The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 16, 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.

    THJJItSDAY. MAY 16. 15)18.
PAtJE nvx.
( . 1 - ! Z2
ivmrray. oepaFimenir
Prepared ia" the Interest of the People of Murray and Surrounding Vicinity Especially for the Journal Readers
I?e Ready For
Ah Opportunity
One often heart, 4 'If I only
had a little money I could make
a fortune."
Why not be ready when op
portunity knocks at your door?
Plan to place in the bank a
certain percentage of your sal'
ary or business profits.
Then when the main chance
comes along you'll be ready
for it.
Banking in every form.
Four per cent interest on time deposits. "
- Our deposits are protected by the State Guaranty Law.
Mr. and Mrs. Delbert . Switzer
were Omaha visitors Wednesday.
Frank Schlichtemeier shipped a
car load of cattle to South Omaha
Tuesday afternoon.
Jack Philpot shipped a car load
of cattle to the South Omaha mar
ket Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Hoback and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Massie. from Mt.
Pleasant precinct, made an automo
bile trip to Omaha Wednesday.
The Eukalelle club was out on a
serenading party Tuesday evening,
and from several who heard the mu
sic given by them, us informed
that it was fine. '
Mr. and Mrs. John Doughty and
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Whitehead, of
near Nehawka, were in Plattsmouth
for a few hours Wednesday of this
week, autoing in from their home.
There is sure one honest man liv
ing down at Peru, and he is a butch
er at that. He was coming down
from Omaha Tuesday, and along the
road side he found a pocket book
containing some money and a deposit
slip in the name of Rex Young. JTrom
this he knew who the pocket book
belonged to and he drove a mile out
of his way to get to Murraj-, where
he left the same with Hiatt & Tutt.
Little John Gilmore has been
carrying quite an ugly patch of ban
dages on his forehead the past few
days as a result of a little "fire
cracker" game he was playing with
a number of his playmates. The
game happened to be the genuine old
fashioned "whipcracker" that we
all played when we were boys, and
little John filled the tail end posi
tion and was thrown into the con
crete walk. John calls it firecrack
er and it might be more appropriate
when the tail end position is filled
with his experience.
v Very neat and dressy and just what you want for
Summer wear. Made of fine quality white canvass with
leather sole, high cut lace. As to price we know you
could not beat it no matter where you look y
Misses White Canvass Shoe, sizes 11 12 to 2.... .. $1.98
" " 8 to 1 1 . . 1.85
Childs " " Slippers, sizes 1 to 5 ..... . .70
Misses White Canvass " rubber soles, sizes
IP2 to 2 100
Childs White Kid, soft sole shoes, sizes 1 to 5..... .70
These are but a few items in shoes which you will
find under the market prices, and a look over our stock
will convince you that to buy here is to buy right.
X X 1 I X W -V
Mrs. E. S. Tutt was visiting with
Plattsmouth friends Tuesday morn
ing. Mrs. G. H. Gilmore and children
went down to Nehawka last Sunday
and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs.
Grover Hoback.
Frank Schlichtemeier completed
his job of sheep shearing this week,
and shipped 1,000 pounds of wool to
the government markets.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Philpot dfove
to Omaha Tuesday morning, where
they spent the day looking after
some business matters.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wiles are re
joicing this week'over the arrival'of
a new eight pound baby boy at
their home on Sunday, May 12th.
Mrs. Elizabeth Young has been at
the . Guy Wiles home for the past
few days assisting in the care of
Mrs. Wiles and the big baby boy.
W. J. Philpot shipped two cars of
cattle to Chase county on Tuesday
evening, which will be placed on the
range out there for a couple of
Mr.- and Mrs. Chalmer Switzer
drove to Omaha on Tuesday of this
week, taking their little daughter to
the Clarkson hospital, where she
will undergo an operation for nose
and throat trouble.
While in Murray Wednesday we
saw Robert Young for the first time
in many months. He is still getting
around with the aid of crutches, as
the result of his fall from the cher
ry tree many months ago.
Dr. Gilmore went to Omaha last
Wednesday, where he attended the
meeting of the State Medical soci
ety. The meeting was a very in
teresting one to all and the atten
dance was quite large.- representa
tives being present from all over
the state.
. Ttett,
Walt 'Sans is sporting 'a fine new
Liberty car this week. -
H. C. Creamer was an Omaha pas
senger last Saturday morning.
Henry Kirscher is sporting a fine
new automobile this week.
Duck eggs for sale at 50 cents a
setting. Oldham Stock Farm.
Corn planting is almost finished
and the grain is sprouting nicely.
Wm. Puis, Sr., was visiting with
Plattsmouth friends last Saturday.
