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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1917)
Neb SUto Historical Soc
PLATTSUOUTK, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1917.
TURNS OF CASS
The Findings of Local Body are All
Set Out Below Convenient
Data for Journal Readers
AND OTHERS ARE NOT
One Hundred and Eighty-Four Were
Called for Examination Four
Failed to Appear; Three
The following is the complete re
turns made by the Board of Exemp
tion for Cass county, showing the
names of those filing no exemption
claims with said board; those filing
claims of exemption which were not
accepted by the board and who are
therefore held for service, and the
names of those who were discharged
by the local board on claims of de
pendency and owing to physical dis
ability. This completes the work of
the board for the first call, until the
date of mobilization, which is set for
the first of September, and will be
held in this city. One-third of this
quota must be ready by the above
date. This will require the calling
of about thirty men, to be followed
bv the remainder a little later.
Those Filing No Exemption
Below is the list of those filing no
claims for exemption and who were
passed upon by the board as physical
ly able to hold up the high standard
of Nebraska soldiers. The appear
ance of their names in this column
should be a matter of equal pleas
ure to themselves and honor to the
relatives and friends they leave be
hind: rl-r Ilrnii Serial o.
3 Floyd Earl Morgan 143G
r Albert Jacob Godwin 1095
fi Frank W. Stokes
! Herman Dankleff
13 Carl Conrad Meisinger
17 William Andrews
19 Harlo Edward Gray
2 John Frederick Sass
23 Henry Earnest Rueter
2" Emil Ernest Bauers
2S Anton Medved
32 Frederick H. Stoll
33 Ezra Albin
3 4 William H. Garrison
"fi Samuel Louis Ithotten
37 Martin Win. Grefe
40 James II. Riggs
41 William Lee Stewart
43 Ralph R. Larson
44 William Herman Wirth
4T. J. F. Raymond
4 7 Oscar Mack
4S Merritt F. Pollard
50 Charles Freeman
51 Fred Newman
o i o
-Anton V. Rys 1014
57 Harley Pickering
66 Charles F. Stewart
67 Max Vail cry
CS Leo II. Tighe 140
7 3 Earl Harwood Cox 6
77 Earl C. Monger 601
7S Harry Harvey Slater 1322
SI Jack Eidenmiller 1395
82 Michael O'Leary 606
9 0 Elmer E. Chamberlain
92 James J. McLemon 117
IC Oswald T. Miller 602
84 Gcorce W. Comer 390
;)GFred H. Rutherford 772
t)7 Edward T. Seiker 1456
US Fredrich Buechler 721
99 Albert Will Kunz 1419
101 William A. Wulf 1549
102 Orill Ambrose Allen 146
106 Wm. R. Holly 9 S3
3 08 Carl Richard Dalton 966
110 Clay C. Foreman 332
111 Chester D. Austin 379
112 William W. Wiggs 1560
114 Walter A. Sohlman 194
116 Walter Salberg 552
117 Earl Nichols 1300
119 Chris True 29S
120 Dan Mahan " G75
121 Emory E. McDowell 1294
123 John M. Ilobron 1647
124 Clarence E. King 1354
127 Emil J. Hild 9S2
125 Edward L. Bashus 726
129 Charles Wm. Everett 15
131 Joseph V. Stanek 933
132 William A. Smith 1531
141 Louie Baumgart 21S
142 Fred Terryberry 620
143 Harold B. Bryan 1334
144 Arthur S. Shogren 550
145 George N. Palmer 1661
147 George C. Meyer 31
151 Bernard C. Rakow 770
157 Peter Nelson 525
158 Waite R. Hall 1417
162 Golden B. Snodgrass 56
165 George F. Beucke 5
166 Don L. Marshall , 350
173 Frederick Boobyer
150 John Pedersen S41
151 Frederick C. Alirens C3S
Exemption Claims Rejected.
In the following list is contained
the names of those who filed exemp
tion claims, but whose claims were
rejected by the local board and they
are accordingly called into the ser
vice of the United States, pending, of
course, the outcome of such hearing
as any may care to take before the
district exemption board:
1 Philip Kreager
4 Luther M. Swan
10 Guy W. Morgan
26 Louis Schiessl
31 John Fred'k Sweeney.
3S Guy Albert Rood
53 Earl Merritt
5 6 Earl Arthur Mayfield.
