The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, April 22, 1918, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    MONDAY, APRIL 22, 1918.
From Saturday's. li'ily.
J. M. Jordan and sen Robert -front
near Cedar Creek, were looking after
some business for the day in Hie
Ralph Meisinger frcm near Cedar
Creek was a business visitor in the
city today coming on the Schuyler
Mrs. John Theirolf of Cedar Creek
who was a visitor in this city for the
past few days returned to her home
last evening.
George Wall of Lal'latte was a
visitor in the city today going to do
enio shopping and returning, home
on the afternoon train.
.Viss Pauline Long, departed last
i veiling for South Bend, where she
will visit for a few days at the home
of a sister, Mrs. Charles Campbell.
John J. Twiss of Louisville was a
business visitor in Flattsmouth this
morning coming down to look after
scnie business at tin;. court house
Judge J. W. Brobst of Louisville
came in this morning to look after
pome legal matters at the court house
and to transact some business in the
Julius llilflicker from near Cedar
Creek came in this morniifg via the
Schuyler train to look after sonu
trading with the Plattsmouth mcr
Miw Adelia Sayles who is teaching
school near Cedar Creek, came in
this morning and is spending The
Sunday with her parents G. 11. Sayles
and wife.
Phoebe Spence of Louisville who
has been visiting here during the
day was a passenger to Omaha this
afternoon, whore she will visit for
1, t rl 'i - rnttirninc Virmr in ilio n f tor.
John Parkening and wile from
near Cedar Creek, came in this morn
ing and are spending the day visit
ing at the home of Mrs. Parkening's
parents M. Hild and wife and doing
Eome trading.
Mrs. R. S. Caldwell and children,
and Miss Helen Greer, arrived last
evening and were met here by Nelson
Barger, of-Nehawka, where they go
to visit for over Sunday. Mrs.
Barger being a sister of the ladies
Miss Mable Harmer ami sister Mrs.
II. M. Prall of Weeping Water, who
have been visiting at the home of
their friend Lule L. Wiles for the
The Celebrated Percheron
TEDDY B. 97B86
Teddy R. is a fine Percheron Stal
lion, black with white hind fett and
right frout foot white. He was foal
ed March 30, 1912, and weighs 1800
lbs. His eire was Morton, G7203;
by Epateur, 51S3G (G4349); by
Bolivar, 40111 (4 64 62); 'by Amilcar.
(1D979); by Sultan, (4713); by
Bayard, (9495; by Eitraba, 1S7
(736); by son of Jean Le Blanc,
The Celebrated Young Jack,
Sandors is an excellent young
J;wk. coming 7 years old, weighing
1000 lbs., plenty extra heavy bone,
black with mealy points. Sandors,
(5129S) was foaled June 2, 1911. His
j-irs was San Salvador 2d, by Salva
dor, imported from Spain. Sa-idors
v?.s bred and owned by Frank Busch,
of Villa Ridge, Mo. He has been
inspected this spring by the State
Inspector and is sound in every way.
Teddy R. end Sandors wi 1 make
the season cf J 918 at our home, six
miles west of Murray and six miles
east oT Manley. every day in the
week, but onb' a limited number of
mares will be taken care of by
'Teddy It. on account of his ago.
Terms for Both Teddy
R. and Sandors!
$12. 0 and $15.00 to insure coiU
4 c rt i 1 . r 1 t- f. 1- T m t tC t. ? C
f rttAi ' ' 4 01.1 VU. a a. i . i v j uia-
posing of mares or removing from
the locality, service fei becomes
due and must be paid immediately.
All care will be taken to prevent
accidents, but owners will not be
held responsible should any occur.
hO, ,. V" "V-v.i .? .I'i.-iSZ ---
past day, departed this mornirg for
Omaha, where they will visit with
friends for. today.
George Park who has been lathing
here for some time, having worked
on the High school and the T. II.
