The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 15, 1917, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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m i ,w;i:TPityn.i "R,'.ir-' 'Pfl'W'Wl.ffl?
Early Ohio potatoes, in 5 bushel lots or more, per bushel. .... .$1.25
Snow apples, per bushel
Sunkist flour, 48-lb sack 3.5
Plansifter flour, 48-lb sack : 3.25
Fancy Elberta peaches, per bushel 2.00
3 pounds broken rice
Hominy," 3-lb cans, 2 cans for .25
3 packages Brownie corn flakes Z5
Laundry Queen soap, 6 bars for 25
Mascot soap, 6 bars for. -25
Bob White soap, 5 bars for 25
Wisconsin cabbage, for kraut, per lb o3
Beets, per peck... -25
Cranberries, per quart . jj
California Tokay grapes, per lb
CALL PHONES 53 and 54
I'ri :n Satv.r-lav's Daily.
After a life of work for the Master,
fie mortal tenement which housed
the spirit of Mrs. Nancy Elizabeth
"Wiles, is now resting in Oak Hill
cmetery. awaiting t'ne end of time,
when it shall he renewed in a
greater" life in the world -which
knows r.o sorrow, no heart aches, no
partings from loved ones. The fun
eral was held at the late home, af
ter the friends who had come for a
.last look, on the face of their friend,
v. hieh was from twelve thirty until
two o'clock. The Rev. A. J.. Har
nett, the minister of the church to
v.hich Mrs. Wiles was attached con
duced the funeral i-ervice, which-was
imrre.-sive, softening the sorrowful
j.irting ai'd giving hope of Immor
tality. The male quartette compos
ed of 15. A. McElwain, R. W. Knorr,
r. A. Clcidt and H. G. McClusky
rendercd some special numbers,
arjoii; which was Mrs. Wiles' favor
ite hymn, "The Sweet Bye and Bye."
T!.e loving hands of the sons of this
estimable mother with the assist
ance of C. L. Wiles tenderly carried
thv ca?kct r-orc red with flowers from
many' loving friends, to the house,
and from it to the last resting place.
Thoe who acted in this office were
A. L. Wiles, T. Frank Wiles, E. M.
Vv ii; s, Luke L. Wiles and I. II. L.
"Wilts the sons, and C. L. Wile3 a
r.ephew. With the placing in her
last resting place of this good woman
while tlurt has returned to dust, the
memory of a righteous life, and
Siearly four score of years in which
t'.w !:.) b. cii a friend to all who has
needed a friend, will live to grace
her memory, as the mellowness of
eventide fellows the close of dav.
Miss Lillian M. Cox, a Louisville
girl, but recently living in Omaha,
and James Raymond, a prosperous
young farmer of Union, were mar
ried last w eek in Omaha. Tim wed
ding is one of the pathetic events
of the war, and the young bride
groom left the next day for a train
ing camp, having been called unex
pectedly. He was drafted, but was
granted exemption, after which he
built a new house and expected to
be married in the spring. He had
been to Omaha to see his fiance and
was on his way home. Upon reach
ing Plattsmouth, 'he ' received, his
call and he immediately returoeijp
Omaha, and the young. people . 'were
married at the Episcopal church that
day, and the next morning he start
ed for the training camp.
The young bride visited her moth
er, Mrs. Ada Cox, over Sunday, and
has now returned to Omaha, where
she will continue in her former posi
tion" for the present. Louisville
From Saturday's Daily.
Mrs. Ellen C. Beezley, of Syracuse,
arrived in this city and will visit at
t!;e home of her father, lion. R. B.
Windham. Mr. Willard Beezley, her
hurband. has recently joined the
vnvy. attaching himself to the hos
pital department and is now in train
ing at Camp Greeley, Fort Ogles
tkorpe, Georgia.