50 Frederick C. Cooper.
6 3 Merle K. McKay
CO Win. L. Scattergood.
70 Henry E. Bauers
105 Clifford M. Forbes.
115 Frank A. Cloidt
125 Charles M. Jordan
130 Elmer H. Meisinger.
135 Orvil F. Prouty
137 Leroy IS. Zirkle
140 Chester A. Bashford.
1 4 i Edward J. Boedeker.
150 John Albert Box
153 Edward F. Marler
155 Edward G. Morrison.
156 Guy Murray
159 Edward A. Dowler
164 Ernest L. Stenner
167 John Fred Grafe
169 James Cernik
170- Edward Steinkamp
1S2 Guy C. Anderson
154 Martin L. Lohnes
o 4 O
Exemption Claims Approved.
The following list includes those
who filed exemption claims, and such
claims were approved by the local
board. They are accordingly dis
charged from liability to service at
the present time, and given a cer
tificate showing that they have been
exempted and stating thereon the
Ordrr Dranu Serial o.
2 James Albert Wilson 45 S
7 Albert Schiessl . 783
8 Harry Floyd Stone 1117
11 Clay Lars Hansen 337
14 Jose Lopez 509
15 Garland Tilson 11S5
16 Charles Voigtman 564
20 Antonio Renteria 53 C
21 Wright Ellis Gonzales 14 95
24 Earl Lewis Hunter 1679
29 Ernest L. Trumble 1546
30 Lorenz Albers 1563
5 Howard Wm. Gartner 1266
3 9 Henry Lemke 600
42 Harry Lee Marshall 1682
4G Robert L. Sweem 1324
49 Hoy A. Vickers 154S
52 B. A. Rosencrans 924
55 George Earl Spain- 1178
5S Carl E. Wiedeman 1329
60 Percy H. Fields 1045
02 Harry R. Anthony 1C31
64 Hilarion Garcia 487
65 George Henry Kyles 1282
7 2 Frans G. A. Gustavson 18
79 Lloyd Gilniore 1146
50 John W. Maurer 1103
83 Albert P. Pool 1S2
84 James Masters 513
;S5 Mark Mavnard Ritter 4 6
186 James Jacob Sedlak 1C20
S7 Ernest F. Klein 1651
Sg George Frank Koubeck 1099
I 89 Earl Cole 136
i91 Hugh E. Parminter 1441
In- T7., 1- .iml!l Frtiort 7r
,f 1 ltkHIY -il 1' VJI M ..... . -
100 S. Ray Smith 78 6
103 John Raymond Mayfield 280
104 John Albert Maynard 1292
107 Charles E. Lewis 757
109 Archie Ray Campbell 8 68
113 John Arthur Sjogren 542
118 Joseph R. Fitzpatrick 1673
122 Arthur T. Hensen 1148
126 Ross McCoy Raines 1613
133 Lewis L. Laughlin 1288
134 George L. Thacker., 452
136 Antonio Perez 530
13 8 John S. Rhoades 1114
139 Henry Vogt 140
148 Arthur H. Lorenz 1432
149 Willis R. Holmes 981
132 Ernest H. Felix SS2
154 George A. Kaffenberger 74 9
160 Joseph Mrasek 760
161 Win. Ray Parsell 1S3
163 Edgar Earl Hurlbut 1267
I A V o
1 Fred Clav Beverage 1132
172 John Benj. Roddy 440
174 James L. Fisher 1674
175 George William Hirz 741
',17 6 James Robert Jones 1054
:i77 Earl R. Hightshoe 1275
178 Wm. Harrison Wade 711
179 Frank George Shryock 1022
183 Harold A: Todd 623
Out of all those examined by the
board but three were found physical
ly disable for service in the army
This speaks exceedingly -well for
Cass county, and we doubt if there
is another county in the state that
will show a smaller percentage of
rejections for physical unfitness thaa
Order Drawn Serial Xo.
27 Theodore Lister 75
71 Williard Earl Paytou 432
76 George C. Haloes 739
Four Fail to Appear.
