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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1919)
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, MARCH 6. 1919.
SCHUFF AND NESLADEK FAMI
LIES ARE REMOVING TO
OTHER CITIES NOW.
TV0 ENJOYABLE FUNCTIONS
Cf.' Sitnrriav Kiobt frr the Former
for the Latter.
Trfim Saturday's Pailv.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph St-hutT wi-rc made the recipi
ents nf a very please. nt farewell sur
prise. Mr. and Mr. Schuff have
li"rn making the;r home with Mr.
and Mr.---. Frank It. Saopp for th
pat v. ii.ter months, while Mr. Schuff
has beM employed as chief clerk in
ti.e C i. j Q. storehouse in this
city. bi:t r.'-cnntly he was tendered a
similar position in the shops at Au
rora, l!i.riO:s. which !e promptly ac
cepted, thus necessitating the re
moval of himself and wife from our
midst. During thrir sTort residence
ht-re tl'.e-e good people made many
warm friends who will regret to
barn of th .r departure', but be glad
to ext'-nd best wishes for success in
their now home.
At about S o'clock- Saturday even
ing. v.!i4':' Mr. an 1 Mrs. Schuff were
busy paikin.c their household effect?,
in walked the members of the Pres
byterian church choir and com
pletely surprised theiu. Mr. and
Mr. Sell 'iff have been members of
the choir fpr a short time and when
Mrs. Skopp leHrnud of their depar
ture she invited the members of the
choi- to cot,-!" to her home and spend
Vhen Mr. and Mrr. Schuff had
recovered ;.on:ewhat from their sur-pri!-e.
they proceeded to entertain
the puests in a most hospitable man
ner. Various games and amuse
ments were hidulsed in. providing
much merriment atid pleasure for
At a convenient time Mrs. Shopp
served a delicious luncheon, to which
all did ample justice. About the
hour of eleven the members of the
choir bad.-1 Mr. and Mrs. Schuff good
bye and good luck. It is with gen
uine regret they lose this estimable
fatnily. as they have been of much
assistance to the choir, and all were
giad of the opportunity to vis-it with
them b.-fore their departure. they
leaving for their new home in Au
rora vesterday afternoon.
A. Nesladck and family are soon
to become citizens of Omaha. Mr.
Ne ladk having accepted a position
with the Ford Motor company, to
work in ther assembling branch at
On. aha. He has been working there
for tunie Iittl3 time already and now
i about to move his family to the
city to reside.
Ye: tcrday. in appreciation of the
friendship existing between these
good people and their Plattsmouth
friends and neighbors, there gather
f 1 p.t the II. of S. hall a large mmi-
b r to celebrate their departure
with a farevell reception, in which
th-v expressed the value of the
friendship they felt for t4se family,
and their benefit to the community
in which thev have lived.
The afternoon was spent in friend-'
ly greetings anJ well wishes from
every side. The ladies had prepared
a very delicious two course lunch
eon, which was greatly enjoyed by
the guests of honor and the many
friends there assembled.
In establishing their new home in
Omaha it will not be long before
they will have cultivated an equally;
as large a circle of loyal friends as
they leave behind in Plattsmouth
on the occasion of their departure.
Mr. Nesladek is a very capable
workman and a gentleman, and we'most proficient along electrical lines;
are certain he will succees in his
position and that the family will
like their new heme in the metropo
lis of the state.
For regular action of the bowels;
easy, natural movement--, relief cf
constipation, try Doan's Regulets.
30c at all stores.
iSOK IN HAYWARD'S DIVISION.
From Saturday's raily.
Dan Smith (colored) of Nebraska
City, where he if? a linotype operator
on the Nebraska City Daily News,
accompanied by his son passed thru
Plattsmouth last night on the Mis
rouri Pacific train enroute home af
ter a brief visit in Omaha. The son
of Mr. Smith was a member of Col.
Win. Hayward's famous colored regi-
iniert of New ork City, and saw
much hard fighting in France. Col.
Haywrd is a former resident of Ne
braska-. Cit y, which accounts for the
younger Smith being able to get at
tached to the fighting colored regi
LETTER FROM SON
Eugene Vroman. Who is a Sailor in
TJ. S. Navy Writes from New
York Citj Few Days Ago
Fiom ' ues.tay's Daily.
