The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 22, 1917, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Chas. Stone attended tlie State
IJankers convention at Omaha" on
Thursday of last week.
Chas. Hart is now the owner of
a Buick car, having: purchased one
of the little fours of "Wm. Ixmg last
Clyde Hoover, John Stokes and
Xorville Both well left on Thursday
morning for Camp Funston to visit
Frank Stokes and the other boys
stationed there from here.
Charles Sterner, wife and little
child, who have been visiting at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Sterner, left on Tuesday for
Pern for a visit before returning to
their home in Holt county.
Iast Saturday morning a 9-pound
biby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kear. Charley is as proud
b.s can be and says that he will make
another Ford man out of him. Of
course he had to set up the cigars to
the boys in honor of the event.
A tine ten pound baby boy was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bailey on
Wednesday afternoon, October 17th,
1117. Earl is stepping pretty high
and has a beam upon his face as big
as the sun because of the happy
event. Mother and baby are getting
along nicely.
Dr. C. K. Trenholm and family and
li. F. Langlicrst motored to Red
Oak. Iowa. last Saturday and visit
,i s-ni,iv wifii W nnrJ Mrs
Sidney Moore. They returned
day evening and were accompanied
by Wm. Langhorst, who had been
visiting there.
M. O. Griswold, of Rock Island, Il
linois, and Mrs. F. W. Fowler, ofi
Weeping Water visited at the P. J.
Marshal home. Mr. Griswold had
nt visifpft Viprf frr 40 vpars. He left
on Sunday for his Home, Mr. Marshall 1
taunsr him to Mnrdock to take the 1
train. He is an uncle of Mrs. Mar
shall. Another auto accident happened
three miles south of town Saturday)
evening when a Ford car run off of
a culvert, upsetting. There were four
in the car and they were somewhat
bruised up. The parties live near
Unadilla and the car was owned by
a Mr. Henderson. He was pretty
badly skinned up and was brought
here for medical attention.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Burke return
ed from their western trip on Sun
day. They had taken in many in
teresting points, especially in Idaho.
Mr. Burke says that he has pur
chased with his brother some ranch
land near Buell, Idaho, and that they
will go into the ranch business. Mr.
Burke is looking as though his west
ern trip had done him a lot of good
after having spent so many years in
the store business. The Burke fam
ily will be here for several months
Myrtle Ball returned Sunday night
.from a three weeks visit at Nehaw
ka. Mrs. Herald Kimblom of Nehawka
Young Men's
that fairly
1 ff New
yCJr ties
C. E. Wescott's Sons
Members United National Clothiers.
t Is visiting at the home of W. A.
Bahr, near Eagle.
Mrs. F. G. Gates and little daugh
ter, Maxine, of Hebron, Nebraska,
are visiting at the home of her aunt.
Mrs. C. E. Barrett.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rivett, Jr., of
Lincoln, and Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Bivett took dinner at the A. M.
Trumble home Sunday.
The W. A. Bahr farm of 320 acres
near Eagle was sold on Monday for
$105 per acre. Mr. Bahr bought a
place near Jamaica of 2S0 acres, and
will take possession soon.
Mrs.' Thad Adams received word
yesterday that her, daughter, Mrs.
Flora Manker, is recovering from the
effects of the operation she recently
underwent at Des Moines. She can
eat and is considered out of danger.
Mrs. Harry Kramer; nee Maud
Lorenz, of Firth, and her aunt, Mrs.
Breeze, of Lincoln, spent Saturday
last at the home of T. R. Adams, in
Eagle. The ladies brought Mrs.
Adams a present of carnations.
Perhaps the happiest man in town
is Will Brothwell. He wears a smile
that won't come off, all because of
a new arrival at his home. It is a
boy and Will says he now has "one
of a kind." His friends offer con
gratulations. Conrad Wetenkamp had a narrow
escape on Wednesday evening from
what might have been a very ser
ious accident. In company with his
brother, Henry Wetenkamp, he came
to Eagle with a load on a truck.
