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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1916)
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plattsmouth semi-wefely journal.
THURSDAY- XOVEMEEE 53, 116.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank all who so kindly
assisted at the funeral of our dear
mother, and especially the choir for
their rendition of the twenty-third
Psalm, as it was one of the favorites
of my late father, Geo. L. Shryder,
whose funeral occurred fourteen years
ago,, on the same date as that of our
MR. AND MRS. L. II. YOUNG.
Prepared in the Interest of the People of Murray and Surrounding Vicinity Especially for the Journal Readers
If any of the readers of the
Journal know of any social
event or item of interest in
tliis vicinity, and will mail
same to t his office, it will ap
pear under tills heading. We
want all news items Edjtok
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You'll be surprised at the system you'll inaugurate in your heme if
von PAY ALL YOUR BILLS WITH CHECKS. Yon can tell HOW
MUCH IT COSTS TO A PENNY TO RUN YOUR KOSIE.
give your wife a sort of business education.
Start an Account Today In Your
Four per cent interest on time deposits.
Our deposits are protected by the State Guaranty Law.
MURRAY STATE BANK
For Insurance of all kinefs see J. W.
Mrs. O. A. Davis u-as visiting with
Nebraska City friends Tuesday.
A. L. Baker ar.d Chas. Boedeker
made an auw trip to Omaha Tuesday.
Miss Eva J-aRue and Mrs. Edith
Tanev were Omaha visitors last Sun
flay. pr. G. H. Gilmore was looking after
me business matters in the county
3rs. Edith Taney, of Weeping
TT-ter, wus visiting with home folks
in Murray Sunday for a few hours.
Chas. Warner and son Fred, from
near Plattsmouth were looking after
some repairs on his farm south of
Remember the bazaar and market
at the Christian church next Saturday
afternoon and evening. Ee on hand
and select your fancy articles for
Misses Leona Durr and Marie
Kuwisky, of Nebraska City, came up
last Sunday for a few days' visit with
their friend, Miss Laura Puis, return
ing home Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Minford and
Mr. and Mrs. George Mutz made an
automobile trip to Glenwood, la., go
ing via Omaha, and returning in the
evening via Nebraska City. Mr. and
Mrs. Mutz have been making a few
days' visit at the home of their
Christening services were held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. II. Puis
in Murray Sunday afternoon at which
time the little babe of Mr. and Mrs.
Puis and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lynge
were baptized and christened. The
services were conducted by the Rev.
Kunsendorf of the German Luth
eran church, of Eight Mile Grove.
There were quite a number of friends
and relatives present, all of whom
were treated to an excellent dinner
at the Puis home.
WE OFFER MANY GOOD THINGS FOR YOUR
Vesper Cut Wax eans
Chase and Sanborn Best Coffees and Teas.
MURRAY, : :
Offer $100.00 for your car if stolen,
if you .ire insured by J. W. Holmes.
Oldham's shipped two of their fine
Durocs to Western and Thedford.
Mr. and Mrs. Minford and Mrs.
Mutz and Clara Young were Omaha
visitors last Friday.
Albert Young ar.d crew of carpen
ters are working this week at the
farm home of Ed. Slocum.
For Sale A few Duroc male hogs.
Oldham Stock Farm.
Dr. B. F. Brendcl was called to
Greenwood. Tuesday to make some in
vestigations over scarlet fever cases
that were reported near that place.
There will be no supper given at
the library next Saturday evening on
acount of the bazaar to be given at
the Christian church on that evening.
The farmers of this locality are
pretty busy this week shelling and de
livering their corn to the markets.
The high price makes the shellcrs hum
and the corn move.
Mrs. Bert Lloyd returned home
from Havelock Sunday where she was
called owing to the serious illness of
her mother who had greatly improved
at the time Mrs. Lloyd departed for
home and every hope was entertained
for the sick lady's speedy recovery.
Mrs. W. C. Brown and daughter,
Mrs. James Loughridge, were Platts
mouth visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs.
James Brown took them to the county
seat in their car, where Mrs. James
Brown took the train for Omaha to
spend a few days' visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Trimpey.
Mr. and Mrs. John Broschinski, of
Havelock were in Murray Sunday,
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
E. S. Tutt, where they spent the day
driving down from Havelock in their
auto. Mr. and Mrs. Broschinski and
Mr. and Mrs. Tutt were in the party
that made a two weeks' stay at the
Minnesota lakes last summer.
