The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 01, 1917, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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MONDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1917.
PAGE 1
PT,ATTSMOIITIT SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL. "
1
Don't Lower Your
iandard
Good clothes wall be a trifle higher this season. Cir
cumstances over which we have no control are respon
sible for this.
r--r;riit 15!
The Kuppenheimer
WILL VISIT OVER SUNDAY.
I'roTi Snli .'i?ay's Daily.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Gobelraan
t:e;rted tills afternoon for Sidney,
loV"". v.hc-re they will visit for over
Sunday with the parents of Mrs.
Gobolr.ian, returning; heme Sunday
eveninj?. Miss Flossie Bute, and
Miss Clara Mae Morgan accompan
ied them as far as , Nebraska City,
and v. ill visit, at the home of Sip-e-intendent
cf the city schools" of
Nirata..Citv. Mr., and .Irs. W. G.
Brock?, and will le piclced up by
Mr. a-.-' Mrs. Cobelman cn their re
turn. I-IISSOURI.
H.itu rdav's Inilv
But reccnly I). Ii. S-nith and wife
who have boon visitins fcr some
time in Miv?ouri for the past two
weeks retur.id heme well pleased
villi their stay there,
southern Missouri, they
While in
were at the
home of their daughter Jlrs. George
W. Stiucr, cf Thayer, Missouri,
vl.ich is cn the line of Arkansas, in
fact a portion cf the cfty is in Mis
souri and a portion in Arkansas. A
street divides the trjwn and state,
with business hcurvjs. Mr. Smith
thinks pretty well of the country
down that wry, b'j t says there are
a l.r'o number cf rock all through
the roil. When returning Mr.
F.uith and wife s ,irpr at the home
of their son. George F. Smith who
is employed for the Missouri Paci
fic, at Kansas City, Missouri.
RETURNS FRO:i KANSAS.
r"roni SntiirrTny-'s TJ.iHy.
Jchn McNurlia returned home
lust evening from Holton, Kansas,
vlu-H! ho vrnt a few days ago with
his m.uhcr, ?'rs. J. J. McXurlin,
v ho will innke her home fr the
vinter with her daughter, Mrs. Miles
Stan.diih. This is John's first vi.-it
with Miks cince he moved- to this
fc-ction of the state, and informs us
that Mr. Staadish is most comfort
ably located in the new home, r.id
th::t crops for the past year are ex
ceptionally good, in fact it wilt be
by far the host that Mr. Standish
has rown Kince moving to Kansas
several years ago. The oats we-c
a good crorr, and corn in in an ex
cellent ripening condition at this
time. lie. sends his regards to all
old Ca&3 county friends.
IT IS BACK TO THE SOIL.
From Saturfjay'.s Dailv.
Win. Fahlson, after having work
ed in the Burlington shops for the
pu.Ft twenty-five year3, has resigned
his position and will In the future
bo-t'iii; a faruitr, he having a farm
1(1
,sc;. Mr. rahison, is today
p-nin a little o;i ifcu Doi'u Moore
prPr. itv- v:iicn hi"? 'H" rtceiuiy
purchvtJ by John Ual-trom. Mr.
Fa'-: l:?n v'iU EOCn
1
4 h
of Dress!
Don't make the mistake of buying
cheap clothes it will prove expen-.
sive economy. Now, if ever, is a
time when it will pay to get clothes
of known merit.
When you buy
KUPPENHEIMER
CLOTHES
you are getting the best values pos
sible to produce. You share in the
economies of huge production, of
big purchasing power your dollar
buys the most.
The styles for men and young
men are here in these better clothes.
We invite you to inspect and note
their superiorities of design, fabric
and workmanship.
$20.00 to $37.50
ml
4
House of Piattsmouth
RETURNS FROII HOSPITAL.
From Saturdav's Dally.
V. r Gillespie of Mynard, who
some time since went to Rochester,
Minnesota, where he consulted the
specialists of the M?;o Brothers
Hospital, as to his health. Mr.
Gillespie passed the oxamin.ition. re
quired, and was pleased to know
that his health whiia troubling was
not extremely seriou?, but in tn?
diagnosis of his illn-?s, they pro
nounced it rheumatism and from
that his heart had in some measure
been weakened, but tola V:m he w:s
in hopes of a fairly good health
ahead.
on the late Burlington train, which
arrives here about two in the morn
ing. Those to go from here were
Mesdames M. E. Manspeaker, T. B.
Bates, Y. E. Rosencrans, R. A. Bates.
