The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 17, 1916, Page PAGE 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1916.
Si'mr Villi i ' -wKt-iI1
; 1
Our new fall palterns are now in, a complete line of every pattern and color
combination you could desire for those wash dresses your school girl needs. Just
to mention "Red Seal" is a sufficient guarantee as to absolute color fastness and
wearing qualities, and best of all, the price is the same as "before the war"
We also have an attractive array of middy blouses all designs
and of superior quality, sizes from 14 to 20, at one price
Of interest to the ladies, we should like to mention a few words regarding
waists. We have a wonderful variety of sheer organdies in attractive new de
signs, the highest grade workmanship giving just that touch of exclusiveness so
much desired. There is nothing that equals the freshness of an organdie waist
Prices $1.50 to $2.50
Habutai Waists, short sleeves, in color combinations comprising all the new ,
shades, reduced from $3.00 to $2.25
Watch for our Fall line of Georgette Crepe Waists there will be none better!
f Call Phones 53 and 54.
We Like to Serve, fl
The Degree of Honor will meet on
Thursday evening at S o'clock at the
lodge rooms in the A. O. U. W. build All members are urged to at
tend as there will be business of im
Chief of Honor.
OfTice supplies at the Journal office
We desire to express our heartfelt
appreciation of the kindly sympathy
rhcwn us during: the illness and at
the death of our beloved son and
brother, and trust that those who so
generously aided us may meet with as
kindly aid should sorrow come to
Attention is called to all those who
wish to entertain teachers during In
stitute," that the Institute will be held
the week beginning August 28, and
will continue to Friday noon. Kindly
tlephone No. 479, County Superin
tendent's office, within the next few
days. Eda Marquardt,
County Superintendent.
jfcc.b. Toledo
This HfKt Ovtrlxif! is the
vrcrlJ' nvwt pov,ctful low
priced car.
It has a 31'i horsepcvcr m
Lloc mot'tr that ir. a perfect
xnirvrl for spctj, power
By increa;in(, the bore of the
motor from 3 1 to 3 ' ," we
are able to oti'er a power
plant wruch at 1910 R P.M.
develops full 31,' j hjri;-po-er.
Tests cridtT every ccr.J:t:ort
in all prts cf the country
demoTistrate that it ea:!y
de-e!ops better than fifty
miles per i.eur on the raal
Speed of course varies unjr
differ er.t condl'ions, but in
practically every iast if
has been Retting fifty nulc
en hour a.:d with ease.
We have scores cf tr!cram5
showing that eighteen to
twenty-five miles per gllrn
cf gasoline is net uausal.
The perormance cf thij csr ij
almost bcycnJ Uhtf.
Take any other lcw-rtrired
car on the market. Pit it
against this new Ov-tland.
Ccrr.pare thfn fi.r sheer
rpced. far r!-undonce cf
power, f.r r.Jinj co.-r.fcrt
and economy, anil you'll
f.r.d this car will bark any
thing else cl.-an oif the
That's a strong statement,
tut a fact nevertheless.
Try it yourself and see.
Here are more important facts.
It has four-inch tires which
are more than generous for
a car of this size. .
Not only has it a large and
roomy body, but it has an
attractive, up-to-date
streamline body.
It has the latest and most im
proved system of ignition.
It has the cantilever springs
the easiest riding springs in
the world.
What's more, it's complete.
Not a thing to buy. You
get the fines! Auto-Lite
4 cytinjer en bloc motor
lorc x S" strolia
134-inch tt.eclbaje tires
Cantilever rear springs
Streamline body
Electric stcter
Electric lights
Magnetic speedometer
Complete equipment
S-passenger touring $535
Roadster $620
The WUlya-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
JoJ). Toledo
electric starting and light
ing system, magnetic speed
ometer, one-man top, de
mountable rims and practi
cally every accessory found
on the highest priced cars.
From a driving standpoint,
the new car is ideal. It's
light, easy to handle ants'
cnyone can drive it.
Take one look and be con
vinced. And mark these words the
car is destined to be re
garded and referred to as
one of the really great
achievements cf the great
automobile industry.
Yet it only goes to prove how
big production can cut cost
and save you money -
First come, first served. Place
your order now.
Within two weeks we will also be able to show you the new large Four at $795 f. o. b.