Pollock Auto Garage, will bein a
contract Monday at Murray, --vhare
he has a large residence to prepare
for the plasterer for Mr. Wm. Puis.
William March of Murray who has
been visitins: in Galesburg, Illinois
for some weeks or more called there
by the sickness of a relatives, return
ed home this morning and departed
for his home at Murray on the Mis
souri Pacific.
Messrs. and Mesdarnes Thcmas
Young and E. E. Otto, who have
been in this city for the past two
weeks placing stock for the Auto
Power and Malleable Manufacturing
Company, departed this afternoon
for their homes at Omaha, where
they will spend over Sunday.
From Friday's Daily.
Ray Davis from near Murray was
transacting business in riattsmoulh
last evening.
Mrs. Lavina Hunn of Louisville
was transacting business at the courf
houso this morning.
C. D. Quinton was a visitor in
Union yesterday afternoon, going to
serve some papers, returning last
John Urish and family from west
of Mynard were in the city yesterday
aTternoon trading with the mer
chants. Albert A. Wctencamp. from west
of Mynard was in the city last even
ing looking for a man to work on
his farm.
J. W. Turner and J. J. Turner
from Alvo were in the city today
locking after some business at the
court house.
Andrew Thompson was looking af
ter some business in the city last
evening, coming from his hon.e at
Cedar Creek.
Meek Davis was in tiie city lost
evening form Murray, looking after
some business and returned home
later in the evening.
Mrs. Ed. Grassman of Louisville
was a visitor in the city today com
ing down to look after, some busi
ness in the city and at the court
Paul Roberts the lumberman from
Cedar Creek, was looking after busi
ness in Plattsmouth l3St evening,
coming in with his car, and return
ing home later in the evening.
Frank Slavicek, returned last even
ing from the funeral or a friend,
Frank Radr. who recently died it a
hospital in Omaha and was taken to
Wahoo for interment a few days
Ferdinand Ilennings a:id two
daughters and Albert Meisingor, all
from near Cedar Creek, were in the
city this morning, coining in to look
after some trading with the Platts
mouth merchants.
Mrs. Vincent Slatinsky returned
last evening from Wahco, where she
was to attend the funeral of Frark
Rahr, who had been living on the
farm owned by her father, and who
died in Omaha a few days since.
Fred Garner from south we-t of
Murray was in the city last evening
looking after some business and de
parted for Omaha, where he also had
some matters to attend to. returning
later in the evening to his homo near
Mrs. Sam Long of South Bend who
has been visiting here for some time
past, accompanied by Mrs. Monte
Streight. spent yesterday at Red
Oak, Iowa, at the home of Mr. aid
Mrs. Thad Whitacre, returning last
J. A. Bower and daughter Hazel
from Murdock were in the citv this
morning looking after some business
in the county court regarding the al
lowance of the daughter Miss Hazel,
of the estate -for school expenses by
the administrator.
Ezra Brown of the Masonic Home
who some time since fell on the icj
pavement and was compelled t . siuy
in doors for six weeks, is out and
anxious now for the time to come
that he can get aut in the garden
with the hoe and kill some weeds.
Charles Cline who has been paint
ing the new barn for Harry Todd,
just f-outh of Murray finished his job
and returned homo last evening. Af
ter Charlie had gotten the contract
completed the place showed that the
touch of an artist had added much to
its appearance.
A. J. Stevens "of Lincoln, an ex
pert on the Sandusky Tractor, arriv
ed last evening, and is looking after
the interests of the company, work
ing with R. L. Propst, who is hand
ling those tractors and the plow at
tachment. - They will demonstrate
the tractors and the plows in connec
tion. M. M. Morrisey of Humboldt, who
many years ago was in this city, be
ing a conductor in the Burlington
forty and more years ago, and also
being engaged in the saloon business
and who has been here for the p;st
few days looking after some business
with his brother Frank Morrisey, de
parted this morning via Council
Bluffs for Omaha. When living here
years ago, M. M. Morrisoy and wife
built the house near the Columbia
school, where L. V. Copenhaver nuw
From Tliurstlay's Daily.
