Alvina Kuehn t
Lincoln spent Sunday at Borne
meier's. Mr. G. Bauer has returned home af
ter having spent some time in Penn
sylvania Mrs. H. Gakemcicr and daughter,
Miss Martha, spent Saturday in
Mrs. G. Shackley and children of
Lincoln spent last week here visiting
Ed Thimgan has been on the sick
list, although he is now rapidly con
vale?cir.g. Miss Chelsea Beasack spent Satur
day and Sunday with home folks at
Rev. and Mrs. Harris and children
of Lincoln, spent last week here vis
iting friends.
A number of young people .from
here attended the dance at Weeping
Water Friday evening.
John Amguert of Bennett, Nebras
ka, was in our city Wednesday attend
ing to some business interests.
t -.-rf .,?j5s-'- , , n t , , in ' tir-iM'ftiiiit-il
Men's N
The Ide Biplex Shirts $1.50 to $2.50
Ask to see the new Welton Collar.
Stetson Hats
Manhattan Shirts
The new "PIPING
ROCK" bow is here
all the rage in the
East they're "pip
pins'" 50c
New ties every week
M iss Ella Bornemeier of Elmwood
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
cousin, Miss Louise Rieckmann.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Eveland and
laughter, Miss Nora, and Mrs. I. D.
Jones autoed to Ashland Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rough and Mr.
Gaiber of Nehawka visited with Mr.
and Mrs. J. Goehry here Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Kuehn, accom
panied by Mrs. J. Johansen and Mrs.
Lacey McDonald, autoed to Lincoln on
Saturday evening the Pickwell boys
drove in and took the grammar and
high school pupils and teachers out
to the farm where Mrs. Pickwell had
planned a May Pole festival by bon
fire light in the orchard, but the in
clement weather kept the party in
doors where the evening was spent
very enjoyably.
W. T. Scot ten Very 111.
From Wednesday's Dally.
W. T. Scotten, who for the past
few weeks has been quite ill at his
home, is not showing the improvement
that has been hoped for and his con
dition has caused his family a great
deal of apprehension. Mr. Scotten
was first taken with a very severe
caso of tfie grippe and this was made
more severe by complications, until
his condition is very serious. The .
members of the family have been
called to his bedside.
Anna Hawn, Cedar Grove, Mo.,
writes: "We think Foley's Cathartic
Tablets are the best liver pill we ever
got hold of, as they do not nauseate
or gripe, but act freely on tire liver."
Recommended for constipation, bloat
ing, sour stomach, gas on stomach,
bad breath, clogged or irregular bowel
action. Sold everywhere.
ew Spring Shirts!
You'll feel the call of the
Springtime when you see
these attractive new Spring
shirts the choicest pal-
terns and largest showing
of Manhattan, Ide and
other famous makers
$ 1 .25 to $3.50 in percales
madras and silks, jn sof,
turn b'ack or laundered
cuffs, in plain colors, strip
ped or fancy patterns.
A full line of men's soft
collar attached shirts with
low, high or roll collars.
Carhart Overaslls
Hansen Gloves