Nuts all kinds
Del Monte Peaches
Del Monte Strawberries
Del Monte Raspberries
Del Monte Black Berries
For the past ten years or more
we have been making Murray on
Wednesday of each week for the pur
pose of soliciting such business as
might Le in our line. In order io
print the Semi-Weekly Journal a few
hours earlier than has been the custom
in the past, we will he compelled u
make our trip to Murray on Tues
d. and the paper will be printed
Thursday morning in place of in the
eveninc We have a number of help
ers who have been sending us news
items in the past, and hope they will
continue in the same old way, only
tret them to us one day earlier.
Mrs. Celletha Uhley will be at home
Philip Kiel was delivering corn to
the Murray Market this week.
Robert Nicklcs was transacting bus
iness in Plattsmouth Saturday.
Frank Dugay was a Plattsmouth
visitor Saturday evening.
Mis. E. R. Queen spent the week
end with home folks.
Fred Campbell was a Plattsmouth
visitor Saturday afternoon.
A. I). Crunk was calling or. Union
merchants Saturday evening.
Mies Mabel Donat was attending to
business in Weeping Water Monday.
Elmer Hallstrom was visiting with
Plattsmouth friends last Sunday.
Pay )our personal taxes at the Mur
ray State Bank.
Mis. John Hendricks was a Platts
mcuth visitor Saturday afternoon.
Services at Lewiston Sunday aftcr
nccn at 3 p. m. Everyone cordially
Your personal taxes are now due,
and you can pay the same at the
Murray State Bank.
Mrs. Rob't. Young, who has been
seriously ill for the past few weeks,
is reported some better at this time.
Mark White shipped two cars of
cattle to the South Omaha market
Monday evening of this week. Mr.
White and Mr. II. C. Creamer were
on the market at the time they sold.
L. II. Puis has been remodeling and
making some changes in his Murray
garage. Wm. Puis sr., and Adam
Hild, the new firm of contracors, were
on the job doing the work, which was
first class in every particular.
Dr. B. F. Brendel and Col. J. B.
Seybolt went to Omaha last Friday,
where the Colonel consulted a special
ist in regard to his eyes and a minor
; operation was performed on one of
them, since which time he carries the
injured optic under a bandage, but
he has been assured the sight will be
Frank Vallery is now absolutely out
of the corn shelling business, having
disposed of his interest in his last
sheller to Ray Chriswisser this week
TTS.ov.!- t-.,.-.. u un:
outfits that he will rig up for sale,
but he is sure out of the active shell
Dr. J. B. Jackson was in Omaha
.Monday to meet with the interior
commission by which he was received
as a member of the Omaha Pres
bytery of. the United Presbyterian
church. He also formally accepted the
call from the Murray congregation
and arrangements were made for his
installation as pastor at a date to be
Last week we made mention of Zack
Shrader shipping 480 head of his
sheep to the South Omaha market, and
this week are. able to state that Mr.
Shrader topped the market with this
shipment, receiving almost 12c for
them. Mr. Shrader says this was a
lucky bunch of feeders for him and
he did well on them. He has placed
an order for 1,000 more of the same
The fine new farm residence of
Glen Perry, north of Murray, on the
Plattsmouth road, is moving right
along at this time, and begins to show
signs of early completion. When com
pleted this will be one of the finest
fa rm homes in Cass county, modern
and up-to-date in every particular,
well constructed and of the best ma
terial. It will be a home handsome,
comfortable and commodious, and lo
cated on one of the finest farms in
the county. There will be none better
than the Glen Perry home.
The evangelistic services already
announced to be held in the United
Presbyterian church began yesterday
evening and will continue each eve
ning through next week. Rev. W. M.
Jackson, of Topeka, Kas., will preach
each evening, also next Sabbath morn
ing. It is probable that he will also
preach an appropriate sermon on
Thanksgiving. All who can attend
these services -will be welcome.
This estimable Christian woman
was called to her final home November
14th, 101(5, her death occurring about
noon of that day at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. R. A. Young, about
five miles west of Murray.
Margaret A. Pai r was born in Ire
land. October 1, Her parents
came to America while she was a
child, locating in Peoria County, III.,
where January 4, 852 she was united
in marriage to George F. Shryder. In
18 i they located near what was then
known as Three Groves in this county.