Orie Davis of Murray was a visitor
in the Plattsmouth tins afternoon
and was transacting business at the
court house.
It. C." Applenian and wife from
Alvo were visting in Plattsmouth
for a while today, coming to look
after some business.
C. F. Reichart of Louisville was a
business visitor in the city this
morning and was looking after some
things at the court house alsr.
Ben Beckman from near Murray
was a visitor in this city last even
ing looking after some business aiid
visiting with his many friends.
Mrs. W. E Propst of near Murray
was a passenger to Omaha this morn
ing, where she will spend the day
with friends and will also do some
Mrs. Ralph Twiss, of Louisville
and her mother Mrs. C. E. Berg'-en of
Omaha were visiting wifli friends
and looking after some business in
the city.
Harvey Shipley and wife who have
for some time been giving dances at
LaPIatte, will this evening give one
for the benefit of the Red Cross of
that place.
S. R?.y Smith and wife were ovrr
from their home near Weeping Water
this morning, driving over in their
car coming to look after some seed
corn and other matters.
Miss Pearle Sutton of Lal'latte was
a visitor iu this city today and a
guest of friends during the men ing,
also doing some shopping here and
returned to her home this afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Kelly from near
Cedar Creek were visiting with rela
tives in the city today and doing
some trading with the merchants,
coming in with their car and return
ing home at noon.
Mrs. Clarora Alien of Nebawka.
wlio a short tine ago purchased of
Paul Stadleman, the property known
as the Knopp place, has moved to
this city and will mak her home
with her two little girls here in the
Miss Elizabeth Hall who is leach
ing school at Charter Oak, Iowa,
arrived home last evening and was
met by her brother Isaac Hall wilh
their car. taking her to their new
home over the river.
The mud hole on second street
near the coal ofiice of C. G. Fri'-kc,
which has been an eye sore for some
time has passed away as the filling
and grading of that thorougnfarc,
has made an excellent street of it.
J. G. Stark of Elmwnnl. wiv. a
visitor in Plattsmouth this after
noon, coming in from' Murdock, and
here he had some business at t!i?
court bouse and was accompanied by
Mr. Toole and wife, they coming ever
In a car.
Chester Welsheirier yesterday on
gaged with Ralph J. Haynie and will
immediately begin working on the
farm northwest of the cily. Mr.
Welsheimer worked on a farm during
the most portion of his life, but for
the last six years has been engaged
in the carpenter business.
R. 1). Long, assistant genera! store
keeper of fhe Burlington, and located
at Chicago was a visitor in Platts
mouth yesterday looking after seme
Business for the Burlington and con
ferine; with storekeeper E. S Hill
and departed on the afternoon trpin
for Lincoln, where he is also looking
after the interests of the eomp-uiy.
El Paso. Tex., April 17. "There
is not enough room in this prreat
world for the German flag and the
American flag and we are going to
make the American flag fly over
Berlin before we get. through," Sec
retary William G. McAdoo told tiie
railroad men of El Paso and he
southwest at a mass meeting held
upon his arrival here late tcd'ay. This
was the first meeting of railropd men
he has addressed since he left Wash
:ngton on the present speaking tour
in behalf ofthe third liberty loan.
Secretary McAdoo .-poke to the
railroad men in a rough hoard build
ing erected here for a traveling
evangelist. It was crowded with
men from the shops and yard here,
many going directly from work aid
wearing their overall and jumpers.
"The railroads must function ISO
per cent for we are not employes of
the railroad companies but of Untie
Sam enlisted in the great legion of
liberty." Secretary McAdoo said. He
asked them not to become impatient
because of the delay in the fixing of
he new wage -schedule adding that
if a raise was granted railroad men
it would be retroactive and they
would then be able to buy liberty
Journal WantAdi Pay I
Cost is i'Tot High len Collars aji
Acre is the Maximum Earaage
That Will be Paid.