Mrs. L. K. Vroman of this city is
in receipt of a letter written by her
son. Eugene Vroman, who is in the
I'nited States navy. The letter was
written a few days ago from New
York City, while the ship was there
to take on a coal supply, and then
leave again for Brest, France.
Brooklyn. N. Y., Feb. 27.
Just a few lines to let you know
where I am. Well I left Boston on
last Sunday and I tell you that is
some town, with an excellent har
bor. Arrived here last Tuesday. I
had thought I would get a furlough,
but am out of luck on that score, as
we were ordered to coal the ship at
once, in order that we may start
again on a return trip. We will first
go to Cuba, and from there to the
Azores Islands and from there" to
Brest, France. We expect to be away
about four months, winding up on
the coast of England, from where we
will leave for home waters. We have
some stuff for Belgium and many
other places along" the way. One
thing that is pretty gfjod for a sailor
now is that he can go to sleep with
out having to be in constant fear of
With the best of wishes for you
11. I will close for this time. From
RECEIVED MERITED PROMOTION
Trcm Saturday's Daily.
Li. C. Schuff. the very efficient
chief clerk in the supply department
of the Burlington. who has been
here but a few months, has proven
himself competent and a gentleman
in every respect, as well as a man
in whom the company can see a
future of great usefulness, has been
tendered the position of chief clerk
at Aurora. Illinois, which position
he has accepted, and departed last
evening for the east, accompanied
by Mrs. Schuff. and they will take
up their residence in the Illinois
city at once.
The people of Plattsmouth who
became acquainted with them were
greatly impressed with their worth,
and have found in them excellent
neighbors and fellow townspeople,
whom they regret to see take their
departure from the city, but trust
they will enjoy the associations of
their new home.
KANE FREDERICKSON IS HOME.
From Saturday' Daily.
Kane Frederickson, of Weeping
Water, and who is known to numer
ous friend3 here by the name of
"Tarp" Frederickson, passed through
town last night on the Missouri Pa
cific enroute to his home at Weep
ing Water, having received his dis
charge from the United States navy
at the Creat Lakes station on Friday
of last week. Frederickson has been
in the navy a trifle over a year, as
an electrician, rnd has been going
to various navy electrical schools in
the east during that time, becoming
as a result of his. wide experience
After a short rest A home be ex
pects to come to Plattsmouth for a
few days' visit with friends, after
which he will turn his attention to
a poFition in civil life once more.
V7alL Paper. Paints, Glass. Flcture
Framing. Frank Gobe'man.
A QUIET MAR
RIAGE ON LAST
MISS VIOLA STANLER AND MR.
CHARLES R. HEACKE ARE
UNITED FOR LIFE.
A VERY ESTIMABLE COUPLE
Ceremony Performed at the Chris
tian Parsonage by the Pastor in
Presence of Few Friends
From Saturday's Daily.
Iast Saturday at the parsonage.
home of the pastor of the Christian
church and his wife, and in the pres
ence of a few close friends of the
contracting parties, was said the
ceremony which unites the lives of
young people, the vows of eternal fi
delity and love. The ones to thus
become man and wife were Mr. Clias.
P.. Heacke. of LaPlatte and Miss
Viola Stauder. who reside north
west of this city.
The groom is an estimable young
farmer living across the Platte river
and has many friends in this city
r.s well as in the country adjacent
to his home. Miss Stander is the
daughter of George Stander, and is
one of the very lovable young ladies
of this city, being of kind disposition
end possessing the happy taculty of
making friends wherever she goes,
a host of whom are glad to extend
rongratulat ions upon the occasion of
Mr. Heacke is indeed a fortunate
young man in securing for his help
meet through life such an accom
plished young lady, who knows the
routine of farm and household to
fhe last word of excellency and is
equally as competent to take her po
sition in society as the occasion may
This happ- young couple will
make their home on the farm just
over the river, where the groom has
household in readiness to begin upon
life's journey together under most
auspicious circumstances. The Jour
nal joins with their many friends
here and elsewhere in wishing them
much joy and happiness.