Xcls Chrisincer. AV. D. Smith and
jRay Stearnes, and they were joined
.in Omaha bv Mrs. Maude Bunch. V.
Zucker and Frank Ohraes. They had
a most enjoyable time.
ITOTOR TO MITCHELL, S. D.
From Saturday's Daily.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Propst and
daughters. Miss Vera and Roberta
and son, Dwight and daughter, Mrs.
J. F. Sindelar of Omaha, departed
fcr Mitchell, S. D. this morning for
a short visit with another daughter,
Mrs. A. F. Test, formerly Maude
Prospt, and family. They are mak
ing the trip in their new Paige
car and if the weather continues as
lovely as it is in this vicinity, they
will have a delightful trip.
CASS COUNTY FARMERS' PRO
TECTIVE ASSOCIATION.
will meet in Louisville, on Satur
day, October 6th, at 2:00 o'clock p.
m., for the purpose of electing offi
cers for the coming year, and to
transact such other business as may
come before the meeting. All mem
bers please be in attendance.
J. G. MEISINGER,
Secretary.
SOUTH EASTERN NEBRASKA.
We have some choice 80, 120, 160,
240, and 320 tracts or land near
Sterling, Adams, Tecumseh, Elk
Creek, Cook, Burr, Douglass, Vesta,
Crab Orchard, Filley and Lewiston,
Nebraska. . Prices very reasonable
and terms good. Call or write.
MOCKEXIIAUPT & CURTAIN,
Sterling, Nebrasak.
CEMETERY.
Vre are now prepared to make your
monument,'' markers and lot corners
right at home. Cass' County Monu
ment Co.', ' W. T. : Wassell, manager.
Hotel Riley bio-X Piattsmouth, Neb.
One Riverside Base Purser for
tai?. "rr3y new. Call Pnoe No.
ii.5-J. 0-2 i-2tf.lt v It!"".
i I I wmmmmmvm x
SPURN PEACE WITH
THE UNREPENTANT
VISCOUNT BILNER DECLARES
BRITISH WAR COUNCIL
AGAINST PEACE WITH
KAISER.
From Saturday's Dally.
London, Sept. 28. Viscount Mil-
ner, minister without portfolio in
the British , war council, . speaking
today at American luncheon club,
declared against any peace with the
unrepentant German rulers. Touch
ing on the entry of the United
States into the Lord Milner evoked
a tremendous outburst from those
at the luncheon when he said:
"I feel that your country and
mine are now united something far
stronger than any written pact or
alilance, namely, by an adequate
unity of motives and aim."
Viscount Milner's speech obvious
ly was an answer to the peace talk
which has been filtering from Ger
man in past weeks. He declared
that it was the intention of the
entente allies to pursue "unfalter
ingly and resolutely to the end"
their crusade, so that the "world
shall be a better place to live in
than before a world dominated by
other law than the law of the
jungle."
"In the contest between German
aggressiveness, naked and unsham
ed, with unbridled lust for power,
one isde, and the awakened con
science of the rest of the world
on the other, here can be but one
war aim for us," Viscount Milner
continued.
"Our war aim is this: That the
kind of justice which Germany met
ed out to Belgium shall in the fu
ture be impossible on this earth.. In
the face of that war aim nothing else
matters."
A NEW SUBSCRIBER.
From Saturday's Daily.
Mr. and Mrs. Lohnes and
eon,
Henry of Cedar Creek and Mr. and for a long number of yt-ara was em
Mrs. John II. Lohnes of Pckin, 111.. ployed in the Burlington Fhops. He
who have been visiting at theji-i enjrascd in the contracting and
Lohnes homo at Cedar Creek for ' buiidins b;:sir.e there. Mr. McF.l
the past two weeks, motored to this wain speaks very highly of the ce
city yesterday afternoon for a short !st home - which Mr. Barker and
visit with friends. Wht:c here Mr.
Lohnes and Mr. John II. Lohnes
called at this office and Mr. John JI.
Lohnes ordered the Piattsmouth
Journal sent to his address intrcJr
that he might be kept posted on
happenings throughout this vicinity.
Mr. Lohnes and his wife returned to
their home at Pckin this morning.
13TK WEDDING ANNIVERSARY.
From Saturday's Dally.
Yesterday marked the 13th anni
versary cf the marriage of Mr. and
Mrs. E. II. Wescott. Mr. and Mrs.
