The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 15, 1919, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Famous Picture Starring Blanche
Sweet Featured Tuesday and
Wednesday Nights.
Alice I'arcot "J
- Blanche Sweet
Dinny Panot J
Sihen Parcot Edwin Stevens
Mrs. Parcot Mary Alden
Noll Windsor Matt Moore
CJc-o. Washington StickerW. Barry
Col. Klemm Wallace Berry
The Brute Bull Montana
Hoy Scout Bobby Connolly
The Parcots father, mother, and
two charming daughters live in
Southern California. At the time
the action begins. Stephen Parcot,
i he father, is in the Far North pur
suing his avocation as an explorer.
Mrs. Parcot has hurried overseas to
Belgium to bring back one daugh
ter who had been placed in a con
vent there. Dininy Parcot (the
lead in the picture, played by
Blanche Sweet, who also appears
as the other sister in several parts
of the production) is alone in the
beautiful Parcot home. She re
ceives a letter from her loved ones
abroad a letter that almost sends
her reason tottering from its throne
- a letter that tells her that invad
ing soldiers have committed against
both her mother and her sister "the
unpardonable sin."
The letter has been one last note
of explanation and a plea that
mother an dsister be forgotten, a
cry that their disgrace be shielded
from the world.
With the letter carefully hidden
in a wallet. Dimny. half crazed with
jirief and not figuring the difficul
ties of the task she has set for her
self, sets out to find her loved ones.
Her train is delayed just outside
a little town in the middle west. A
chance traveling acquaintance of
fers aid and. later as Dimny and
her acquaintance are walking thru
a shaded street in ttie little village
just at dusk, the acquaintance,
smitten by Diruny's beauty, attempts
to force his attentions upon her
Dimny collapses; her reason flees.
Only a zephyr of the breath of life
remains! Weeks later she recovers
her strength, both mental and phy
sical, to tind that the has been nurs
ed in the home of the Windsors.
Noll Windsor, an undergraduate
at the college in the little town, has
learned to love Dimny. She tells
him her story and torn between
the fear of all men and the thought
that she may waver from her path
of chosen duty, leaves the home
without announcement, to continue
on her journey.
Soon after, young Windsor answ
ers his government's call to serve
with Hoover's Belgian relief com
mission in the devastated country,
lie arrives in Washington to secure
bus passports and discovers Dimny,
who has been in the capitol city for
some time, unable to continue her
j.urn-y for the reason that the gov
criimint has discontinued the is-,
suauce of passports to "unmarried"
women. Noll and Dimny effect a
marriage of convenience, Dimny's
passports being securable in no oth
er way.
I'pon their arrival in Belgium,
Noll, husband in name only, finds
if pos-siblo to do much to aid Dininy
in her search for her people. To
gether they travel the devastated
regions, even penetrating the enemy
country- -for in those days the Unit
ed States had not entered the war.
A veritable pawn of Fate, it is
Dimny's misfortune to encounter
the very beast who had ravished her
sister. When he sees the fresh
young girl from California. Colonel
Kknim mistakes her for the sister
whom he has -o .hamefully treated
in Belgium. He is mystified and
some repairs for his farm machin
ery. Henry Thicrolf ' came in this
morning from bis farm home and
departed on the afternoon Burling
ton train for Omaha where he will
secure some repairs for his farm
II. 11. Stoll. one of the leading
residents of the Nehawka commun
ity and Fred Llndville came up yes
terday afternoon for a few hours.
Mr. Lindrille being called here to
look after some business affairs at
tho office of the county superintend
ent while Mr. Stoll spent the time
visiting his friends and while here
paid the Journal office a pleasant
Sufferers from lhdgestioh are apt
to become discouraged and feel that
complete recovery is not tobe hop
ed for. No one could make a great
er mistake. Hundreds have been
permanently cured by taking Cham
berlain's Tablets and can now eat
anything that they crave. These
tablets strengthen the stomach and
enable it to perform its functions
naturally. If you have not tried
them do so at once.
Farmer Living: East of Murdock to
Engage in Hardware Business
in Louisville Soon.
l"rii T.'iurstlay'n Daily.
Adam Meisinger came in yesterday
afternoon from his farm home near
Cedar Creek and spent a few hours
looking after some business matters
in the city. .
II. A. Ruhga and sou, II. 1.
Kuhga, motored up this moruing
from their home at Avoca to spend
a few hours in the city looking after
fomi! matters at the court house.
I.. J. Mayfield and wife motored
dowu from Louisville yesterday aft
ruoou and spent a few hours in the
city attending to some business af
fairs and calling on tbeir friends.
Ernest Melburn of near Murray j
-vas in the city yesterday afternoon
for a few hours enroute home from
Omaha where he had been to secure
William J. Stohlman. one of the
highlv successful farmers in the vi-
cinitv east of town has Just dispos
ed of his farm for the neat sum of
$56,320.00. or a price of $352.00 an
acre. George Stohlman being the
purchaser. The place is surely worth
the money and it is being taken by
one who knows w-hat it is worth.
After disposing of the farm. Mr
Stohlman immediately purchased
the hardware store of J. R. Noyes,
in Louisville, and will become a mer
chant in that town. The business
of Mr. Noyes has been a profitable
one and we think Mr. Stohlman will
be successful in his continuation of
the same. Mr. Noyes will return to
the farm and again become a tiller
of the soil. He is a man of much
pep and not afraid to work, and will
give bis undivided attention to the
farm in which he is interested.
Mr. Stohlman will erect a new
home in Louisville, which will add
to the many beautiful and convent
ent modern dwelling places in that
live town.
To Soldier and Sailor Boys Held on
Last Saturday Rousing Time
Provided for Everyone.