Toledo. This Four is an enlarged and refined Model 83, of which 100,000 were sold last
year, and the new light Six at $925, which are also startling values. The Willys-Overland
Company are producing 1,000 cars a day at the present and in spite of this enor
mous production are unable to keep up with orders.
The Circus
Serial Unique
15 Weeks -30 Reels
The Airdome
on Friday, August 25th
Matinee and Evening
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon an information
was filed by County Attorney A. G.
Cole in the county court against Jesse
Marshall, Will Marshall, Ed Mai-shall,
Harvey Burke and Will Owens, charg
ing them with assault with intent to
do great bodily injury to Officer Will
iam Wilson in the city of Plattsmouth
on or about August (Uh. This is the
outcome of the mixup which occurred
near the Methodist church shortly
after 1 o'clock on the morning of Au
gust (th, and for which the parties
named above wpre charged. The men
were admitted to bail in the sum of !
5?2,r00 each.
Since the affair, Jesse Marshall has
been kept at the Hotel Riley 'suffer
ing from a wound in the tipper part
of his left leer, and Owens, at the Im
manuel hospital in Omaha, suffering
from a wound in the abdomen which
was- the result of shots fired by Fran
cis Whelan at the men after the as
sault on Wilson.
From Tuesday's Daily.
The Nehawka flouring mills have
just been placed under the manage
ment of Mr. C. D. St. John, who will
in the future look after the supplying
of his patrons with the highest and
est grades of flour, and already the
demand for the "Letter Roll" biand
of wheat flour has become quite ex
tensive in Nehawka and vicinity, and
the brand is certain to increase in
popularity as it reaches the different
homes throughout the county. Mr.
St. John is one of the best men in the
county and is striving to make his
mill one of the best in the state and
to turn out a fine grade of flour. He
also has placed on the market Wheat
Hearts and Groham flour, and these
are being-given a cordial reception by
the general public. Mr. St. John will
be in Plattsmouth in a few days and
give our people the benefit of samp
ling his different brands of flour.
While attending the Old Settlers' re
union at Union last Saturday, we were
more than pleased to meet our old
friend, Uncle Ben Hoback, from near
Nehawka, who is truly one of the old
settlers of that locality. He is one of
the very few old settlers that are left
to mark the early days at this annual
celebration. He came with his par
ents to this section of the state in
the' early fifties, and settled near the
Cass and Otoe county line, where he
tias continuously made his home. On
account of poor health, Mr. Hobacik
TOade an effort to retire from active
farm work several - years ago and
moved to Nehawka, but later returned
to the farm. His health is still very
poorly, but no doubt there are times
when he makes an effort to do a day's
work on the farm. We trust that he
may be with us for many more an
nual picnics.
Mrs. E. A. Kirkpatrick came up
yesterday afternoon from her home
at Nehawka to attend the golden wed
ding of Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Way
bright, and to enjoy a visit with her
sister, Mrs. P. E. Ruffner.
George P. Foreman went to Lincoln
Ed Fisher transacted business in
Omaha Saturday.
Rov Coatman was in Omaha on
business Monday.
Schuyler Wolf of 'Ilavelock was in
town Wednesday.
Miss Lucile Wolf of Smith Center
vKan., is visiting Miss Bates.
L. Lauritson was in Omaha on busi
ness the latter part of the week.
Miss Ruby Copple of Lincoln is vis
iting her cousin, Wm. Copple and wife
this week.
Miss Blanche returned Tuesday
from Peabody, Kan., where she was
visiting relatives.
John Murty and Joe Foreman went
to Atchison, Neb., Saturday, return
ing home Monday.
W. A. Kineelv and family of Omaha
spent a few davs with Dr. L. Muir
and family this week.
Mrs. Sam Dean and litle son of
Omaha came in Saturday to visit Mrs
Ed Fisher a few days.
Mrs. Laura Kuskie of Central Citv.
Neb., visited from Tuesday till Sun
day with Mrs. Mable Stout.
Mrs. Belle Bennett and Mrs. Emma
Cashner left Tuesday for a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. George Foreman, jr.
Mrs. Jessie Bronkow and children
are visiting her mother, Mrs. Minerva
Leibhart and other relatives and
Lee Prouty and sisters, Vera and
Marie, motored to Plattsmouth Satur
day evening, visiting friends until
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Godby and
daughter, Miss Mildred, left Wednes
day evening for a visit with relatives
t Alliance, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buckncll spent
the week visiting at the home of Mr.