Six children were born to them, th.-ee
(lying in childhood. Those living are
Mrs. L. II. Young ar.d Mrs. P.. A.
j Xw-"? hoth rcs.ding near Murray.
i".-. .vi ifsiuiii.i; in
"G.-andma Shryder."as she was lov
ingly called by her relatives and
friends, possessed a kindly, cheerful
disposition, which combined with a
trustful, childlike faith in her Sav
ious. helped her to bear the suffering
curing the months of illness previous
to her death. On October 15, 1SG1 she
united with the Rock Bluffs, now Mur
ray, United Presbyterian congrega
tion, and continued her membership
and support of that congregation to
the close of her life, although unable
for several years to attend services at
Besides her three children, eight
grand-chiUlren, twelve great grand
children, one brother and many nieces
i.nd nephews are living to hold her in
Thursday. November 10. 1010, the
funeral services of Mrs. Shryder were
held in the United Presbyter ian church
at Murray, and were conducted by
Rev. J. B. Jackson, D. I) , the pastor
of that church. Her body was placed
beside that of her husband in the Buck
cemetery, near the farm where they
resided when they first came this
CHRISTIAN CHURCH NOTES.
Remember that the Bible school be
gins promptly at 10 a. m. Try to be
All church members are urged to
attend the morning worship and hear
the sermon on "Christian Growth."
The evening topic will be "Christ
Manifesting His Glory."
The Ladies' Aid Society will give
their annual bazaar on Saturday the
25lh. Dinner wil be served. Every
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church will hold their annual bazaar
on December 9th. Many fancy articles
will be offered for sale, ar.d a market
wid be conducted in connection.
Owing to the present season being
a very busy one for all interested par
ties, there will be no regular monthly
meeting of the Library Association
t ds month.
BIG SHOOTING MATCH.
A big shooting match for forty tur
keys will be held on Monday, Novem
ber 27th at 1:30 p. m. at the home of
E. R. Queen, eight miles south of
Plattsmouth and four miles east of
Murray. A fine chance to secure a
fine turkey. w2t d2t
Peg 0' the Ring
the 9th episode of this
"Rogue With a
a Laemmle drama
Dirty Work in a
a L. Ko. comedy
Show Starts at 7:45 Sharp
Miss Bertha Nickles was an Omaha
Get your ready on, and hike for
Lewiston for the Thanksgiving dinner.
W. R. Good and wife were looking
after business in Plattsmouth Monday.
Miss Bertha Nickles was looking
after business in Plattsmouth Thurs
uay. Miss Mary Creamer went to Weep
ing Water Monday, where she is at
tending the agricultural course.
Mr. Floyd Rouse and Miss Alton of
Omaha, were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Rouse over Sunday.
Erwin Grosser of Wood River, Neb.,
arrived last week for a visit with his
grandparents, R. R. Nickles and fam-
Miss Pearl Dugay was taking ex
aminations at Nebraska City Friday,
and spent the week-end with relatives
Mrs. Frank Albin of Creighton,
Neb., arrived for an extended visit
with her father, Wm. Nickles and
H. C. Creamer and Mark White
were passengers for South Omaha on
Tuesday, where they had a car of
stock on the market.
Mr. and Mrs. Rouse entertained at
dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Davis,
Elton and Geneive Davis, Miss Alton
and Floyd Rouse.
John Hobschiedt, sr., moved his
household affects to Plattsmouth Mon
day, where he and his family will
make their home in the future.
Lloyd Gapen was looking after
some matters of business in the
countv seat Tuesday afternoon. He
was a pleasant caller at the Journal
ollice, and we noticed that lie was
cl id in one of the finest fur overcoats
that wc have seen in many a day, and
Lloyd seemed more than proud and
rdoased with it, as it was a birthr'a
present f'om his wife and children
Turkey dinner at Lewiston Novem
ber 30. The ladies of the K. N. K. are
in leadiness for their annual Thanks
giving dinner at Lewiston. Service at
11 a. m. by Rev. W. A. Taylor. Din
ner will be served promptly at 12
o'clock; "the Lewiston school children
will j;ic a short picgram in the aft
ernooi: a nice lino of need i work
will b.? on display, in the bazaar booth;
also, rome-mado candies, pop corn,
femurs and ice cream. The ladies
have h ft nothing undone for the
pleasure and comfort of the large
crowd which attends each year. An
oyster supper will be served from 6:30
to 8 p. m. The community is cordially
invited to come and take part in the
Thanksgiving celebration. Any dona
tion of food will be gratefully re
I- At Puis & Gansemer Hall at
-I- Murray, Ntb., on Thanksgiving
J- night, November 30th. Prizes
1 for the best ladies' and best
l gents' costumes. Music by Hoi
ly's orchestra. Costumes can be
rented by leaving order at Puis
-I' & Gansemer store by Saturday
mfm rt i trh t
Murray State Bank
of Murray, Nebraska
Charter No. 578
rncornorated In tlie itato of Nebraska, at the
close of business November I7tli, ll'lti.