On accouut of many hisses over
the state by reason of hail, the Ne
braska legislature at it:; regular ses
sion last spring parsed a law pro
viding for tiie formation of a state
bureau for the purpose of providing
by the state an insurance on grow
ing crops against damage by hail.
This risk is to be carried by the
state at the minimum of expense.
The provisions of the law are such
that the assessor, at the time of as
sessing, shall take application of all
farmers who desire to insure their
gio.ving crops. The rates are made
up according to a zone system, pro
viding payments of 2" cents an acre
in one zone, cents an acre in au
othcr and 43 cents in the third. Tin
zones comprise different parts of the
state, the lines dividing the eastern,
central and western parts with tip
proximate north and south lines cut
ting the state into thirds. In the
western part where there is great
er frequency of hail storms, the rate
is i.atnrally highest.
At the time of listing the property
in his district for assessment, the
r.r.oesoor, who is provided with Uk
proper blanks, shall inquire of farm
ers and land owners if they
sirious of taking out this insurance,
and if they answer in the affirma
tive they shall pay one-half cent an
aero to the assessor for taking 'the
In the application for insurance
shall be stated the kind of grain,
tbe amount in acre. of each kind in
sured, and the location by ordinary
land description. Thii insurance can
be taken, if it has not been applied
for through the assessor, up to and
including the 21st day o: August.
All hail insurance expires ou the
15th day of September each year.
lender the terms of the law it
the duty of the Board of . County
Commissioners to appoint an Insur
ance Adjuster for "their county at
ikeir meeting in April each year, and
should 4 hey neslect to do this, Ire
Hail Insurance Commissioner of tho
state will appoint s-id adjuster. The
insurance adjuster snarl be paid i"r
his services while acting in that ca
pacity, $Z.(H per day, and for wit
nesses or assistants, those serving in
such degree shall receive ?2.00 per
day for their services.
Ten dollars an acre shall be the
maximum paid under the terms of
the law. and where the value of the
crop is shown to be less, and the loss
is total, the value ofthe crop only
shall be paid. Where the loss is but
partial, the percentage of loss shall
lie paid, but in no case shall the sum
exeved $10.00 per acre.
Upon the application f the farm
er arriving at the office of the coun
ty clerk, he shall write the policy
of insurance and mail same to the
insured. He is permitted to receive
applications for this insurance up to
August 21st. The money for the
premiums shall be deposit6d with the
county treasurer. When losses oc
cur thoy shall be pcid from the funds
in the hands of the county treasur
er, but only by. warrant from the
state auditor.
New York. April IS. Germany
will have to observe the greatest
economy for her national debt is now
124,000,000,000 marks and the hour
of reckoning will come when thero
will be wailing and gnashing of teeth
on the part of the taxpayers:
This reflection was made in the
reichstag on March first by Count
Arthur von Posadowsky-Wehner, for
mer vice chancellor, according to the
Colore Gatte, a copy of which has
been received bore.
The count, who is .not a member of
any political party, said that whn
he was at the head of the imperial
treasury department the national
debt was then 1.750,000,000 .nails
and he had considered that amount
as terribly high.
4 room house. 4 acres, good barn,
good orchard, good outbuildings. For
further information call phone 36i2.
With the American Army in
France, April IS. Secretary Paker
in a letter to the American expedi
tionary force, made public here to
day, premises to "speed up the trans
port of the remainder of the great
army, of which you are the van
guard." "After a thorough inspect 'oil of
the American forces," the letter said.
I am returning to the United States'
with fresh enthusiasm to speed up
the transport of the remainder of the
great army, of which you are the
vanguard. -
"What I have seen here gives me
the comfortable assurance that plans
for the effectiveness of our fighting
forces andN welfare or our men have
been marie broadl' and vigorou'ly
"The relations of our soldiers with
tbe British and French are uniform
ly cordial. The welcome of the civil
population of France is met by our
soldiers with chivalrous appreciation.