Of the one hundred and eighty-four
men called for examination in the
first draft there were four who did
not appear for the medical examina
tion, and their name have been t c
ported to the Federal 'Govemmeit,
together with their last known ad
dress. They are: Charles Freeman,
Greenwood, Nebraska; Charles F.
Stewart, Denver, Colorado; Fred
Boobyer, Eagle, Nebraska, and John
Pedersen, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
A FORMER RESIDENT
HERE DIES AT SOL
DIERS' HOME IN OHIO
From Friday's Dally.
Dennis McCarthy was born at Bos
ton, Mass., April 6, 1832, and died
at the Soldiers' Home, Dayton, O.,
July 29. 1917. aged 85 years 3
months and 23 days. Dennis McCar
thy was for nine years an employe
of the Burlington shops at Platts
mouth and a citizen of this city, and
known by many of the peopla of
Plattsmouth now living here. Mr.
McCarthy was a veteran of the civil
war, and had since 1S91 until the
time of his death, made his hope at
the Soldiers' Home at Daytolff O.
During the war he was what is, or
was known as a corporal of a gun
squad in the navy, and was on the
Cumberland, which was sunk by the 1
Merrimac, the first ironclad war ves
sel ever constructed in the history
of the world. This was the day be
fore the famous battle between the'
Merrimac, the confederate man-of-
war, and the Monitor, the first iron
clad manufactured by the United
States government. At the time the
Merrimac sank the Cumberland she
had a long spar covered with iron,
for the purpose of ramming other
vessels, and with this she rammed
the Cumberland, "and like the honey
bee, left its stinger in the wound un
the spar was broken off in the hold
of the Cumberland, and was, in all
probability, what saved the Monitor
the following day during that famous
battle, as at that time the Merrimac
endeavored to ram the Monitor, the
prow sliding off its sides.
3Ir. McCarthy is the last of the
crew which was on the Cumberland
at the time when she was sunk.
There were on the Cumberland in
all, 400, and out of that number
there were . only thirty-five saved
among whom was Mr. Dennis Mc
Carthy. Mr. McCarthy was here on a visit
with his sons, Joe and Prank Mc
Carthy, who reside in this city,
three years ago. There is also a
daughter, Mrs. Geo. Wellman of
CELEBRATE BIRTHDAY IN BEN
Fmm Friday's Dally.
Miss Alverna Born, daughter of
Henry Born, west of Plattsmouth,
accompanied by her brother, Leon
ard, departed this morning for Ben
son, one of the recent additions of
Omaha, where they will be the
guests of Misses Edna and Myrtle
Snell, and where they will attend a
picnic given by the Sunday school
there today. Tomorrow is the elev
enth birthday of Master Leonard,
and he will celebrate it in Benson.
They will stay until Sunday, when
Mr. Henry Born and wife will drive
up in their car and spend Sunday
with friends there, and bring the
children home in the evening.
WILL VISIT AT SALT LAKE CITY.
From Friday's Daily.
Miss Marie Prohastka, one of the
efficient clerks in the dry gods de
partment of Soennichsen's store, de
parted for Salt Lake City, Utah, yes
terday, where she will spend her two
weeks' vacation visiting friends. She
will also Visit Miss Lena Hirz, who
has been visiting relatives and
friends in that city for the past two
months, and who will return home
with Miss Prohastka.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT.
Ftcm Friday's Dailv.
There was filed in the district
court today a civil suit, wherein the
International Harvester Company of
America brings action to compel the
payment of $1,080 from V. B. Dewey.
Albert E. Lake, of near Murdock,
also brings suit for the quieting of
title of a farm which he owns,
against Sylvester G. Speer and oth
Will Be Held at the High School
Building in Plattsmcuth, Neb..
August 27th to 31st. Inc.
The Cass County teachers' insti
tute will be held in Plattsmouth
from August 27th until and includ
ing the 31st, at the high school
The people who are to deliver the
lectures and make talks for the in
stitute are all people who have been
thoroughly trained, and have had
ample experience, and are well able
to instruct in the lines for which
they have been selected. There are
problems which every teacher of the
rural and city school have to meet,
and which have been met and solved
by other teachers, and at this insti
tute is the place where there is a
clearing house of experiences estab
lished, and where every teacher, no
matter how extensive has been his
or her training, can get their mon
ey's worth in ideas.