Through the united and determin
ed efforts of the volunteers who re
sponded so promptly and willingly
last Thursday morning, the 27th
ult.. I am happy to state that while
the Hotel building was burned to
the ground the yard was miracu
lously saved from destruction and
there was absolutely no damage
done with the exception of several
burnt places on the roofs covering
the three sheds and this is a very
minor loss. The Stock is intact in
every particular, all reports to the
contrary notwithstanding, and we
are doing "business as usual."
To you loyal men and faithful
women I esteem it a privilege to
publicly thank you for your unsel
fish and devoted services rendered
on that fateful morning and to each
and everyone of you I thank you
from the bottom of my heart.
PAUL II. ROBERTg.
Cedar Creek. Nebr.
March 4th, 1919.
RrVER ICE IS NOW STRONG.
Fmm Tuesday's Mail v.
"fliis morning Mahlon Richard
son crossed the river on the ice just
east of the Burlington station, and
found the ice good and strong. The
situation is such that we could now
easily have a good harvest of ice.
The matter of the ice product for
the coming season has been one
which has made some wakeful
nights for the people who will be
compelled to have the ice. and just
now there is a lot of people who are
I trying to get ice plants established.
and couid not, "will be somewhat re
j lieved by this colder weather.
When baby suffers with croup,
apply and give Dr. Thomas Eclectic
Oil at once. Safe for children. A
little goes a long way. 30c and 60c.
at all drug stores.
Subscribe for the Journal
IS VISITING HER BROTHER HERE
From Tuesday's Daily.
Miss Anna Thompson, who has
been making her home near Lewis
town, Montana, for some five years
past, is visiting at the home, of her
brother J. L. Thompson, at the
bridge at Oreapolis, at this time.
Miss Thompson went to the west
some five years ago. and there took
a homestead of 320 acres, which she
has but just now received the gov
ernment patent for. Miss Thomp
son will remain wiili the brother
and wife for some time. Mrs.
Thompson is reported as being some
better at this time, and for which
her many friends are pleased.
MANY SPECIAL DEC
Boys Eoing Service in France Re
ceive Various Awards of
Merit for Service.
from Tuesday's Dativ
From the Fremont Tribune, we
gather the following information re
garding the number of special deco
rations for acts of heroism, which
were awarded to Atncricau soldiers
in France. The total number of such
decorations is given as ?.,91S, and of
this number, the second division, of
which the Arries boys were mem
bers, received C64, cr twice as many
as any other division. The next
highest was the Firjt division, with
a total of 22?.. while the Third came
next with 300, and 'the 26th. which
is composed of the National Guards
of New England, followed with 229.
Next in order was tVo famous 42nd
or Rainbow- division, with 20". to
their credit. Many of the Platts
mouth boys were in tins famous di
tion, eight from her having enlist
ed witli the Gleu.vciui. carcpa.H.v. and
two. namely, Eddie C. Hippie and
Hugh Keurnes. lo-.t their lives on
foreign soil. Then followed the 30th
division, with 177 decorations. 1 his
is what is known as the "Wild Cat"
division. and another Plattsmouth
)oy. Pollock Parmele i a member of
t. Then came the ,27th a::d 77t!i.
divisions, made up of New York Nat
ional Guards, with 146 and 13S re
spectively. Then followed the S9th.
which contained the Nebraska troops
and which, although not long in the
battle line, received 97 decorations.
which is an exceptionally good aver
age considering they arrived so late.
A NEW AUTO HEARSE
JOHN P. SATTLER MAKES PUR
CHASE OF AN AUTO EURIAL
CAR, WHICH MEETS
from Saturday's 1 all
Funeral director John P. Sattler
is displaying consideabrlo enter
prise in the matter cf furnishing
the patrons of his business the best
which can be offered in service, in
his niakng purchase of an auto
beaie for use at funeral. The
auto is what is known as the S. & S.
or the Savers and Scovllle Co.. and
is similar to those in use in Omaha.
The matter of the ownership cf
one of the autos for th!s city hm
been up for discussion between the
two funereal directors of this city,
and as there seems no use for two,
it was concluded that should one
make the purchase, the other would
use same in connection, and thus
save the investment in more than
one. and make it better for both.