When the truck stopped he went to for some purpose when a car
from Milford approaching from be
hind struck the truck. As it was
'Mr. Wetenkamp
was considerably
Sun-jbruised and will be laid up several
No further damage was done
Miss Nell Bramblet, who has
een in the hospital in Omaha for
several weeks recovering, from
broken knee cap was able to return
home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Morris of Ok
lahoma, who have been visiting ?t
the home of D. W. Foster, an uncle
of the former, returned home last
Saturday morning.
Mrs. Obie Pickering returned to
her home in Laurel, Nebraska,
Tuesday morning having come down
to attend the funeral services of
W. A. Edmisten.
U. S. Town and wife of South
Omaha came down to attend tfc?
funeral of Wm. Edmisten. Mr.
Town and family formerly lived, a
few miles east of Union.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Garrison. Rev
E. N. Thorn, and Misses Zola Frans
and Verna Harris motored o Has
tings alst Friday where they at
tended the Baptist State Convcn
Last week Fred Clark sold the
farm on which he has been' living,
which includes eighty acres of land.
to L. F. Fitch. Mr. Clark intends
to move to town in the near future.
Mrs. E. H. Husman and small
daughter arrived the latter part of
last week and joined their husband
and father who Is Superintendent of
the Union school They had been
visiting in Holdrege for severa
weeks with Mrs. Husmen's parents
Mrs. Bessie Reeves of Seattle
snap with style!
want youthful lines
in their clothing.
We have devoted par
ticular attention to our
young men's line this sea
son, and new style features
are all here in rich variety.
A 1 1-a-r o u n d belt, full
Trench coats, single or
double breasted.
$17, $21, $25,
$30 and Up
New dressy Gaps .
$1 and $1.50
Washington, arrived Monday for a
week's visit with G. W. Cheney and
family. She is returning west from
a visit with relatives in Des Moines.
Her father, Harry Wills, well known
by the older residents of this place
was the first station agent to have
charge of the depot in Union.
W. R. Mellor and wife of Lin
coln and Peter Youngers of Geneva
spent the night here Wednesday,
they being acquainted with W. B.
Banning. They were touring this
part of the state in an auto. Mr.
Mellor was formerly secretary of
the state fair and Mr. Younger
owns the largest wholesale nursery
in the state.
A 9-pound girl baby arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. May
field Wednesday, October 17th.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilriam Gobelman
spent Sunday at Utica with Mrs.
Gobelman's brother, Albert Thierolf
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. James Griswold, of
Lincoln, drove down Sunday to spend
the day with Mr. and Mrs. Earle
Edward Jochim, of near Louis
ville who was one of the fifty exam
ined for service last week, in the
supplemental list, was exempted for
dependency, having a wife and small
Mr. and Mrs. James Hart, of York,
visited at the W. F. Diers home on
Friday between trains, on their way
home from Omaha, where Mr. Hart
attended a meeting of the State
Bankers' association.
Mr. and Mrs. August Pautsch
were Sunday guests at the hospitable
home of Theodore Harms in Man
ley, Mr,. Harms driving over after
them in the forenoon and bringing
them home in the evening. They
report a very enjoyable time.
Ralph Stander, from near Har
rington, in Morris county, Kansas,
left for home Tuesday after a short
visit with his mother, Mrs. E. .A
Stander and other relatives. He was
accompanied home by his brother,
James, who went down to look after
his farming interests in Kansas.
A wedding announcement that
will come as a surprise to the Louis
ville friends of the participants, is
that of Miss Emma Ward, of Louis
ville, and Ray ' Harper, of Los
Los Angeles. The wedding occurred
at Denver, Colo., on hte 3rd of Oc
tober, while they were on an auto
trip with the parent sof the biiMc,
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ward.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stander en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ge
beling and family, of Wabash, and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith and fam
ily. of Weeping Water, last Sundiv,
in honor of Mrs Stander's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. 0orge L. Berger, of
Elmwood, who rxpect to leave sooi
to spends the winter in California.
iney win stop to visit relatives in
Red Willow eoui.ty and also at Den
ver on their way west.
