The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 07, 1916, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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Cedar Creek Department
and can make you attractive prices on
fiftomicr and Superior
Press Drills,
ennoy Buggies,
Birdsei Wagons and
Wagon Boxes,
Stee! Wheel Trucks,
King and Hamilton Steel Grain Dumps,
Empire Cream Separators.
ma e i
Lee Puncture Proof and Firestone Tires and Accessories
Studebaker Agents
First Security bank pays ." per cent
on time deposits.
J. F. Wolff and family spent Satur
day in Plattsmouth.
Wrn. Keil and family spent last
Saturday in Plattsmouth.
John I.arsen was looking after some
business matters in Omaha last Sat
urday. J. II. Meisimror is building a new
parage fur the nev ear he will pur
ehase in the near future.
Hairy Meisinger and wife drove
down to Plattsmouth lat Saturday to
attend the Home Coming.
Mrs. Lyle ami two children, who
have been visiting: at Waco, Neb., re
turned home last Saturday.
Lloyd and Verla Schneider, accom
panied by Misses Morrison and Ber
chell, drove to Plattsmouth last Sat
urday. Charles Felcher and wife went to
Plattsmouth last Thursday to attend
the Home Coming and spend a few
days visiting with friends.
Misses Gertrude Meisinger, Lcla
Duff and Helen Schneider, all went to
Plattsmouth Monday, where they uJ
attend school this winter.
Misses Margie and Anna Pates have
returned home from a visit with their
uncle ami aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ira
Pates, near Cedar Creek.
Mrs. Robert Stivers and children
went to Plattsmouth last Thursday to
spend a few days with Mrs. Stivers
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Clark.
Miss Pan?y Pates, who has been
visiting with her uncle, Ira Bates,
near Cedar Creek, is now visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner.
LOST On the road west of Platts
mouth, between Plattsmouth and the
Wash Young placed a child's blue coat,
on last Sunday evening. Finder please
leave at this office for the owner.
Ira Pates.
Helen and Erwin Pates visited a
few days last week with Miss Edna
Gorder in Plattsmouth, returning
home last Saturday, Miss Edna ac
companying them to Cedar Creek for
a few days' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. August Pautch and
Mr. and Mrs. August Krecklow and
daughter, Miss Amanda, from near
M.jnley, were county seat visitors
Tuesday, driving down in their auto,
where they spent a few ho'.irs with
countv seat friends.
All I Ovjuu
I have opened up my Ice Cream
Parlor and invite all who enjoy some
thing fine in the way of Ice Cream to
call and see what we n.-e serving out
10 satisfy the hunger m the way 01
Harding Ice Cream
S. J. Reame?. Cedar Creek.
Martin Jensen departed last Satur
day for Omaha.
First Security bank pays ." per cent
on time deposits.
J. F. Foreman was an Omaha vis
itor last Saturday.
John Gauer was trying out his new
Mitchell car Tuesday.
Wm. Schneider and family were in
Plattsmouth Monday.
Frances Pace was a Louisville vis
visitor last Saturday.
John Schurer was a Plattsmouth
visitor last Saturdap.
Farm Loans, Insurance and Real
Estate. See J. F. Foreman.
John Busche and family were
Plattsmouth visitors Tuesday.
J. F. Wolff and Henry Thierolf wre
Plattsmouth visitors Tuesday.
Walter Schneider and family spent
last Saturday in Plattsmouth.
Wm. Keil and family were Platts
mouth visitors last Monday.
John Gauer was looking after some
business matters in Omaha Monday.
Miss Eva Sayles was visiting with
relatives in Plattsmouth last Satur
day. Miss Mable Meisinger attended the
Home Coming in Plattsmouth last Sat
urday. Clarence Busche was visiting with
Plattsmouth friends last Saturday
Philip Albert and Henry Sander
were transacting business in Omaha
Low Fackler came in Monday for a
few days visit with his grandmother,
Mrs. Schneider.
The Overgaard saw mill outfit was
loaded here last Friday and shipped
to South Dakota.
Bom, to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Wolff, on Saturday, September 4th, a
ten-pound baby girl.
Mrs. J. F. Wolff and daughter went
to Plattsmouth last Friday, to attend
the Home Coming.
Miss Ethel Tritsch went to Platts
mouth last Friday to spend a few
days with home folks.
Francis Pace and James Nedit un
loaded a car of lumber for the Cedar
Creek Lumber company, last Friday.
The Cedar Creek Lumber company
unloaded a car of sand here this week,
which will be on sale in any quantity
in the future.
Don't forget S. J. Reames when you
are in need of paper napkins, paper
plates, ice cream dishes and all kinds
of crepe paper.