This they have done and Mr.
Streight will use the new hearse as
well as Mr. Sattler.
If this co-operative spirit could
be extended to other lines of busi
ness it would be a great benefit to
From Fnturrtpyp inv.
Mr. 11. R. Duncan of Havelock
arrived in the city last Saturday,
end will mak,e bis home in this city.
having accepted the appointment to
the position of Storekeeper for the
Burlington at this place, the posi
, tion which Mr. E. C. ITill resigned
! a short time since to engage In
Head the Journal Ads It Pavr
SU FLft! 10"
I'EPART FOR OMAHA TODAY
RECEIVE TREATMENT IN
WILL SUBMIT TO OFEMTiOHS
Pearson T. Walton Goes to the Ford
Hospital and Mrs. C. M. Man
ners to the Emmanuel. I
Prom Tuesday's I'nily.
This afternoon Mr. and Mrs. C.
?d. Manners departed far Omaha,
where ?.!rs. Manners er.tc-rs the Em
nanuel hospital. to receive treat
ment a::u al.-o undergo an operation
Tor th.w restoration cf her health.
Mrs. Maaiicrs returns to the hos
pital at this time for a third opera
tion, having undergone two similar
ones before and it is hoped that this
third one will restore her health.
Mr. Manners, who accompanied his
wife, will remain until after the or
deal is over.
The operation will be performed
at the hospital tomorrow morning
and the many friends of Mrs. Man
ners are hopeful that, she may pass
-afely through the ordeal.
Pearson T. Walton, who was taken
'ick cr.lv a t.hort time since, and
dio this afternoon, in care of his
physician, lr. P. J. Flynn. departed
f:ir Omaha, will enter-th0 Ford hos
t i ; a 1 there aid undergo an oprra
ion for th restoration, of his heulth.
Mr. Wr.ltcn is a fine elderly gentle
man, bavins a large number of
friends who will be pleased to know
of his recovery, and hope that the
operation may prove successlul in
restoring Kim to his usual health
-ind strength in a short time.
SETTLED MATTER OUT OF COURT
rn-. Tuesday's Daily.
Relative to the narration of the
settlement of the matter between
R-m G. Smith, and brother Guy H.
Smith, relative to the time when
thev were interested together in
business. Mr. Sam G. Smith has to
sav that their nusiness was settiea
out cf court, and claims no judg
ment was rendered against him. The
folio.-, ing is a clause in their articles
of agreement, which touches upon
the terms, and which has been sign
ed by both the principals, and their
attorneys as witnesses to the agree
ment: "Whereas, bcth parties are de
sirous cf settling the said disputes
and differences and the said Cuy 1
Smith has agreed to accept the sum
cf ?900 car.h. and a Ford automo
bile, iu full of all his claims against
the-said Sam G. Smith, arising out
of the business cf said garage."
A EIRTHEAY DINNER
Fr"m Tuesday's Daily.
Yesterday marked the fifteenth
birthday of Robert Paird, and in
honor of the event, Mrs. Baird had
invited a few playmates and friends
to come to his home after school and
assist him in celebrating the occa
sion. Various amusements and of course
a few gemes of Rook, made the
hours pass very rapidly and made
this delightful birthday entertain
ment most enjoyable.
At the hour of six the guests were
invited to the dining room, where
a most delectable birthday dinner
was faultlessly served in courses.
The table was prettily decorated, the
centerpiece consisting of a birthday
cake, bearing the fifteen candles
marking the number of milestones
the young host had passed. Covers
were laid for twelve.
It was late in the- evening when
the guests wished their 'host ma,ny
happy returns of the day and wended
their way homeward. Robert receiv
ed a number of handsome gifts which
will be constant reminders of this
Itching, bleeding, protruding or
blind piles have yielded to Doan's
Ointment. 60c at all drug stores.
TTTTTV. THTRflTTTV TJT.TT'MT
BADLY EURNED AT DENVER
From Tuesday's Pali.