Ralph Rich drove to Union Sun
day night to meet his uncle Joe Rich
of West Point, who was called on
account of the serious illness of his
brother, Martin Rich.
Clark Newlon returned home from
the hospital in Omaha Saturday. He
seems to be getting along fine and
we expect to see him down town
next week.
Mrs. Sidney Marshall was called
here from Scotts Bluffs Tuesday on
account of the illness of her father,
Martin Rich. She was met by auto
in Lincoln by E. B. Taylor and Mrs.
Russell Hobson.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Countryman
received word this week that their
daughter, Mrs. L. W. Turner of
Schenectady, N. Y., had survived
several serious operations. Her
condition is reported as good as could
be, expected.
J. M. Teegarden has gone to Co
lumhus, Ohio, as a deelgatcr from
the Lincoln district to the National
convention of the Congregational
church. While in the east he wil
visit his father and other relatives
at his old home at Avilla, Indiana.
Our old veteran, Owen McGrady,
of Co. K, 35th New Jersey, made up
his mind to join comrades S. W,
Orton and Jesse Davis who left Sun
day morning for the Blue and the
Gray Reunion at Vicksburg, .Mis:
M. J. Garrison is handling the bag
at the crossing while Mac is away.
This is what an acre of alfalfa
that was sown last year did for Wil
liam Coatman. Produced 4 tons of
fine hay which is now in the barn
and worth $15 per ton. Also $26.00
worth of hay has been sold which
will make an$86.00 yield in one
year from $200:00 acre land. Is land
too high at the price?
Mr. and Mrs. Will Spangler en
tertained the following to Sunday
dinner: Mrs. Spangler's mother and
sister from Plattsmouth and the fol-
owing from Glenwood, la., Mr. and
Mrs. C. Wiles, Marion Wiles and
family and Mr. and Mrs.' ; Henry
lubbard and daughter, Barbara.
There were seventeen altogether who
sat down to. the sumptuous repast.
Miss Charlotte Hungate was a
Wednesday night visitor with her
friend, Dorothy Dunn, while on her
way from Murdock to Palmyra to
fill her lecture course date. She
greatly enjoyed being in Weeping
Water and meeting old friends for
a short time as it had been three
years since she had been here. She
made the trip to Palmyra by auto.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hay and Mrs.
Bele Main of Yuma, Colorado, arriv
ed Tuesday evening by auto for a
couple of weeks' visit with relatives
and old time friends. Their first
visit was at the Robert Young home
east of town. From here the'y go" to
their sister's Mrs. Will Troop near
Mrs. Hay and "Mrs. Main were
formerly Edith and Bele Tanner who
resided here some years ago. They
speak highly of Colorado and had
some fine samples of corn grown
there this year. Three weeks ago
the Republican published the piie
letter which Mrs. Main had written
for her home paper.
R. C. Pollard left Saturday for At
lanta, Georgia, where he is to be
judge at the National Swine show
E. A. Kirkpatrick was a sufferer
from an attack of appendicitis sev
eral days last week.
Wm. Wiler of Wamego, Kansas,
was a visitor at the T. E. Fulton
home from Saturday until Monday.
Mrs. J. W. Gamble of Omaha, Mes-
dames H. M. Soennichsen, Waldemar
Soennichsen and Matilda were visi
tors at the II. L. Thomas home last
Mrs. Lottie Shot well arrived Fri
day from Seattle, Washington, on a
visit to her brothers, E. M. and R
C. Tollard. She leaves Thursday for
Kansas City to attend the National
convention ' of the Christian church.
Mrs. E. B. Sawyer and daughter.
Helen, of Lincoln, spent the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond H.