Loans and discounts
.$ !Hi.240 15
Haiiltint; bouse, furniture and fixtures
Current expenses, tuxes and interest
Due from national and state
banks $17,0.Ti 14
Checks and items of e.x-
Currem-y 1.4:S7 IK)
Ooldcoin l.l'.Xt 00
Silver, nickels and rents Ml S-20.56i 21
Capital stock paid in 510.000 00
Surplus fund n.oiw 00
Undivided profits 4.u.o w
Individual deposits subject to
Time certificates of deposit.. 40.570 s
Certified checks 1.479 20
banks " 3.wl 24-103 152 5S
Deivisitors' iruaiantv fund
Total 5123.453 15
State of Nebraska, .
sistant Cashier of the above named bank, do
hereby swear that above statement is acorreci.
and true copy or the report maae io mc ?iaie
banking board. J. E. Hai.lstkom.
a. i G. Boedeker. Director.
Attest . -j f UAa n PrtiKi.E. Director.
Subscribed and sworn to before nie this 22 J
day of November. lli. vkrsa hatt.
Iseal.1 Notary Public.
BROWN JUICY TURKEYS!
MONARCH MALLEABLE RANGES!
That's a sure combination.
Thousands upon thousands, tens upon tens of
thousands of perfectly browned Thanksgiving Turkeys
will come out of air-tight MONARCH Ovens to grace
the festive boards of happy families this coming Thanks
If you want to insure the success of your Thanks
giving Dinner, replace that old range now with a MONARCH.
Having rented my farm, known as
the old John Clarence farm, I will sell
at public auction at the farm, located
one mile .north and one and one-half
miles east of Union, one-fourth mile
east of Becker's elevator and six miles
southeast of Murray, on
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28
Sale commences at 10 o'clock a. m.
The following described property:
Nine head of horses and mules:
Two mares, 8 years old, in foal,
Two black horses, coming 3 and 4
years old, weight 2,000.
Two sorrel horses, coming 3 years
old, weight 1,800.
One mule, coming 2 years old.
One span mules, 12 years old,
46 Head of Cattle:
These cattle ar e all out of the choic
est milk cows that can be found in the
country. You will make no mistake
when bidding on these cattle.
Seven cows, coming fresh soon.
Five heifers, coming fresh soon.
Three steers, coming two years old.
Six heifers, coming one year old.
Eight steers, coming one year old.
Seventeen calves, ranging from six
One corn planter.
One hand corn sheller.
One Badger cultivator.
One walking cultivator.
One riding steering plow.
Two sets work harness.
Come in and Cet
before buyiDg your Fall goods. We announce the
arrival of our complete line of Fall goods. We
bought most of our goods before the advance of the
high cost of cotton and woolen goods, and we are go
ing to give our customers the benefit of the same.
Bed Blankets from $1.30 to $5.00
Sweater Coats from $1.50 to $4.50; Sheep Lined Coats
$G.OO to $7.50; Jersey Sweaters $1.50, to $2.50. Also
a full line of Underwear for Men, Women and Chil
dren. Also a complete line of Husking Gloves, Mitts,
Husking Pegs and Wristlets.
Make Our Store Your Headquarters
Puis & Gansemer,
One one-horse power gasoline en
gine. About 100 tons of choice alfalfa
Some chickens and many other ar
ticles too numerous to mention.
All sums of $10 and under cash. On
all sums over $10 a credit of 0
months' time will be given, purchaser
giving bankable notes drawing 8 per
cent interest from date of sale. No
property to be removed until settled
Lunch will be served on the grounds.
JOHN CLARENCE, OWNER
REX YOUNG, Auctioneer.
J. M. PATTERSON, Clerk.
Stop! Look! Listen!
You may need an Auctioneer
17. R. YOUNG
is still in the ring You will find
on the Murray Exchange.
Reverse Al! Galls!
Route No. 1
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