Word was received yesterday by
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warren, telling
of the little daughter Dorothy, of
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hlunt being bad
ly burned by falling into a tub of
hot water which the mother had
just placed on the floor. The tele
gram ashed that one of either Mr.
and Mrs. Warren come to assist in
the care nf the little one und yes
terday afternoon Mrs. Frank War
ren departed for Denver the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Hlunt and his moth
er, to render what assistance it is
possible of this time of trouble.
WAS INJURED IN
SINKING OF PEKIN
In Illinois River Last Summer Is
Visiting Friends Here, Where
He Formerly Lived.
From Tuesday's Dally.
George Wullinger and mother,
Mrs. John Wailingir, who formerly
lived in this city, are visiting in
Plattsmouth for a short time at the
home of G. G. Meisinper, tbey hav
ing also visited at Elmwood. Cedar
Creek and Louisville in this county.
They will remain here for a short
time before returning to their home
at Pekin. Illinois.
At the time of the sinking of the
pleasure boat, the City of Pekin, on
last July Sth, Mr. Wallinger was
among the excursionists aboard the
ill fated pleasure craft and while es
caping with his life when it cap
si?ed and sank in the Illinois river,
he received an internal lision of his
stomach, which has not entirely
healed as yet, on which acco'int the
attending physician advised that he
take a rest from his work, which ac
counts for his Visit in Cass county
at ibis time. Eighty-seven lives
were lost when the pleasure boat
rank and Mr. Wallingr considers
himself lucky that his injuries were
i o worse than they proved to be.
Stepped Cosgh After Influenza.
"Foley's Honey and Tar is the
best cough medicine I ever tried."
writes E. P. McDowell, R. F. D. 1.
Box 119, Arlington, Tenn. "My
son had influenza. He had the
worst. kind of .a cough. I tried
everything but nothing did any
good. God sent me a friend with
Foley's Honey and Tar, and in two
days his cough was gone." Sold
Have you been to the Jardon Mil
linery, the new store in the Coate's
Raymond Travis was a visitor in
this city for the day a guest at the
home of his mother.
A Service message
HLTHOUGH the war is over let as not
forget that Europe still looks to us for
the bulk of its food supply.
The world's champion food producer the American
farmer must continue to show this championship form
and, speed for another year at least.
Continue to make jour acres prediice to the utmost.
If you need funds for seed, feed, fertilizer or machin
ery, remember that we are always at your service.
We are prepared to make farm loans to any amount
on the be9t possible terms.
First National Bank
MRS. ELIAS SAGE PASSED AWAY
AT MAYWO0D YESTERDAY,
AT ADVANCED AGE.
CAME HERE MANY YEARS AG3
Husband Died In This City Some
Fifteen Years Ago. Funeral
Will Be Thursday.
Frnni Tuesday's Dnlly.
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Sage came to
this city in 1S60, and lived here tor
over forty year::, he parsing away
at an advanced age, and after his
death, Mrs. Sage went to M-aywood.
where she has made her home wish
her daughter. Mrs. J. II. I'.urnctt,
since that time, anil passed away
there yesterday, at the advanced age
of 90. The remain? will arrive here
on the early morning train Thurs
day, and a short funeral service will
be held at the cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Safe who lived in
this city for nearly a half century
were one of the finest couples, cue
could imagine, attending strictly to
their own affairs, and a friend to
any who need a friend. They lived
a quiet peaceful life in this city, a
benediction to all who knew them.
They were uncle and aunt of our
townsman James W. Sage and par
ents of Harvey Sage who lived here
for many years.
The older portion of the popula
tion of Plattsmouth will remember
this aged couple with pleasure and
be glad to honor their memory.
RALPH ALLEN IS NOW
IN SOUTHERN FRANCE
From Saturday's Dally.
A letter just received by Mrs. M.
15. Allen from her son. Ralph, who is
a member of the famous Rainbow
division, tells of his now being in
southern France, having been trans
ferred from the division in which
he has .been heretofore, and now be
ing attached to Company C. 3:'rtb
Casual division. The letter said he
was feeling fine and while it was
penned nearly a month ago. Mrr.
Allen ir5 hopeful that her son will
be heme soon.
WILL THIS GET BY?
"Now- that January and February
have gotten away.
We will let March pass, that April
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