Pollard. They returned home Sun
day with E. V. Sawyer and family.
who spent the day at the Pollard
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Thomas, of
Palmyra, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thom
as of Plattsmouth, Frank Marler and
wife of Murray and Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Eaton of Ixrton were visitors at
the II. L. Thomas home last Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Pollard and
their son and daughter, Metitte and
Rowena, motored to Camp Funston
Kansas, Friday to visit their son
and brother. Hall. They report the
boys there from around Nehawka as
getting along fine.
Nehawka has a cellar burglar.
Charles Hall had the lock broken on
his cellar door last Friday night.
Potatoes and canned goods were
taken. A chicken thief is also abroad
in the land. Uncle Wm. Rose had
nearly all his chickens stolen re
cently. E. C. Giles and family, who live
a few miles north of Nehawka, are
enjoying a visit from Mr. Giles' fath
er and mother, F. L. Giles and wife,
and their daughters, Pearl and Ber
nice. Their home is at Ellenburg
Depot, N. Y., and tho family made
the long trip to Nebraska in their
From Thursday's Unity.
Mr. William Rummell shipped to
day three fine hogs from his herd,
from vest of the city. Two of them
which were especially fine went to
L. J. Novak, of Weston, Nebraska,
and one was shipped to George
Rathmann of Millard. Mr. Rummell
surely has some fine specimens of
Vallery and Cromwell leave
Plattsmouth every Saturday night
at 7:45 for Keith, Perkins and Chase
They have the good level black
soil that is raising all kinds of
small grain, corn and alfalfa.
Nobody has any lower prices and
better soils. Ask those who have
been out. 17-swtf
A thoroughbred Poland-China male
hog. Immuncd. . For particulars,
phone No. 4014. ol7-5tw
Call Plattsmouth Garage for serv
ice. Tel. 394, also livery. J. E Mason,
Has No Contract With State Sena
tor for Furnishing of Coal,
Declares Chairman
Lincoln, Oct. 18. Gene Mayfield,
chairman of the state board of con
trol in charge of state institutions
replied today to published criticism
n republican papers because the
board of control authorized the E.
E. Howell Coal Co., of Omaha, to
furnish the fuel for nine of the fif
teen institutions.
The board secured an agreement
from Howell to furnish coal to the
state on the basis of 5 cents per ton
profit. ' The next lowest bid called
for about 10 cents per ton profit,
members of the board of control de
clared. 'The board considered itself
especially fortunate in securing the
agreemnet, Mr. Mayfield declared.
Republican papers have raised a
kick on the ground that Howell, the
senior member of the firm, is also a
state senator. It is claimed that the
constitution expressly forbids a state
officer from entering into a contract
with the state.
"There is no contract in that sense
of the word." Mr. Mayfield declared.
"Mr. Howell merely acts as purchas
ing agent for the state. Our position
is supported by an opinion from At
torney General Reed."
"I imagine the people of the state
are much more interested in saving
5 cents a ton on 25,000 tons of coal,
which will be needed to supply the
nine institutions, than the attempt
of the press to throw a partisan
light on the arrangement."
Copenhagen, Oct. 18. At the con
rcntion of . German Socialists at
Wurzburg, Dr. Edward David, reich
stag member, declared the war could
not be ended by submarines. Ger
many had not. been spared a fourth
war winter through the operation of
the U-boat, he said, and would not
be able to force peace upon England
in a few months, as the pan-Germans
claimed, or even in one or two
At yesterday's session Hermann.
Mueller, of the executive committee,
said: "Alsace-Lorraine under no cir
cumstances could be made a subject
of discussion in the peace negotia
tions and that these provinces could
be wrested only from a completely
defeated Germany."
The conference by a vote of 284
to 2G rejected a motion binding the
party to vote against war credits in
the reichstag.
A resolution was submitted, sign
ed by 11S delegates, demanding the
restoration of Belgium and protest
ing against division of Alsace-Lor
Plattsmouth People Are Doing All
They Can for Fellow Sufferers.