Wescott conducted the regular choir J
rehearsal at the M. E. church , last
evening and after their usual prac
tice, Mr. and Mrs. Wescott tendered
the members of the choir a very
pleasant surprise treat and served
ice cream cones. These cones were
most delicious and very much en
Joyed by the members of the choir.
The members of the choir hope that
Mr. and Mrs. Wescott will have many
more wedding anniversaries and
that they may be on deck for the
treat.
BOY SCOUTS ELECT OFFICERS
From Saturday's Dally. V
The Boy Scouts, at their recent
meeting, held their annual election,
at which the following officers were
chosen: Honorary officers T. P. Liv
ingston, president; Earl Stanfield,
first vice-president; C. C. Wescott,
second vice-president; Prof. G. E.
DeWolf, treasurer. Active officers
Carl Schmidtman, scout master; Pro
fessor Spate, assistant scout master;
Roscoe Hill, scribe; Newell Roberts,
trasurer.
SELLS TWO NEW CARS.
From Fridav's Dally.
W. W. Wasley has Just sold two
new Chevrolet's cars, J. W. Holmes
of Piattsmouth getting one and Ed
ward Shoemaker or southwest of
Murray being the purchaser of the
other one. Mr. Wasley seems to be
able to sell their cars about as rap
idly as he can secure them.
VISITS OMAHA LODGE.
From Saturday's Daily.
A number of the members of the
Woodman Circle, the ladies auxil
iary of the Woodman of the World,
went to Omaha last evening to meet
with the W. A. Frazier lodge of the
Woodman Circle, No. 1, who gave a
dance and card party to their friends
last evening at their hall in Omaha.
There were four other lodges at Om
aha guests of W. A. Frazier lodge, as
well as 'the lodge from, here; A gen
eral' good time was had. Tha ladies
from here "went up.. on the evening
Miz-iovsl Pacific train and returned
LESLIE HALL BADLY HURT.
From Friday's Daily.
At ' noon, as the school closed,
Mason Wescott, who goes to Mr.
Thomas Wilkinson's every day to
draw water for the family, as . the
folks are both feeble, and Lesile
Hall, volunteerd to go along. They
were on their bicycles and, started,
Mason Wescott in advance down
north Tenth street hill, and coasting
down the steep hill acquired much
speed. Mason passed on down the
hill, ar!d when he had reached the
bottom, looked around, and observ
ed some men carrying Leslie into
J. C. York's house, he having struck
a hugh rut and upset the wheel, and
injuring the boy. When he was
taken into the house, his head was
found cut open in front and his
shoulder badly bruised, as well as
many cuts and abrasions of the skin
on his face.
He was unconscious and did not
recover consciousness for about thir
ty minutes. Andrew Kroehler with
his car took Leslie home and while
he is now conscious, is feeling pretty
sore from his experience.
HE SAW MANY FORMER
- PIATTSMOUTH PEOPLE
From Saturday's Daily.
B. A. McKlwain, the jeweler, and
Arthur Baker, of Murray, accompan
ied by Jake Miuear and wife, also of
Murray, have just returned from a
v cck's trip to the northern portion
of the state, where they visited a
large number of towns and saw a
good many former Piattsmouth peo
ple, all of whom are prospering in
their respective localities. With
Mr. Baker's car, the merry crowd departed-last
Monday, going north, the
objective point of their trip being)
Laurel. On the way they passed!
through and stopped in many tovn:j.
where they found pcoplo from Piatts
mouth. At Ph.in.view they found
Fred IJbiuer, a farmer Piattsmouth
citizen, prospering .in the hardware
business and aLo I'.d Barker, who
wife have in Plainview. Their son.
who wa:; but a little boy when the
family left I'latttn-.out h. i.s now en-agi-d
in hu:iucs for himself in the
east.
The parly vkited at Kaildclph and
Coleridg-?, and at the latter place
;thcy
mot Will Lewis, who formerly
lived near Murray, and who has
In'cn in the north for the p:ut twelve
vcars. Messrs. B;keri McLiwuin and
J Lewis made a trip from Coleridge to
i Plainview one day, staying until the
next, when they returned to Cole
ridge for dinner at the Lewis farm
i !i;j;iic. I'rcm there tliev went to
Hurtinfjton, where they took tapper
with another former Piattsmouth
citizen. They a!jo vir.it cd at the
home of Murk Seybert, near Iiurel,
staying there the last night before
beginnil!; the return trip. At Cole
ridge they net John Low t her and
John Young, the letter being engag
ed in the breeding and raising of
fine blooded cattle. Mr. Youit sold
one animal the day before they saw
him. which v.-as but six months old,
for the no small cum of $500.0 0.