In return we are building a great
army for-the vindication of a great
General Pershing issued the fol
lowing statement, in connection w;th
the secretary's letter:
Atidmg my own high apprecia
tion of the splendid sp'rit of the
army, your commander-in-chief wish
es to impress the officers and men
with a keen sense oi the serious oh
ligations resting uoon them, while
giving fresh assurances of my com
plete confidence in your loyalty and
courage and sincere devotion to
Washington, April IP. It was ru-
moi-.d here today that Henry Ford
might' be selected to handle aircraft
production much in the same way
that Chavles M. Schwab has been
placed in charge of shipbuilding.
Delay in the war program was se
verely criticized in the senate M
Senator McCumber, who defended
the part taken by congress, and re
cei:to'! receipt of many post card';
bearing the late Joseph H. Choate'c
words, "For God's sake, hurry up.
The delay is due to shameful fail
ure of those appointed by the admin
istration to speed up," said Mr. Mc
cumber, asserting cemgress had per
f.irmed its duty with unparalleled
alacrity, generosity, appropriations,
and unanimity of action.
Naval aviation was characterized
as a "dismal failure" by Represen
tative Britten in the houso. Naval
aviation muet be co-ordinated before
it can be a success, he said. The
house, be declared, . would be 'as
ounded" to know how few acreditod
pilots the navy department had on
January 1.
Tells His Friends and Neighbors Of
His Experience.
Hvcry Plattsmouth resident should
read what Mr. Starkjohan says, and
follow his example. He has used
Dean's Kidney Pills and speaks from
experience. Is there any need to ex
periment with imitations or' untried
kidney medicines?
Theo. Starkjohan, retired firmer,
Bocust & Ninth' Sts., Plattsmouth,
says: "For several years Doan's Kid
nev Pills have been used in our fam
ily for backache and kidney tiou; le
and they have always proved to be
all that is claimed for them. When
my hack feels a little lame and my
kidneys are not acting as they should,
I take Doan's Kidney Pills i few
days and they never fail to do me
good. Doan's can't be equaled and
anyone having kidney trouble should
use them, for they are reliable."
Price COc, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy-
get Dean's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Starkjohan had. Foster
Milburn Co., Mfgrs.. Buffalo, N. Y. '
The ladies cf St. Paul's Evangelical
Lutheran Church will serve coffee,
coffee cake and doughnuts Thursday
afternoon and evening, April 2rih,
1918 at the home of Mrs. Wm. Hau
ler. Admission 15c. Public invit
ed. 4-20-ltdltwkly
Good house, barn and oulbnildingi.
good garden snot" located six ini'c
south of Plattsmouth. For rent by
the month. Apply to Hex Youi g,
PlattL-moiith R. r. D.
Iowa Gold Mine. Extra good. 08
per cent test. At $3.00 per bushel
J. E. Lancaster, Nchawka. Neb. 4tw
"The Red Cross may bring him
back to you."
Congress Will .be Asked to Increase
Immediate Appropriate from
Eight to Eleven Eiilicn
WaLhingtoi:, April 19. The war
department is planning to ask con
gress for appropriations for 1,000,
000 more men that was contemplat
ed in February for the fiscal year
1919. Supplemental estimates w"Lll
be laid before the military commit
tee of consrress in a few days. The
bill at present carries about $S,900,-
000,0000 for an army of 1,600,000
men. By increasing the size to
2,000,000 men it is believed the ap
propriations will run up to $10,000,-
000,000 or more.
Representative Kahn. of Califor
nia, a member of the military sf
fairs committee, reiterated today hit:
conviction that America murt put
S, COO, 000 men on the battle if
Gcrmanv is to be defeated.
"My original estimate," said Mr.
Kahn, "was 5,000,000. Thr.t was
before the Russian debacle and 1
think it is generally admitted nov
that mine was a conservative esti
mate. But since the terrible down
fall of Buss-da. I have believed that
we would have to put in S. 000, 000
men. America will have to win the
war. England cannot. Trance can
not. The United States must.