Plattsmouth testimony has been
published to prove the merit of
Doan's Kidney Pills to others In
Plattsmouth who suffer from bad
backs and kidney ills. Lest any
sufferer doubt this evidence of merit,
we produce confirmed proof state
ments from Plattsmouth people who
again endorse Doan's Kidney Tills
confirm their former testimony
Here's a Plattsmouth case:
Jonathan Hatt, general storekeep
er, 414 Main St., says: "I got Doan's
Kidney Pills from Edward Rynott
& Co.'s Drug Store and I consider
them a most effective medicine for
backache and other kidney ailments
Doan's have proven their value to
me for such troubles."
The above statement was given
April 10, 1912 and on February 22,
1916, Mr. Hatt said: "Doan's Kid
ney Pills are surely 8.11 right and
what I said in my former endorse
ment holds good. When my kidneys
cause me any trouble, Doan's soon
put mo right."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Hatt has twice publicly
recommended. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Osteopathic Thyician & Surgeon.
Calls answered day and night.
Phone 203, Coates Block.
is iv 4
Copyright 1911
The Ilouw il KiipjxnhcioMr
Get An Overcoat
You'll Be Proud Of!
There are two things you must have in an overcoat,
in spite of all the changed market conditions. Those
two are comfort and quality you can't do without
them. In
you get both. They look good because they're styled
by master designers; they'll hold up under the stress of
wear because quality is put into them by master tailors.
That's the sort of overcoats we're offering you with
assured satisfaction for just a little money as is consis
tent with true quality.
Make sure! Buy genuine quality with the substan
tial Kuppenheimer reputation back of it. Get an over
coat that you will be proud of.
$22.50 to $35.00
The Kuppenheimer
Leavenworth, Kans., Oct. 18.
Damage estimated at $20,000 was
caused at the National Military
home, south of this city last evening.
A large dry cleaning building was
destroyed and a 2-story brick laund
ry building badly damaged. The fire
started from a gasoline explosion.
The Leavenworth Fire department
assisted the Soldiers' Home fire com
panies in fighting the blaze.
From Thursday's Dally.
Frank Moore was in the city this
morning, and had a writ of attach
ment issued, for the stepping of
apples in transit, which a firm of
Nice & Novak had gotten from his
orchards and loaded on the cars, at
Murray, but had not as yet paid for
them. The crop amounted to $1500
and this was an item which -. Mr.
It is most important when your Ford Card requires
mechanical attention that you place it in charge of
the authorized Ford dealer, because then you are sure
of haying repairs and replacements made withgenu
ine Ford-made materials by men who know alfabout
Ford cars. So bring your Ford to us where satisfac
tion is guaranteed. Prompt, efficient service at all
times and Ford cars if you wish to buy: . Runabout
$345; Touring Car $360; Coupelet $505; Town Car
$5.95; 3edari $645; One-Ton Truck Chassis $6.00
all f. o. b. Detroit
T. IHJ. IPolIocEi u$ OX
FORD ACboH?edSiend Service, 6thStt PiatUmouth, Neb
i i Office. Telephone No. 1. Shop Telephone No. 58.
House in Plattsmouth
Moore did not care to lose. Sheriff
Quinton departed this morning for
Murray to serve the attachment
papers upon, the Missouri Pacific at
that place to secure the fruit. The"
suit was started in the District
Court, and will probably come for
hearing at an early date, as the
apples are in the hands of the rail
way company, and the demurrage of
the goods, would be an item in a
short space of time.
From Friday's Paliy.
Mr. and Mr.s Albert Gephart, of
Pekin, Illinois, who have been visit
ing in the city for some days past
the guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Seybert departed for
their home in the east this morn
ing. Mr. and Mrs. Gephart. having
been away for some six weeks visit
ing in the west. Mr. Gephart, who
is an automobile salesman, drove a
car west which he sold and after
spending six weeks there seeing the
sights and taking an outing they
returned via the railway, and stop
ped for a visit with their - friends