Karly this morning Will Meising
cr. Will Rummell, Jeff Salsberg and
M. Hild, of this city, departed in Mr.
Meisinger's Ford automobile for a
trip to Camp Funston, where they
will visit over Sunday with the
Plattsmouth and Cass county boys
who are at that place. They start
ed early and expect to drive through
during the day, and as the roads are
in fair condition and Will knows
how to get the miles out of the
car it is probable tucy will see the
barracks before the sua goes down
John Schwartz, John Livingston
and Elmer Eikeaiberry, came down
yesterday in. a car to attend the fun
eral of Mrs. Isaac Wiles. Mr. Liv
ingston and Mr. Eikenberry return
ed in their car yesterday evening,
while Mr. Schwartz remained until
today to look after some business,
returning home this afternoon.
?ormcl2 Tfieslre,
The Comic Opera Success
Interwoven With Beauty, Comedy and Song
Prices 25, 50 and 75c. Seat Sale. Wednesday
7:30 p. m. j
Washington, Oct. 1?..- -Discussion
of the advisability of expediting the
call for the second incrriiutnt of the
draft army now is in progress at
the War department i'lia it appears
likely that ;the' date may be fixed
for. pome time in December or Jan
uary. Mobilization of the first increment
of GST, 000 men is now far enough
advanced to show clearly that tneie
will be a big defio'eney for the sev
enteen national army divioions. More
than 250. 000. of the first increment
are still to be assembled, but it al-
Teady is evident that there will be
available at the sfxteen cantonments
Quarters for an additional regiment
at each post and at some for a full
brigade of two regiments.
Fifty Thousand Short.
The strength of the new regi
mental organization is 3,600 men.
With a regiment lacking at each
cantonment, this alone would mean
a shortage of nearly uO.000 men.
In addition there has been author
ized a separate division of negro
troops, which means nearly 30,000
men withdrawn from the original
number assigned to the sixteen can
tonments. The shortage is due partially to
the necessity of taking out of na
tional army men to fill up National
Guard divisions. Two complete na
tional army divisions of southern
troops have been absorbed in this
way. The remnants of three other
southern national army divisions
will be consolidated to form a single
divisional unit, and the surplus
men from other camps will be sent
south to make up the missing divi
sions. To Fill Aviation Corps.
Drafts on the national army forces
also must be made to fill up the en
listed personnel of the aviation
service, the medica lcorps and the
service battalions needed behind the
fighting lines abroad. Eventually
there will be 250,000 men ia the
last named service alone, and avia
tion and the medical service will
take nearly as many more, though
not all of them will be taken from
the national army.
From Saturday's Dally.
Julius Pepperberg, of Lincoln,
came this afternoon to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Livingston.
Glen Rhoden from southwest of
Mynard was a business visitor in
Plattsmouth this morning.
Dr. B. F. Brendel, of Murray, was
In the city last evening looking after
some business at. the court house.
James Hall of Murray, came up
this morning to attend the funeral
of his grandmother, Mrs. Isaac Wiles.
Mrs. Mae X. Creamer and daugh
ter, Miss Roes Mae, were passengers
to Omaha this afternoon, where they
were looking after some business.
William A. Becker, of wrest of the
city, came in this morning and was
a passenger to Omaha, where he is
looking after some business for the
Glen Rhoden was a visitor in the
city this morning, coming to take
out one of the sixteen corn pickers
which John F. Gorder is putting out
Robert Jones, who has been on
the sick list at Camp Cody, in New-
Mexico, is improving nicely, accord
ing to a letter from him to his par
ents recently.
Misses Bertha and Etta Nichols
were passengers this morning over
the Burlington for Omaha, where
they will visit with friends for the
day and do some shopping.
Percy Wheeler from near Rock
Bluffs, was a passenger to Omaha
this morning, where he will visit
with friends for the day and look
after some business for the day.
Daniel Kiser, who has been for
some time part at Roland. South
Dakota, returned" home yesterday
afternoon, and reports quite cool
weather up there, with very good
crops this season.