Bucknell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Buckncll and family.
Mai tin Berggquist of Stromsberg,
Neb., spent a few days with his sis
ter, Mrs. Art Dyers, who returned
home with him for a brief visit.
Noel Foreman writes his parents
from Pike's Peak, Colo., that he ir;
enjoying the auto races up Iikc's
Peak, and it sure is entertaining.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cashner and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Prouty motored to
Fremont last Wednesday, remaining
at the tractor show until Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Nichols of Re
publican City, Neb., came in Tuesday
to visit Mrs. Nichcls' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Clark, and other rela
tives. Mrs. Minnie Gullion and son, Ray
mond, went to Lincoln Saturday to
visit relatives. They were accom
panied by Miss Stella Shccsley, who
returned on No. 14.
The Mises Golda Foreman and Lena
Sterrenbcrg of Charlotte, 111., who
are en route to Colorado Springs,
to t-pend their vacation, are spending
a few days with the former's cousin,
George Foreman and family, this
Among those attending the tractor
show at Fremont last week were: Dr.
L. Muir, A. N. Meyers, C. R. Jordan,
Harley Toland, Thomas Stout, Elmer
Klyner, Arthur Klyner, Harry Toland.
Carl Johnson, Charles Stout and Peter
The Cheerful Helpers of the M. E.
Sunday school gave a shower Satur
day afternoon at the home of their
'teacher, Mrs. Grace Linck. Each
scholar presented her with a handker
chief. After being treated to ice
cream and having their pictures taken
they departed for home, all having
had a pleasant time.
The I. F. S. girls gave a shower
Saturday afternoon in honor of Mrs.
Grace Linch, formerly Miss Grace
Bucknell. Each girl brought a dish
cloth, which they hemmed during the
afternoon, and presented them to the
bride; they also presented her with
a set of silver knives and forks, and
after seeing the hope chest they left
for home, all having had a very en
joyable time.
Don t You Need a.
Good ting
Let us show you some of the good features of the
Fairbanks-Morse Type Z Oil Engines. They are de
signed to run on kerosene and other cheaper fuels, as
well as gasoline. They deliver the same power on a
gallon of kerosene as on a gallon of gasoline. They
have a throttle govenor, built-in magneto, pump fuel
feed, speed regulator, removable bushings in bear
ings, close speed regulation', igniter iitted by ground
and tapered joint.
Price iy2 H. P. Engine $39.00
" 3 " " G6-00
" 6 " " 119.00
To Be Given at the T. J. Sokol Hall
Saturday, August 19th
By the Ladies' Athletic Club
Everybody Cordially Invited to Attend!
Good Order and a Good Time for Everyone
ItSusis by HoSty's Orchestra
Gents 50c - ADIYISSSION y Ladies Free
m wm
nil I
After our successful Clearance Sale we find
that we have on hand quite a number of remnants
and short lengths, which we are now sacrificing at
half price. We have placed all these on one large
table in the front of the store, with a ticket on each
piece. Thsse bargains are exceptional. Come in
early for the best selections.
This lot includes wash goods, white goods, dress
goods, curtain scrims, etc.
ovey & Son
DEUEL CO. LAND. The best in
vestment in the state. Write for
prices and terms.
Ritchey Land Co.,
Already the visitors for the Home
Coming festivities have begun to ar
rive in the city from all directions,
and every indication is that the crowd
present will be a record breaker in
every way, and it will tax the capacity
of the city to care for those who will
be present to enjoy the festivities.
However, the hospitable homes of the
city are being thrown open to the
visitors and almost every family has
prepared to entertain some of their
old friends on the hospitable occasion.
FOUND A watch, in good condition
Owner can have same by calling at
The Journal of fice, giving descrip
tion, and paying for this notice.
The following prices on Ford Cars and Chassis,
f. o. b. Detroit, becomes elective August 1st:
Ford Chassis f $325.00
Ford Runabout 345.00
Ford Touring Car 360.00
Ford Coupelet 505.00
Ford Town Car 595.00
Ford Sedan Car 645.00
We guarantee there will be no reduction in the
above prices prior to August 1, 1917, but can not as
sure whatever against an advance in price any time.
' -