Mrs. Frances Sayles, who had been
spending the week in Plattsmouth
with her. son, George, returned home
Saturday evening.
Wm. Schneider was looking after
seme business matters and visiting
with county seat friends in Platts
mouth last Friday.
Miss Floy Tremain passed through
Cedar Creek last Thursday evening on
No. 33, eri route home from the
Teachers' Institute at Plattsmouth.
Miss Tremain will teach in Louisville
this winter.
The Albert Brothers lost four of
their cattle last Thursday, by being
killed by a train. It is supposed the
cattle, which were in the pasture, got
upon the track by passing down the
river bed, a portion of which was dry,
and got upon the track, and train No.
34 hit them. This is quite a loss to
the boys as the stock was very valuable.
rirst security oan
Sound, Conservative and Progressive
Wh arn anxious to assist the farmer in feed in j and
handling his live stock for market
Deposits In This Bank
are protected by the Depositors' Guaranty Fund of the
State of Nebraska, which has reached nearly $1,
000,000.00 It is back of us and protects you!
WM. SCHNEIDER. President
W. H. LOHNES, Vice-President T. J. SHANAHAN, Vice-President
J. F. FOREMAN, Cashier
Cards were received in Cedar Creel:
last Thursday announcing the mar
riage of Mr. Harry Medler and Miss
Rose Jungaermann of Los Angeles,
Calif. Mr. Medlar was quite well and
favorably known in this locality, com
ing to Cedar Creek when only 10 years
of age, and made his home with Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Schneider up to the
time Mr. Schneider retired from the
farm, about five years ago. After
leaving the Schneider home Mr. Med
lar held seceral positions in and near
here, and claimed Cedar Creek as his
home up to about three years ago,
when he went to California. lie re
turned to Cedar Creek last fall, and
after the death of Mr. Schneider, he
worked for Mrs. Schneider until last
spring, when he returned to Califor
nia. Mr. Medlar was a gentleman
well liked by all who knew him, and
has many friends here, who although
somewhat surprised, will join in ex
tending hearty congratulations and
wishing that the new Mr. and Mrs.
Medlar may live a long, happy and
prosperous life. They will make their
future home in California.
Get your ice cream soda at S. J.
Pete Core was a Plattsmouth vis
itor Monday.
Philip Thierolf was in Plattsmouth
John Gauer, jr., spent last Saturday
in Plattsmouth.
First Security bank pays "i per cent
on time deposits.
Philip Ilennings was a Thursday
visitor in Plattsmouth.
For good, fresh Candy, Fruit and
Cuts, see S. J. Reames.
Iver Meisinger was a Saturday vis
itor in the county seat.
John Ilennings, jr., was a Satur
day visitor in Plattsmouth.
Miss Minnie Metzger visited in
Plattsmouth last Saturday.
John Ilennings, sr., was a Platts
mouth visitor last Saturday.
When you want some good reading
Jon't forget Reames, Library.
Rudolph Meisinger was a Platts
mouth visitor last Saturday.
Remember that S. J. Reames sells
the latest books published. Harold
Bell Wright's latest works.
Says Mrs. Eads, in Writing Her
Praise For Cardui.
Circleville, Ohio. "All I have said
about Cardui, the woman's tonic, is
the whole truth," says Mrs. Fannie
Eads, of R. F. D. No. 6, this town.
"I suffered with womanly weakness,
and pains in my back and limbs for
two long years. I was so bad off, I
could hardly walk at all.
My husband advised me to try
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I con
cluded to follow his advice. After tak
ing Cardui according to directions, I
now feel like a new woman, and can
do all of my work.
Before taking Cardui, I was a walk
ing skeleton; now I weigh 150 pounds.
I recommend Cardui to every; suf
fering woman, for I know what it did
for me. My dresser is never without a
bottle of Cardui on it."
There 13 no reason why Cardui
won't help you, just as it has Mrs.
Eads, as well as hundreds of thou
sands of other women in the past 50
years. So if you suffer from any of
the many ailments so common to
women, or need a good strengthening
tonic for that tired, nervous, worn-out
feeling, get a bottle of Card-u-i,
today. At all druggists. NCB7
News that vill be of Interest
in and near Cedar Creek
Following is a List of These Whose
Stock Captured Prizes.
Prom Wednesday's Dally.
The prizes at the stock show held
in connection with the Home Coming
festivities have been announced ar.d
the following is the list of winners of
the prizes for the finest animals shown
at the stock show:
I erchecn colt, under two year first
prize, Luke L. Wiles, colt under
one year, first prize, J. J. Johnson, $3.
Shire colt under two years first
prize J. J. Johnson, $3.