Arrangements have been made by
the county superintendent 1o care
for all who coir.e. but in or.ier to do
jiwv with the problem of looking
for a place to stav, it will be neces
sary tf) notify the county superin
tendent long enough before hand
that r-he may make arrangements for
satisfactory arrangements for every
one. Remember you can register
the week before the institute con
venes, if you so desire, and a!I who
are so situated as to be able to do
this will help relieve the congestion
on the openUig il;;r, as well as gip
those from more dirtant points an
opportunity to register on the first
day. The books will be open in the
morning from 7:30 to S:20. and al
so in the afternoon from 4:15 to
o:-iv. stnouiu you ijol gei 111 111
- -v m. 1 a
time to register in the morning go
to the institute and register in the
afternoon. If possible bring the
proper change one dollar.
WILL VISIT WITH CAR.
Frr.m Friday's T;ii!y.
Tomorrow morning B. F. Crook
will depart for Lincoln in his Dodge
car, and will visit there with his
son, Ira Crook and family, over Sun
day. Ira was intending to go to the
mountains with his father, but the
feet that he has a number cf people
working under him in the insurance
business, has made it so he cannot
go. Mr. Crook will on Monday go
on out to Benkleman, where he will
visit another son, Ray Crook and
family, and will then go to the
mountains, where they will spend a
week or more, and return overland,
seeing the country both going and
VISITING GFROM OKLAHOMA.
Wm. Noxon, who far many years
lived in the neighborhood west of
this city, but who about nine vears
ago moved to Oklahoma, where he
lives, near Minco, and where he has
farmed, is visiting here for some two
weeks. lie was accompanied by his
son, Vinton Noxon, who is grown and
as large as his father. Mr. Xoxon
said, regarding the crops, that the
wheat was of a good quality, but the
yield was not as large as they had
desired, being from twelve to fifteen
bushels per acre. The corn was in
a manner injured by the excessive
warm weather and hot winds which
prevailed for a time.
WILL VISIT IN COLORADO.
From Saturday's Daily
Yesterday John F. Gorder and
wife and C. W. Baylor and wife de
parted with a car for the west for
an extended visit and sight-seeing
tou. They will leisurely travel to
v ards the setting sun. They will in
vestigate the crops as they go along,
and will continue west until they
shall have gone to the mountain ? vjf
Colorado, and will spend some time
there. They expect to be away for
some time, and to take a vacation
worth while when at it.
Obey the Law. Order your Osgood
Lens. Plattsmouth Garage. All sizes.
IIZS AT ROCK BLUFFS.
Saturday at Rock Bluff's, Mrs. Mary
F. Welch, wife of Charles Welch,
died at her home, aged 77 years. Mrs.
Mary Welch was born ar. Abbington,
Ohio, in 1S40, and at the age of
twenty was united in marriage with
Benjamin F. Lambert, from which
union three sons were born, two of
whom live near Rock Bluffs, at this
time. Mr. Lambert died in lss9. In
1897 Mrs. Lambert was again united
in marriage, this time to Mr. Charles
Welch who survives her. The funer
al was held at the late heme, the Rev.
T. A. Truscott officiating. The inter
ment was in the cemetery at Rock
ATTENTION RED CROSS WORKERS
To the ledies, members of the Red
Cross Chapter of Plattsmouth: I
There is a call for one hundred and
f.fty each of sweaters, helmets, scarfs
and pairs of sox, which this chapter
is to furnish. Yarn for making these
articles has been furnished and may
be secured at the Red Cross head
quarters, where it will be furnished
to those who desire to contribute
the yarn at wholesale prices, and to
those who feel they can't contribute
more than the work it will be fur
nished free. Instructions will be giv
en to those who volunteer to tib this
work. It is requested that all come
forward at the earliest possible con
venience, as the work must all be
done before November l tt.
VISITED AT MALVERN. IOWA.
Yesterday Doctor and Mrs. E. W.
Cook were visitors in Mt.lvern at the
home 01 the doctor's brother, Mr. A.