Miss Laura Puis and Miss Rosa
Engelkemeier were Plattsmouth vis
itors last Saturday.
John Fitch from near Xehawka,
was visiting with Murray friends
Tuesday afternoon.
Harry Creamer and family were
Sunday visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd Gapen.
Mr. and Mrs. James Tigner, of
Union, were calling on the merchants
of Murray last Saturday.
Ed Shoemaker shipped a mixed
load of stock to the South Omaha
market Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gansemer went
to Omaha last Sunday to spend the
day with their daughter, Miss Fern.
Ed Schulhof, of Plattsmouth, was
in Murray Tuesday 'tuning pianos
for his many customers in this lo
cality. ,
.Mr. and Mrs. Mutz came down
from Plattsmouth Tuesday for a few
days visit at the. home of Mr. Sey
bolt. Emil Walters of Plattsmouth, has
been here this week laying the foun
dation for the new home of Mrs.
Sans. v
The Murray telephone exchange
was moved into new quarters this
week in the old M. G.- Churchill
Mont Robb, of Union, was in Mur
ray Tuesday evening and Wednesday
morning visiting with old time
Mrs. Philip Keil went
Dunbar this -freek for a
visit with her brother O
down to
few days
V. Virgin
and family.
Dr. Green, of Falls City, came up
last 'Sunday to see Miss Dorothy
Wehrbein, who has been suffering
with scarlet fever.
Mrs.,Minford and daughter, Ogla,
and Will autoed down from Lincoln
last Saturday to spend a few days
with Murray friends.
A. L. Baker, Ben JSfoell, Jim Til-
son and A. Whitacre went down to
Nebraska City to attend the street
fair Tuesday evening.
Miss Villa Gapen who teaches
school at University Place, came in
last Saturday morning for the week
end visit with home folks.
The Missionary Society met with
Mrs. Dull last Friday, and the so
ciety decided to raise $200 to furnish
and equip the church for electric
Mrs. Lloyd Gapen motored over to
Nehawka last Saturday morning to
meet his- daughter, Miss Villa, who
was returning home from her school
at University Place.
Louie Puis sold another one of
those fine Super-Six - cars this week
to D. C. West, the Nehawka banker.
This was the same style as the car
driven by W. G. Boedeker of Mur
ray. W. S. Smith departed last Sunday
evening for Bethany, 111., where he
goes to attend the funeral of his
nephew. He was. met at Plattsmouth
by his tsister from Ong, Neb.,who
accompanied him on the trip.
Nick Friedrick lost one of his fine
big black horses this week of blood
poisoning. This was one of the big
team that Nick has prized so high
ly. They were a valuable span for
which Nick had been offered a large
sum of money.
The Pleasant View Chapter of the
Red Cross will give a social dance at
the Puis & Gansemer hall in Murray
on Wednesday evening, May 22d
The entire proceeds go to the Red
Cross. You are invited to attend.
Admission to all 50c.
Red Cross Sale
There will be a Red Cross Parcel
Best Sale and Market given at the
farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Lake
Hi.ld during the afternoon, on Tues
day, May 21st, by the ladie3 of the
Lutheran church society of Eight
Mile Grove. The entire proceeds go
to the benefit of the Red Cross, and
will be divided equally' to all the
chapters where the members of the
society belong. It Is hoped that the
entire community will take part in
this sale and assist the ladies in
raising as large a fund as possible
You are all cordially invited.
If any of the readers of the
Journal know of any social
event or Item of Interest In
this vicinity, and will mail
same to this office. It will ap
pear under this heading. We
want all newsitems Editor
Jack . West was a Plattsmouth vis
itor last Sunday.
' Oldham's shipped six of their pigs
to western Nebraska this week.
The children of Mr. and Mrs.
Charley Bordman have the measles.
The Red Cross dance given last
Thursday evening was well attended.
Mrs. Oldham and daughter Pau
line, were Plattsmouth visitors Tues
day. Mrs. Wm. Rakes has been num
bered with the sick for the past few
yMr. and Mrs.D. A. Young attend
ed the funeral of Miss Iienton last
The little girl of Mr. and Mrs. L.
D. Hiatt has been sick for the past
few days. .
Young & Scotton have commenc
ed the erection of the new home for
Robert Shrader.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mutz and
Miss Ogla Minford were riattsmouth
visitors Tuesdajr.
Mrs. Ona Lawton has - accepted a
position as nurse at one of the hos
pitals in Lincoln.-
W. B. Banning, of Union, was in
Murray Tuesday looking alter some
matters of business.
The little folks at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eaton are suf
fering with the measles.
Mrs. Wm. Hoback, of near Union,
who has been quite sick, ha3" been
improving for the past few days.