Belgian colt, first prize C. E. Bab
bitt, $3.
Road colt lirst prize, Adam Mei
singer, ?3.
Rest brood mare, regardless of
breed lirst prize, Philip Ilirz, $3;
second, Sam Stone. $2.
Pest matched mule team under
t'iree years old first prize, Sam Stone,
Rest mule under one vear first
prize, William Sutton, .$3.
Here fords George Kaffenberger,
winner of all prizes.
Red Poll Luke Wiles, winner of all
Holstein cows Philip Ilirz, winner
of all prizes.
Holstein best registered male Rex
Young, winner.
Du roc-Jersey, registered male and
female Philip Hirz, winner.
Rest registered male pig Mr. Bar-
thold, winner.
Poland China, best registered male
and female Claude Mayabb, winner.
Poultry first prize, C. C. Wescott.
Rhode Island Reds first prize, Al
vin Ramge.
White Orphinglon first prize, Al
vin Ramge.
Geese first prize, Alvin Ramge.
Ducks first prize, Alvin- Ramge.
Rrahmas first prize, George Ray.
Barred Plymouth Rocks first prize.
Ted Wiles.
Geese first prize, Mrs. C. M. Mc
Cool. Philip Hirz, sweepstakes on hogs,
first prize, hog oiler, donated by Dr. O.
Sandin. Mr. Barthold, sweepstakes
on hogs, second prize, 25 lbs. of dry
dip, donated by Dr. O. Sandin.
C. E. Babbitt, sweepstakes on colts,
first prize, halter, given by John F.
George Kalfenberger, sweepstakes
on calf, first prize, calf muzzle, do
nated by Kroehler Brothers.
Philip Hirz, sweepstakes on best
milk cow, first prize, milk pail given
by J. L. Barton & Son.
Henry Ilirz, sweepstakes on best
brood mare, first prize, hoof rasp.
Sam Stone, sweepstakes on mules,
first prize, rein hooks, given by Wil
liam Schmidtmann.
Alvin Ramge, sweepstakes on poul
try, 25 pounds conditioner, given by
C. E. Hartford.
From Wednesday's Dally.
C. E. Babbitt has just threshed out
his oats, and has a yield of seventy
one bushels to the acre, machine meas
ure. This is a yield that will com'
close tc being as heavy as anv in this
locality and the quality of the oats
is excellent. This is the heaviest oat
yield reported in this section of the
Commoner Will Start the Campaign
For President Septem
ber 18th.
Lincoln, Sept. C. W. J. Bryan's
-v.- I ut iirii i"iC r vi 1 w ill - 1 f rf Dun I
I ii III JJU. It; I i AllJViiJt-o u vr i x i X- kj i j. i ca-
idtnt Wilson will start September 18,
according to announcement made by
him while visiting here yesterday. Mr.
Bryan leaves today for Alliance, where
he will spent! two days hunting prairi
chicken. From there he goes to Arh
zona to spend two weeks with his son,
W. J. Bryan, jr., to rest preparatory
to a strenuous speaking tour.
Mr. Bryan said he had not deter
mined upon his attitude relative to
Nebraska. He said he had asked the
national committee to leave the last
week before the election open should
he conclude to make a tour of this
"Trend Toward Democrats."
Discussing the national situation,
Mr. Bryan said:
"There is a general impressian that
Mr. Hughes' speeches have injured
his own campaign. The trend seems
to be quite strong toward the demo
cratic ticket. On my rounds I heard
everywhere of many republicans, who
were supporting President Wilson.
"Two important factors have been
working for the democrats. First, Mr.
Hughes seems to have no constructive
program to offer as against a re
markable record of democratic
achievements since they took control
of the government. Second, the suc
cess of President Wilson in keeping
the country out of war is strongly in
dorsed by the people. I believe that
Mr. Hughes has found this out, for
his later utterances are much more
miltl than those he delivered shortly
after he took the stump. He has felt
the pulse of the people and found they
were not in favor of war or violence in
the dealings with their neighbors."
From "Wednesday's Da'iv.
W. R. Wilson, one of the old resi
dents of this city, but now residing in
the metropolis, has been with the
Home Comers here, and declares that
he has never had a better time in his
life than here with the old friends.
Mr. Wilson is better known here by
the name of "Tug" Wilson, as he was
a man of splendid size and weight
while living here, but during the years
of service as a member of the police
department of Omaha he has lost a
great deal of this weight. Mr. Wil
son is desk sergent at the police sta
tion in Omaha, and very popular with
his associates. He resided here some
twenty-six years ago, and was em
ployed in the Burlington shops for a
time, and later, with the Mayer Bros',
clothing store. He speaks very highly
of the city and states that never in
his recollection has the conditions been
so favorable as at present, and he
appearance of the homes and buildings
of the city speak well for the town.