Bert ;-:aid it was a red calf; wo tried
to find out what kind, and all he
could tell us about it was that it
was neither a Walt ham. Elgin or a
Waterberry, but was some kind cf
a red calf and a good one, ho avcred.
You know Bert's mind runs more to
watches ami. diamonds' than to red
calves, anyway, and we will have to
excuse him.
The day they came home, they
started from Laurel, which is 210
miles from here, in the morning, ar
riving at home at eight in the cv
eniug. They bad a most enjoyable
trip, and one worth many times the
same mileage traversed by train.
RETURNS FR03I THE EAST.
From Friday's Dnllv.
Yesterday morning, Mrs. Henry
Spangler and her two daughters,
Miss Lizzie Spangler, and Mrs. S. A.
Wiles, and the latter's daughter,
Miss Helen Wiles, who have been
visiting for the past two weeks in
the east, and especially at Ilfcksville,
Ohio, and vicinity, as well as other
points returned home, yesterday
morning, having had an excellent
time while away.
VISITED EVERY
TOWN IN COUNTY
From Saturday's Dally
Yesterday II. N. Dovey driven by
W'illiam E. Propst, visited every
town in Cass county, going with one
of Mr. Propst Paige cars, stopping
at every town for some length, of
time, which made the trip one of
considerable duration, the distance
being over one hundred and twenty-
THIRTY-SEVEN
ME MEN TO
GO TO CAMP
WILL LEAVE WEDNESDAY OF
- THIS WEEK FOR FORT.
RILEY, KANSAS.
HAVE FIFTEEN YET TO FURNISH
Another Lot Has Been Called for
Examination to Complete the
Quota from Cass County
The District Board has certified
a list of thirty-ffeven to be sent from
this county to Camp Funston, Kan
sas. This is the third lot to go for
ward under the first draft call, and
when they shall have left there will
yet be fifteen more men to be sent
in order to complete the county's
quota of ninety-two. While thirty
seven are to go this time but thirty
five names have been certified, mak
ing a shortage of two in the present
lot, although it is possible that the
district board may certify, a few inore
yet from the 1S4 examined. How
erer, this completes the available
men and the remaining fifteen to
complete the quota will have to be
chosen from among the fifty addi
tional men notified to come before
the local board for examination on
Friday of this week.
A message of inquiry has been
sent to the district board by the local
board asking for information in re
gard to the shortage of two that
exi-u ,:i the present call, but at the
hour cf writing this article no reply
bad been received. Should a reply
arrive before the hour of going to
press, we will try and furnish any
addition al names that may be cer
tified by the district board.
The names in the following list
are those of the thirty-live who are
called to report Tue.sady, October the
2nd. at 5 p. ra., to go forward Dc-
tober :rd:
17 William Andrews , IM
1 1 i Arthur Samuel Sjogren 550
1 SI Fredrick D. Ah rem? f.."S
l.rC John Albert Box 1570
15S
8"
97
Wuite
R. Hall , 111'
Albert Will Kipir'jJii419
Michael Wm. O'Leary GOG
i-awaru rueo. i-eiKer iuu
Wm. Aloysiu Smith
9 0-
o
ir.4-
1 12-
119-
94-i-1
ti
ll 7
121 -
Elmer Evert Chamberlain 2 23
Earl HarwooJ Ccx C52
Herman Dauklcff 1572
.Merle Elton McKay 16S5
Ernest Louis Stenner 792
William Wilson Wiggs 1560
Christ True 23S
Fredrick H. Stoll C16
George William Comer 300
Frank W. Stokes 1155
Louio Baumgart 21S
Earl Nitholr. 1300
Kniorv E. McDowell 123 4
1X1 Martin L. Lohnes 2G9
33 Ezra Albin 373
4: ja.ncs rrauiiiiii itaymonu io
155 Edward G. Morrison 1509
C7 Max Vallery 797
137 Lcrov B. Zirkle S09
115 Frank A. Cloidt S7 4
142 Fred Torryberry 620
38 Guv Albert Rood 692
3 2S Edward L. Bashus 726
5 t Anton V. Rys 1 014
71 Don If. Seivers 927
12 Frank R. Malcolm 676
WILL GIVE A BANQUET.