Miss Agnes Schwartz, who has
been- visiting in the city for a short
time at the home of her parents de
parted this morning for Glcnwcod
Iowa, where 5he will again take up
her work at the Institution there
Mr. J. N. Wise, of Omaha, arrived
from that place this morning, to at
tend the funeral of Mrs. R. It. Liv
ingston. Mr. Wise who resided in
this city for a number of years, is
not feeling very; stout juct at this
Miss Viola Haynie, who is teach
ing this winter at Gordon, is home
for an indefinite period, on account
of the closing of the school at Gor
don, on account of scarletina, which
is prevailing there. It Is not known
vvheer the epidemic will have spent
its virulence. Mrs. J. W. Haynie,
her daughter Miss Viola, and a grand
son, Victor Hugo Stelnhaus, were
passengers to Omaha this morning,
where Victor returns home and
where Mrs. Haynie and daughter,
will visit at the home of E. II. Stein
haus for over Sunday.
If your children are subject to
croup get a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, and when the attack
comes on be careful to follow the
plain printed directions. You vill
be surprised at the quick relief
which it affords.
Szlcrib1? for tli? Jonni?4
Exceptional Values in
I Jfv '5fvlpfu
The average man has heard so much about high
prices that he is afraid to consider the proposition- of buy
ing a suit or covercoat. We have good news for that man.
. If you will come here this week you will find 100
extra value suits and overcoats that by reason of our con
nection with the United National Clothiers we are able
to sell you at
$15, $17, $20 and $25
Among them are plenty of all wool fabrics, blue
serges, green and gray mixtures. In the overcoats are
conservative models for men and the new Trench Models
all-around-belt for young men. Wc frankly say that these
values cannot be duplicated by us or any one else. These
prices are no higher than former years so don't be afraid
to come and see them you will like them.
We are boosters for the L
Winter Lyceum Coarse, p
First number Oct. 19th. g
C. E. Wescotfs Sobs
We sell for less be-
fcffii3SS cause we buy for less!
From SaM.rday's Daily.
Phillip Fornoff from Cedar Creek,
was looking after some business in
the city this morning.
Mrs. J. W. Hale was a passenger
to Omaha this morning, where she
will visit for the" day with friends.
Troy Wiles of near Weepin
Water, was a visitor in the city last
evening looking after some business.
Joseph and Andy Campbell, from
near Rock Biufi's, were visitors in
the city this morning, transacting
business with cur merchants.
Mrs. Luke L. Wile, Wm. Baird
and Mr?. Woods made up a party
who were visiting with friends in
Omaha, for the afternoon.
Mrs. Albert Schwartz, and Mrs
Mike Ilobseheat were passengers t6
Omaha, "this morning, where they
will visit with friends for the day.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Metzger and
children, accompanied by S. S. Ilil
born, of Omaha, were in the city for
a while this afternoon, on their way
to Cedar Creek, where they expect to
visit Mr. Metzger's mother, Mrs. C
Ezra Albin, who was in the hos
pital at Omaha for some weeks, he
having been' operated on for appendi
citis there, returned home about a
week ago, and today was a visitor in
Plattsmouth, being a guest of his
cousin, Herbert Thacker.
From Saturday's Daily.
Mrs. George Rhoden, who has been
visiting at Colerige for the past two
weeks, with friends and relatives, re
turned home last evening, and tells
of having a royal good time while
shft was away. While at Colerige,
Mr?. Rhoden was. a guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. Will Lewis, who for a num
ber of year3 lived in this county just
below Murray, but who has been
making her home in the northern
part of the state.
Mr. C. D. St. John, of Xehawka was
a business visitor in Plattsmouth
last evening, coming to bring a car
load ot feed stuff to this city for C.
E. Hartford. Mr. St. John is doing
a good business here, having much
sale on his "Letter Roll" brand of
flour, as well a3 the feed stuff, which
he brings up in his motor truck.
Baled straw at $6.si0.
Tf'.?"ka!2p, Mynard, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Squire de
parted this . morning fur A.-hland,
where they will vi?it at the home ol
Mr. Squire for the day.
Joseph Wcrga and wife departed
Tiis morning for Wayne, where they
will vidt for over Sunday with their
son, Jos-eph Warga, jr.
Mr. ard Mrs. F. K. Smith and lil
.1 ba?y departed this morning for
.r.;on. Iowa, where they will visit
)er Pi'ude.y with the parents 'i
Mr?. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Elwood
Mri Jo?ph lh'.drala and daugh
ter. Mrs. Dlanch Price and little
daughter. Helen Virginia, were pass
engers to Omaha this morning where
they will viit with friends for the
Mrs. J. K. Unto, of !!at;tin;s, came
in this morning and will visit for a
few daya in the city, the guet cf
her daughter Miss Flossie Bute of
this city, e,:ie of the teachers in the
High i-ehool here.