"We should be able to put S.000,-
000 men in the fight within two
years. We must do it. Neither Ei-.n
'and nor France v. ill ever frurrcu
Icr, certainly we shall not. and Ger
many cannot afford to surrender.
This is gning to bo a fight to a fin
"It will be p-irffcily possible to
raise, equip and maintaiu , SO JO. 000
men. It must be made possible. We
are beginning to make progress now
The weekly conference of the mili
tary affairs committee with the of
ficers of the war council this morn
ing indicated that some advance Is
really being made."
Washington, April IS. The great
flow of wounded now passing through
Flanders is viewed with alarm by
the Germans, as related in an official
dispatch from Amsterdam today. The
towns of Courtrai, Bruges Ghent and
other places have been transformed
into military hospitals, the dispatch
said, adding that at the front ar
rangements are inadequate and the
Red Cross service is not able to ful
fill its task. Many wounded, it was
said, are dying in Red Cross auto
mobiles and wagons and in sanitary
Gaston Christcnseu and Hurl r.i :,gi
were looking after some busings
matters in Omaha this afternoon,
leaving gone there on the afternoon
These smart new frocks of silk and seege show a
number of exclusive styles in the season's new shades.
Some feature the simple tailored straight skirts others
e are pleated or draped.
Fancy and House Dresses.
Aprons, Kimonas, Waists, Underwear, Hosiery.
Everything in Ready-to-Wear for the Ladies.
j The Ladies' Toggery
FRED P. BUSCH. Manager.
We handle all kinds of
Onion Sets and Seed
We will have a large line of
Tomatoe, Sweet Potato and
Cabbage Plants.
The local chapter of itel Cro:-s
are starting their line drive on
"Murdering Willie" and from this
date uiitil the last of the firework:-.
May 2, " and 41 h, we must help
them move ammunition.
Tbe Elks homo will be the scc-;
of one big indoor fair, ami a fair
for fair it shall be. You will toon
lie called upon by the solicitors and
you're .in Dutch if you don't conio
across. The people of this section
have given freely to Liberty Loans,
Thrift Stamps, etc., but you can
help out the splendid work of the
Sie:l Cro?s by being big on this fair
Just get op a list of tilings you
can Rive iT you haven't a pig--norhaf-3
you can Flea! one of yo-ir
neighbor, or a horse or calf, or pos
sibly you can. tap a hen roost any
thing that is worth having, that will
jell bring it along. It will bring
in the rocks for the cau.-e and af
ford a lot of fun at the "sale." A
Tew quarts of Bourbon would no
doubt sell in th's locality of duty
roads and throats. There will b
music, dancing, games (pinochle
2011 and shell), beauty contests, pirk
pocke'ts and a baby contest. The
latter ought to be a "comer-' in this
town if we can't get all the litib.
fellows in the Club rooms, we'll .net
Mayor Schneider's permission to u-i
he two new paved avenues so be
gin to polish up the kid's ears and
bring them hll along.
There will be a lot of booths to
fillfancy work, fruit, vegetables,
candy and cats. live stock. dead
stock, stocks and Liberty '.onds.
bums, buns and bon b " .. I get
busy with your list of '"orations.
Don't forget the datei May 2. :
and 4th, at the Elks home open
to every one preferably to 1 1i
who have money and are Kinking for
bargains. Help make it tbe biggest
legitimate -graft proposition that has
been sliced in these parts.
Every cent goes to Red Cross.
No. 1 Timothy and Clover Day.
Call riione No. 2114. Murra' Ex
change. A. F. Nickels. 4-lS-tfwkly
fF22 PF53 fph
2E3 S2J fasS E23J
decidedly new
and striking
DelightfuC effective style?, thai
bring out the welcome fashion
of Spring, yet carry the dignity and
refinement so admired by particular
Special prices this week.