E. Cook, and family. A most delight
ful time was enjoyed by the families,
and in the iate evening, Mr. Kenneth
Cook, a nephew, with his wife, brot
Doctor and Mrs. Cook to the ferry on
hi other lide of the river in. their
car. They had intended to come over
on the ferry, which was just leaving
the Iowa bank on their arrival. The
ferryman sent, a skiff after the doc
tor and his good wife, in which they
crossed the "Big Muddy" and were
met at this side by a taxi.
RETURNS TO WASHINGTON.
Mrs. John F. Burke, who has been
visiting in Plattsmouth for the past
three months, a guest at the home
of her mother, Mrs. Albert Gaster,
departed this morning for her home
in the west, and was accompanied as
far as Omaha by her sister, Miss
Julia Wittstruck, who.will visit there
for the day, returning home this
evening. She was also accompanied
by Charles Wittstruck, who goes to
Sheridan. Wyo., to work. Mrs.
Burke will stop for a short visit of
a couple of weeks with her friend,
Mrs. P. M. Kennedy, at Katespelle,.
Mont., on her way home.
WORKED HERE 35 YEARS AGO.
Frank Manley and wife of Grand
Island, who wa.5 a switchman for the
Burlington in this ciy before th:
great strike of 1SSS, siu';? when ?ie
has been working for the Union Pa
cific, accompanied by Mr. and Mr;.
Walter Nitsche of South Omaha,
where they are visiting came down
in a car for a thort vLs.il with the
brothers of Mrs. Manl;-, Messrs.
Sam and Guy Smith of this city. Mr.
Manley, who i now a c.-nductor on
the Union Pacific, running between
Grand Island and North P!at:e. vil!
return in a few days for a longer
visit with old t'me friend!: in Platts
mouth, before returning: ;.' his vork.
DEFENSE . COUNCIL WILL MEET.
A meeting of the Cass County De
fense Council will be held at Louis
ville on next Thursday, August 23d,
at 2 p. m., when a number of things!
which it is necessary for the Coun
cil to consider will be taken up.
Those who are members of the coun
cil are all ;xpected to be in atten
dance, for this matter of looking af
ter the affairs that concern the wel
fare of the country, is one of im
portance and should receive the at
tention of those who have been se
lected for that purpose.
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Zuckweiler
were passengers to Omaha this aft
ernoon, where they will visit for the
day with Joseph Lahoda, a brother
of Mrs. Zuckweiler. t
Subscribe for the Journal.
The Red Sox
Results in Another Victory for the
Red Sox Large Crowd of
Fans Take It In.
In the ball game Sunday, between
the National Cash Register Com
pany, of Omaha, and the Red Sox, of
Plattsmouth, with the visitors tak
ing the iniatory inning, they reaped
nothing. Still they knew the game
and were in a measure good players.
Etter, the second baseman, secured a
good single, and made second on the
grounder of Mclvor. but died there,
while Mclvor was unable to reach
first. Dudwig made a single, and
Feeney grounded out. With the Sox,
Beal was out on a grounder, Sals
berg got to first, and on a foul by
Simpson both went over. Jungmas
got a good swipe, but the fly was
appropriated by Jeff, while Hay and
Pete, saw to it that Basspalle and
Pates did not have to run for first.
Herold was hit and took a base, but
died on second. Hay got a single,
and Mason was hit, Edwards got hit
and the bases were full. Grassman
got a good hit, and on a fumble by
Basspalle, the visitors third base.
Hay, Mason and Edwards all came
in. Grassman landing on third, Pois
all got a single and Grassman got
home, while Poisall was out trying
to get second. Runs four for the
Red Sox and nothing for the visitors.