John E. Carmack and family are
visiting in the city with the parents
of Mrs. Carmack, Carl Kunsman and
wife, and with Mrs. Carmack's broth
er. Charles Kunsman find wife. They
will remain over Sunday.
Cornelius DeJung defarted yes
terday afternoon with hi.s wife and
little one for Clay Center, where
they will visit fjr some time at the
home of Mr. DeJung'u parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred DeJung.
Thomas Smith, who lias lived here
i go-id deal of his time, making his
home while here with his aunt at
Rock llluffs, but who has been at
Orleans, for the past summer, arriv
ed this' morning from the west and
will make his home here for the
present. . ,
Misses Millred Lee Copenhaver,
and Miss Ethel Babbitt, were pass
engers to Omaha, this morning,
where they go to attend the Woman's
Foreign Missionary Society, which
is in session at Omaha at this time.
Mrs. George Wagener, of near
Murray, with her daughters, were
paCicngers to Omaha yesterday morn
ing, going fia the Missouri Pacific
and returning home last evening via
the Rurlingtcn to this city, from
where ehe went home in a car.
Henry Hern, of near Cedar Creek,
who has been at the sanitarium at
Lincoln, for the past two weeks, tak
ing treatment for rheumatism, re
turned h6:no this morning and is
feeling much improved from the
treatment which he has received.
Julius Pepperberg. who has been
in the city since yesterday, coming
to attend the funeral of Mrs. R. R.
Livingston, aj:d viriting with friends
over night, and looking after some
business while here, departed this
morning for hi3 home at Lincoln,
fie ing south over the Missouri Pa
cific, and will look after some busi
ness on the way.
From Saturday's Daily.
Mrs. S. M. Toole arrived in the
city this morning from the west and
is the guest of Mrs. Nellie P. Agnew.
?.Ir3. Toole, whose maiden name was
Mark, is a sister of Mrs. Emma Par
mele, and came to Plattsmouth over
forty years ago. After residing in
this city a short time, she departed
for the west, stopping only when
she reached Ims Angeles, where she
was later married to Mr. Toole, and
continued to reside. She has nat
been back to Plattsmouth previous
to this time, since taking her depar
ture from here so long ago.
In coming up Main street this
morning, Mrs. Toole was able to find
but a very few of the buildings that
graced the street when she resided
From Saturday's Daily.
Harry E. White, of Sioux City,
Iowa, where he is employed by the
Burlington as a fireman running be
tween Sioux City and O'Neill, Ne
braska, arrived in the city last even
ing for a visit with his relatives and
many friends. Mrs. White had been
here for some time visiting, but had
gone to Alliance for a short visit
with her sister, Mrs. Chas. Grass-
man, and had expected to return to
meet Mr. White in Omaha, but on
account of train service did not get
into Omaha in time to make connec
Mrs. Alinira Lewis, who came to
the Masonic Heme about two weeks
cince from Harvard, passed away
last evening, at the advanced age of
73 years. Superintendent A. W.
Askwith departed this morning for
Harvard, accompanying the remains
of Mrs. Lewis, where the funeral
will be held and the burial made today.
Mrs. J. N. Wise came in this after
noon for a visit with friends of for
mer years. Sh will remain over
the week end.
Gift and Greeting cards of all kinds
at the Journal office.
jljuu unit jLtizLiy$ - uiu sui vv nere IflC
Good Clothes Come From!
mr u
Bob, says Bett', "here in our own
newspaper is the same advertise
ment we saw in the Saturday Even
ing Post. Let's go down to the
Clothcraft store to-day."
The largest selling suit in America
Blue Serge Special No. 5130
If you want a really exceptional suit
or overcoat way under $25.00 and
all wool buy Clothcraft.
For Men and Young Men
We are boosters for the Win
ter Lyceum Course. The first
number October 19th. '