Measles have got the best of all
the children in the family of Mr.
and Mrs. John Eaton, near Union.
The children of Oliver Davis, of
near Union, have ben numbered
with the sick for the past few days.
Miss Ogla Minford came down
from Lincoln and is spending the
week with her aunt, Mrs. Clias. Mutz.
Miss Mary Wiley, who has been
visiting her daughter at-Alvo for a
few weeks came heme last Wednes
day. Mrs. Lloyd Gapen ar.d Mrs. V. A.
Kennedy were transacting business
in Plattsmouth last Friday after
noon. Harry Smith, of Blair, was here
Tuesday erecting the monument for
the Oldhams, on their lot in the lo
cal cemetery.
Banker Stutt, of Avoca, was an
other purchaser of one of those
ludson Super-Six cars from the L.
H. Puis garage in Murray this week.
James Gruber met -avith a very
painful accident this week, when hie
team became frightened and pulle 1
him into a lister, cutting him quite
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Parr, and Mrs.
Montgomery, who have been visiting
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. B. F.
Erendei, departed last Saturday for
their home in Sheridan, Indiana.
Will Jeans and Oscar Gapen have
been wiring their homes for elec
tricity this week, and will attach
their lighting systems td the high
tension line that leads to Murray
from the Nebraska Lighting Co. L.
H. Puis, of Murray, has been doing
the wiring.
Have you seen Guy Murray dur
ng the past few days and noticed
how happy he seems? We learn
from the neighbors that he has ven
taken vocal lessons, and the only
song that he has any desire to iearn
is that familiar old balad, "Daddy's
Baby Boy." The first boy of the
family arrived at the Murray home
on Tuesday, May 14th, and Guy
steps around as proud as can be.
Both mother and little one are do
ing nicely, and Guy tan hardly leave
the house long encrngh to get in a
full" day'3 work.
Strawberry Plants.
Progressive Everbearing, 75c per
100; Senator Dunlap, aOc per I'.'U,
K. L. Kniss. -
Here is a verse which one of the
soldier boys wrote while resting at
the Hotel Wagner, a few days, since
and has been handed to irs,
'Hello Plattsmouth, This is Ft. Crook'
Nestled in a rolling country.
From the Fort a half hour ride;
We found a "Peppy" little city.
That from the world try'ng to hide
We had heard about the people living
In that quiet little spot,
Se we went ther full of wonder
And we found more than we sought
A little city with the 'raakins,'
Of l first class place to dwell,
Found we hiddn there so quietly,
And. we rush back home to tell.
Soon the boys all started comiag
To that place on day and night;
To enjoy the hospitation,
And to take in all the sights.
Just a moment, don't 'start some
thing," ,
When we say, "To take in Sights,"
Though 'tis a quiet little spot,
We are still within our right?.
We are thinking of the Red Cross
Of these three last nights or so,
And the money raised for Uncle Sam,
By putting on that show. ,
If the Red Cross doin's, was a sample
Of the sport of that town,
Can you blame us friendly people,
If we like to hang around?
Why you spend your money gladly,
For a cause that's just and true,
And you offer us the glad hand,
Every week we come to you.
After hard drilling and marching,
Your little town looks good to all;
So we're coming to play with you,
Till the orders come, "The Call."
Then gladly we will sail across
To fight and die for you;
Because you cheered us up, friends,
When we were feeling blue.
Bi-Bud Lt. M. B. Johnson.
From Tuesday's Daily.
V., R. Townsend of New Jersey,
Was in the city yesterday, interview
ing the schools and especially it 'the
Columbia building, where he was il
lustrating th? use -of the records as
an educational help. Mr. Townsend
is the representative of the Victor
Manufacturing company, and is well
qualified to. illustrate the good things
which can be obtained from the
phonograph in the schools. In many
schools in the east the phonograph is
being used for many lines of teach
From Tusrfay's Pally.
The old house which is being
torn down by Mr. Bach, on lower
Main street where Mrs. Heinrieh liv
ed for so many years was at first
constructed where II. M. Soennich-
scn new has his dry goods store, and
was used for a hardware stoe by
Wheeler and Ccolese, and when it
was desired to place a better house in
its place was moved to the present
location where it was first used as a
hardware store by Wheeler ar.d
Duke, who later moved to the place
where Roy W. Knorr is located, and
was operated by Elbert Duke and
then by John S.. Duke, while the old
building was usedby Ed. Buttery as
a drug store for a number of years
before Jacob Keinrich purchased it,
for restaurant purposes.
The building was moved fron the
place where it was built to its pres
ent location in ISSi, or fifty-four
years ago. The brick block across the
street was erected in 1S37, and is the
place where Mr. Bach has the stire
and ware room on this ide.
from Tuesday's Ia:Iy.