While here Mr. Wilson was a caller
at the Journal office for a short chat
with the editor.
From Wednesday s Dally.
Mrs. Samuel Waugh of Lincoln,
who was here to attend the Home
Coming festivities and has been a
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Herold, met with a very pain
ful accident Monday evening, which
resulted in the breaking of the right
shoulder. Mrs. Waugh had been call
ing at .the home of Mrs. C. II. Parmele
during the afternoon, and was prepar
ing to leave for the Herold home in
the evening, and as she stepped from
the porch at the Parmele home fell
to the sidewalk and alighted with her
full weight on the shoulder, which
caused the fracture. Mrs. Waugh did
not consider the accident serious at the
time and walked on up the hill to the
Herold home, several blocks away, but
by that time the pain was quite in
tense and medical assistance was sum
moned, and Drs. E. W. Cook and J. S.
Livingston set the lractured shoulder
and made the unfortunate lady as
V Villi VMfcS AV frvwu.w. Mr m j . .
Waugh came down from Lincoln this
morning to visit his mother.
View the fine line of fancy station
ery at the Journal. We can fill the
Touring car completely
Self starter, electright
Reduction in Price from
$550 to $490
FULLY. From Wednesday's Dally.
Yesterday at the court house occur
red the marriage of Mr. George F.
Warner and Miss Ruby Ellen Shaw,
both of Hancock, la. The wedding
was performed by County Judge Bee
son in the presence of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Shaw, relatives of the bride.
After the wedding ceremony, the
young couple departed for their home
in Iowa, rejoicing in their new found
Judge Beeson also issued a marriage
license to John F. Bates of Rising
City, Neb., and Miss Mary G. Jamison,
of Weeping Water. These young peo
ple will be married at Weeping Watei
this week.
John T. Wehrbein departed this
morning for Gothenberg, Neb., where
he will look aver some land interests
in that locality for a few days.
W. A. Fight and wife and Karl
Sattler and wife departed this morn
ing for Lincoln to attend the state
fair and visit with friends in that
John Beck, one of the enterprising
farmers of this locality, was among
those going on the special train this
morning to enjoy the state fair at
George Smith, from the vicinity of
Rock Bluffs, came up this morning to
spend a few hours looking after some
business matters.
Henry Born and daughter were
among those going to Lincoln this
morning to spend a few hours visiting
with friends and attending the state
Herbert Chriswisser, who has been
here visiting with his relatives and
friends in this locality, departed for
his home at Havelock yesterday after
noon. W. A. ROBERTSON,
East nf Riley Hotel.
Coates' Block,
Second Floor
m..w .i-mmm. .i..i..ii..i.,i,m,i-i.
There's a Lot of Truth
mouth, the hog struggles so
much that more harm than good is done.
Where STANDARD HOG REGULATOR is kept before the hogs
in a Self Feeder, medicine is not needed, because the twelve ingrediants
of Hog Regulator keep the bowels healthy, the stomach sweet, and
the herd tip and coming all the time.
UEYniCll & IIADRADA, Exclusive Agents
Headquarters for the complete Standard Line.
equipped. '
lights, storage system.
He Was Worried and Hopeless.
"For ten years I was bothered with
kidney trouble," writes T. F. Hutchin
son, Little Rock, Ark. "I was worried
and had almost given up all hopes.
I used five boxes of Foley Kidney Pills
and am now a well man." Foley Kid
ney Pills drive out the aches, pains,
rheumatism and all kidney trouble
symptoms. Sold Everywhere.
If you have anything for sale adver
tise in the Journal.
LOUDNESS of shoe style is
hardly worth while in wo
men's novelty footwear for Fall,
but when she strikes the happy
medium of stylish good taste as
she certainly does here there's
nothing to fear from her friends
or her foes.
High shoes that strikethe right
note of novelty and the trne note
of quality are ready here at $4 .50,
$'i and $t a pair ready to satisfy
and gratify the particularly well
dressed woman who dotes on foot
wear stvle.
Fetzer Shoe Go.
Better Shoes
- Hotel Cedar Greek-
JOHN LARSEN, Proprietor
Under New Management
Board by the Day or Week!
tour Patronage Solicited
in what Prof. Mcintosh, V.
S., says i "There has not been
the same attention paid to
the treatment of the hogs as
ihere has been to that of other
domestic animals. Medicine
has usually been given in the
food, but this can not ' be
done satisfactory where a
number of hogs are running
together. Usually where
medicine is given by the