The Commercial club, through
their committee, are now working
;n a banquet to be giveu in honor,
and to the boys who arc called to
.-io to Camp Funston, Kansas, on
Wcdensday morning.' The banquet
is to be given tomorrow (Tuesday)
evening, an das to the place or who
is to furnish the feed, we do not
know. But will be able to announce
evening, and as to the place or who
nish the eats in tomorrow's paper.
Watch 'for the announcement. This
is a matter which should interest
all, and should be attended by all
who are inteersted in the city, the
boys and the country, as well as the
a
principles for which tuey are to
fight.
JOHN WHITEMAN
OPERATED UPON
This morning in Omaha, at the
Wise Memorial Hospital, John White
iman, of near Nehawka, was operat
ed upon, being taken to that place
by his friends, and accompanied by
hi3 family physician, Dr. G. H. Gii
more of Murray. The operation was
a success and when Dr. Gtlmore de
parted from Omaha this noon. The
patients were resting very nicely.
Jomnal Want-Ads Pay!
eplus
Y T TT
Where your
dollar
is always
worth
100 cents
to you
Nationaii)' known clothes like
Stylcplus arc their own insur
ance. The label, the sleeve ticket, the
pocket guarantee, the national
publicity for many years, the
maker's reputation, the wearer's
satisfactory service all mean
confidence
Sryleplus Clothes
$57 AND .IfrJL
ervu; ti SMni pca ruon cvr
S g T v.-;rth to
21
100 cents wcrtli
If- Eb
"EVERYBODY'S STORE"
0. S. GUTS GOAL
PRICE TO THAT
PAiD IN 1915
FUEL ADMINISTRATOR GARFIELD
ivIAKES GOVERNMENT CON
TROL OF FUEL COM
PLETE TODAY.
WILL EFFECT A GREAT SAVING
Consumers Will Be Able to Buy at
Reasoanble Prices. Profits
to be Limited.
Washington, Sept. 30. Govern
ment control over the coal industry
was made complete tonight by an
order of Fuel Administrator Gar
field limiting the profits of retail
coal and coke dealers throughout the
country. The order, effective tomor
raw, directs retailers to fix' their re
tail prices bo as to amit their gross
margains over cost to that average
of such gross margins during the
year 1915, plus a maximum. of 30
per cent of the 1915 jnargin, pro
vided that in no case shall the mar
gin averaged during the month of
July this year be exceeded.
juocai committees, appointed by the
federal fuel administrators' in each
state will see to it" that the dealers
comply with the order and the deal
ers themselves will be called upon
to return sworn cost sheets show
ing the facts upon which they have
based their prices.
t "7v" SlTk
lit I
IK: J T' I
Mm iM4. I
c t
1 .Vi? i,T,,ji
WW
Trsds Mailt
i
o
Sty'eplu
Clotrias
j'ou or v. e make it good.
r
worth much more on the
market today.
now, while the supply lasts. v
all- ; col fabrics, style by a
jjrer-t designer, expert tailoring,
cound guarantee, deiinite price.
a new Styieplus grade added by;
the makers greater variety of
i.ibricc and models.
in every dollar's worth.,
UesGoft's Sons
Dr. Garfield selected 1915 as a nor
mal year because the coal shortage
which resulted in continued rises in
prices did not begin until 1916. The
additional 30 per cent is allowed to
cover the increase in the retailer's
cost of doing business, which has in
creased substantially during the last
two years. Prices already fixed by
the government for coal at the mouth
of the mine are near those charged
in 1915, and with the jobber's chartre
now limited to 25 cents a ton and
the cost of transportation not ma
terially increased, the consumer, in
every community, should be able to
gret coal of any description at a very
small advance over the price which
he paid tn 1915.
THE NEW BANK NOW OPEN.
The Farmers State Bank of this
city opened its doors for business
on Saturday, with Mr. T. M. Patter
son, Mr. Leonard Meisinger, and Miss
Vena Hatt, in charge of the new
bank. The Banking room i3 one of
the finest appearing in this part of
the state, with all new and modern
fixtures and equipment, and beauti
fully decorated with white and red
roses. There were hundreds nf
visitors to the new bank and a good
wish and a, good word from all.
Many who visited the new hanlr
made deposits and ODened accounts
The amount of the business trans
acted far exceeded all expectation
of the officers of the. new bank
Never was there an institution of
kind opened under more favor hi
circumstances and the very best of
leeiings existed, -and all the stock-
noiaers were enthusiastic- v.
one has a good wish for th- far
mers State Bank.
Subscribe for the Journal.
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