To derive benefits from the splen
did American Red Cross organization
it is not necessary that your soldier
bey be wounded and at the point of
death. The sick, the fatigued and
the wounded are cared Tor alike by
this society and through its chan
nels those in perfect health are sup
plied with warm, comfortable sweat
ers, socks and other articles of per
sonal necessity and convenience But
the main object of the organization
is the caring for soldiers wounded
on the field of battle and due to its
adeptness along this line many lives
are saved that would otherwisely be
lost. One single life lost, when it
could otherwisely be saved, cannot
be measured in terms of dollars and
cents. - Suppose that it should be
your boy lying mortally wounded on
the field of battle? Every one of us
owe to this organization our support
both financially and otherwise.
We wish to extend our sincere
thanks to those who so kindly assist
ed during the sickness at the time
of death of our beloved son, Wm.
Dorse Jordan, and to those who con
trihuted flowers, and especially the
members of the Woodman of the
World. '
Denrison's crepe paper at the
w. e. '.YOUNG
Always Ready for Sale
Dates Tar or near.
Telephone 1511 Murray Exchance
Here S
Work Gloves, Hats Staw and Felt. Also,
Caps for Spring and Summer. Fine line of
Work and Dress Shirts at prices below
Pols & 'Gansemer,
'rom Monday's Dally.
Joseph Tubbs, living just west of
lynard shipped, his herd of short
horn cattle to Omaha where he dis
posed of them, there were 11 head of
grown cattle and eight calves For
hem he realized $2,500.00 and has
kept only three head of milk cows,
and will not engage in th? raising of
cattle except for his own use in the
From Monday's -Daily.
Fred Otto of near Eagle, made
some . very strong statements, and
was apprehended and brought before
Judge Beeson, and then bound over
to the District court, where he was
given hearing and on promises to be
loyal and to say nothing against the
government he was given a fine of
$25.00 and costs which $24.75. and
made In all $49.75, which he paid.
The assertion which he made, was
that "whatever son of a b start
ed this war ought to be killed, and
hat I hope Germany will whip Hell
out of the English."
We desire to take this method of
expressing our most sincere thanks
to the many neighbors and friends
for their kindness and words of sym
pathy at the time of the death and
funeral of our beloved husband aud
father. We, also, wish to thak
Rev. W. A. Taylor of Union and Rev.
A. Truscott of the M. E. church
of this city for their words of com
fort. We, also, wish to thank the
many friends for the beautiful floral
ributes. Your kindness extended to
. " ? 1 1
us during our nour or sorrow, w ji
never beforgotten.
A five room house or apartments
close to Main street. Enquire Ef-'-torial
rooms Journal.
, - ,- if
H.," i :. v' "' i . .A;; y " Jj
Flat-toned walls are washable and sanitary. The beauty is
permanent. ,
Floors finished with Mar-Not Varnish Will withstand all wcar-r-d
tear. They're waterproof as well , . . .
Floorlac is the aii-around vamrsh stah. Stabs and varnishes ra
cm: operation. For furniture and woodwork.
Old Duch Enamel irt white and ivory white. The most beautiful
White Enamel finish for woodwork.
A Finish For Every Surface
ly be
From Wednesday's Dally.
A. C. Bower et al to Ella
Johnson lot 203 Green
wood W. D ?275.0G
Bank of Cass County to
John Kratchoville lots 1
& 2, BIk. "49, Young and
Hayes Add. City Tlatts-
mouth Cor. W. D ?S00.0Q
II. S. Rice to Paul Stadle-
man, lot 14, pt 13, blk.
S, Thompson's add city of
riattsmouth W. D $400.00.
J. F. Stark to A. R. Horn
beck lot 5, blk 13, Mur-
dock W. D HOO.OO
John Chalfant to G. H.
Shrader NEU KEU 2-
10-13 W. D $736S.0O
Ida Long to B. F. Marler
lots 11 & 14 blk. 15,
Longs add. Mynard W. D 575. 00
The Entertainment Committee of
the Cedar Creek Red Cross wishes to
thaik every one who contributed su
generously to the Red Cross Fair and
especially do we wish to Jrank Mr.
Louis Keil for acting as auctioneer.
The proceds of the Fair amounted to
The Entertainment Commiltce.
To the many friends for their
kindness and words of sympathv dur
ing the death and funeral of our be
loved husband and father, wo wi.h"
to express our most heartfelt thanks.
We, also, wish to thank the members
of Platte Lodge I. O. O. F. No. 7,
and friends for their beautiful floral
offerings. 1
You know you will find a com
plete line of flags at the Journal of
fice. We have jut received a newf
Beautify the Interior
of Your Home
r 1 u r t