While this looked bad for the vis
itors they were playing good ball,
and were all satisfied with the de
cisions of Umpire J. M. Cunningham,
The third. Harris. Hoffman and
Etter all struck out, while with the
home boys Herold and Simpson
struck out. Hay had a single, and
Mason struck out. The fourth for
the visitors was Mclvor out on first,
with a hit for Ludwig and on which
he finally got to second, but Feeney
and Jungmas were cut on Jungmas'
fly. The game was filled with good
feeling, and being as the weather
was so warm it was necessary for Hay
to do a good deal of fanning and he
was willing. Hoffman, the pitcher
for the Register Company, was a
sport, too. and did his share, but in
the eighth it looked as though the
visitors would get a run. when Pates,
'the catcher for the Register people.
got a hit which netted him third.
but alas, he died there. In the lat
ter part of the eighth, Mason added
another run and the people were on
their way home. Pates was an all-
right catcher, and all did well, but
were a little light for the home boys,
but barring the four runs in the
second, would have been a good game
Marion Duxbury departed yester
day morning for St. Joseph, Mo.,
where he will visit for a time with
his father, Frank Duxbury, formerly
of this place, and then will go to
Albany and Stanbury, where he also
has relatives, and where he will put
in some time visiting and spending
his vacation from his labors at the
Obey the Law. Order your Osgood
Lens. Plattsmouth Garage. All sizes.
The Federal Reserve Banking System may be
likened to a vast billion dollar mutual insurance
fund which we and 7,600 other banks maintain
at all times to give us the currency our deposi
tors need to stand back of us in time of financial
stress and to enable us to give better and safer
banking service in many ways.
Every one of our depositors, large or small,
without any additional cost, participates in the
protection and benefits of this great system.
If you would like to have this nation-wide
FIRST NATIONAL DANK
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
MARRIED AT OJIAHA SATURDAY.
Mr. Henry Lamphear and bride ar
rived in Plattsmouth last Saturday
evening for a brief visit at the home
ofMr. Laniphear's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. George Lamphear of this city.
Mr. Henry Lamphear and Miss Eva
Fitches cf Yankton, S. !., were unit
ed in marriage at Omaha on their
way to this city, last Saturday. They
will depart tomorrow for their home
at Yankton, where Mr. Lamphear is
engaged as cook in the Milwaukee
hotel and restaurant of that place.
Mr. Lamphear is a fine young man
and was born and grew to manhood
in this city, and is admired and re
spected by all who know him. The
Journal with his host of other friends
extend to him and his winsome wif."
wishes for a joyous journey through
GOES TO SANITARIUM.
The Rev. J. B. Jackson, pastor of
the United Presbyterian church at
Murray, departed this afternoon for
Hot Springs, South Dakota, where ho
goes to enter the "Battle Mountain
Sanitarium," which is a government
hospitl. where he will' take treatment
for siatica. which has been troubling
him a great deal of late. This is
the place where Win. McCauIey was.
and where lie received such good
success. There will be no churth
services at the Murray Presbyterian
church next Sunday on account of
the absence of the pastor. Mr. John
Edmonds brought Rev. Jackson up
in his automobile.
MAKE SHORT VISIT.
John S. Livingston, Elmer Eiken
berry and two sons. Carl and Elmer,
jr., all of Memphis; and Theodore
Anderson, the latter the son of Geo.
Anderson and nephew of Elmor
Eikenberry, came down from Mem
phis last Saturday afternoon and vis
ited with the people who were on
the streets that day, and there were
many of them, until a little after 5
o'clock, when they took Mr. Living
ston's car and departed for Lincoln,
where they left Mr. Anderson at his
home, and then returned to their
home at Memphis. They report crop
conditions very favorable in that vi
cinity. BREAKS AND DISLOCATES ARM.
Last Saturday, while Master Glen
Rentier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen
Rentier of this city, was assisting in
the threshing at "the home of Glen
Wiies, Le received an unfortunate
injury to his arm. He was hastened
to the office of Dr. Flynn. who found
a fracture cf one of the bones of the
arm. a dislocation of the elbow and
the bending of another of the. bone's
of that member. It was thought b"st
that an X-ray examination bo made
of the fracture and he was taken
to Omaha yesterday, where the ex
amination was made. Mr. Renner
and wife, lith the little patient re
turned home last evening, and while
the arm is painful, they have hope
of its entire recovery in time.
Louis Teokotter is carrying one
hand all bandaged up, as a result
of cranking his Ford. The animal
kicked like a mule, and now Louie,
while his wrist was not broken, has
one that is very sore and causing
him some trouble.
back of YOU, let us
or talk with you about
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