Last Saturday the citizenry of
South Bend precinct, who are loyal
patriotic Americans to the core, pre
pared a welcome for the returning
fifteen boys who gave their service
to tbeir country, as members of the
army and navy during the receut
world war. A sumptuous dinner was
provided and with the addresses of
welcome and music a most sociable
time resulted and general good feel
ing. Earl R. Talbot, the last to
return, celebrated his 21st birthday
on the same occasion, he having
reached his majority on that date.
He has just returned from an eight
months' stay at Cardiff, Wales,
where he was in service. Wnilu
away he was in Holland, Ireland,
England and France aha was sta
tioned on the Lake Silver, a freight
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Russell, it
Sparland, 111., came Wednesday for
a couple of weeks visit with her
sister, Mrs. Jake Frolich and her
brothers. Will and Harry Caddy.
Charles Snyder has become . af
fected with the paint-up propogan
da and is having the hotel all dolled
up. Bill Latrom is on the job as
chief brush twister, while Charley
stands on the ground and trims tho
base boards.
Mrs. T. J. VanSicle arrived from
Chicago Sunday evening and is now
spending the week at the Oscar Keil
home, where her husband has been
for the past two weeks visiting his
sister. Mrs. Kiel. They expect to
leave the latter part of the week fcr (
their home in Ft. Collins. Colo.
Mr. .and Mrs. D. Wilm were
pleasantly surprised on last Sunday
when a party loaded in two large
touring cars drove into their placa
to visit for a few days. They were
old friends and relatives from Par
is, Illinois, whom they had not seen j
for 33 years. There were in the
party, Mr. and Mrs. M. Hinds. Mrs.
Colby, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher and Mis
Fisher. They were on their way to j
Denver and Yellowstone park and
continued their journey Wednesday.
Fred Trunkenbolz this week un
loaded his big 10.--- gallon oil tank
and will soon be buying oil for his
light plant by the carload. Fred has
used every means possible to keep
the price of electric juice down, and
has succeeded remarkably well. Th's
tank represents an investment of
about $1,300 but it will give him
fuel oil at a lower rate and enable
him to make the same old price,
which is about the lowest small town
rate in the state.
1IL - M LMjlfe f- .iV-t-.-.v-v. -
ii i
The greatest story of the year picturized into the greatest motion picturing the screen has ever seen!
asj A HI
T?wr V1tv school nnened Septem
ber 1st. The attendance was very
irregular on account of the state
fair at Lincoln during tbe first week
Minnie Dickmann and Elsie Bor-
nemcifcr were Lincoln visitors Tues
Mr. Herman Zamzow and August
Rissmann came from Iowa to spend
a few days at the home of Carl
Mr. and Mrs. John Box. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Rleter and little Gladys
were visitors at Fred Dlckmanns for
Sunday dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonn Stroy and their
niece Miss Elsie Baumgartner were
called to Denver Wednesday by the
sudden death of tbe latler's father.
Will Install the New System .
Last Friday Harry V. McDonald.
one of tbe chief stockholders of the
Murdock Mutual Telephone company
and Banker Henry A. Guthmann
were -looking after some business
matters at Plattsmouth, called there
to attend a suit relative to the keep
ing of books for the" telephone com
pany. In the new. set of books
which the commission requires the
company to . inaugurate, there are
some 26 forms which cost in' the
neighborhood of $80.00. This will
entail a great deal of extra work,
and will be a burden upon the small
companies as all will have to adopt
W. L. Hobson. R. D. McNurlin
and Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Phillips drove
up to Omaha Monday to see and heal
President Wilson. They report n
large crowd but a vry orderly one.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boyle, of
Cozad. visited from Thursday niplu
until Monday morning at the home
of Mr. Boyle's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. S. Boyle. They drove down to
the fair and came on down for a
short visit.
Mrs Thomas Murtey went to Lin
coln Friday evening to meet Miss
Dorothy who is coming home from
Rising City, where she has been vij-
iting her Bister, Mrs. Leon Stoker.
Dorothy will enter the University of
Nebraska this fall.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Creamer, of
Harrisburg, Nebr.. who made the
trip throufih by auto and have been
visiting friends and relatives here
and in the Wabash vicinity, return
ed to their home this Thursday. Mr.
Creamer was formerly cashier of the
Farmers State Bank at Wabash and
holds the same office in the Banner
Couuty Bank at Harrisburg.
A car was parked on our streets
last Wednesday with a Pennsylvania
number on. When inquiring, we
learned the car" belonged lo'Mr. Rav
Arinogart who had driven through
from Pennsylvania with his wife
and four children and have been
staying the last two weeks at the
home of his sister, Mrs. Addison
Johnson and expects to permanently
locate in this part of the country.
Harvey Duffleld returned the first
of the week from service overseas.
the last several months having been
spent with the Army of Occupation
in Germany. Harvey saw much real
service as an ambulance driver in
Ambulance Co. No. 7 and had some
narrow escapes. When he turned
his car in soon after the armistice
was signed the speedometer records
showed that he had driven it over
110,000 miles. Since then he has
done a lot of driving on other cars.
He spent most of his time while in
Germany driving the car of Col. Fink
of the 3rd division. Harvey was in
the 'service approximately twenty
seven months. He said he enlisted
for the duration of the war and he
sure thought. the duration was never
going to be over with. Harvey ex
pects to enter Lincoln Business col
lege and later fit himself for the
medical profession considerable study
and training for which he has hai
while in the service.
OUS TALE of Love and
ad-jcnture EVER
.A .V
The Sin That Won't Wipe Out!
It's Different from All Other Motion Pictures!
A deal was completed this week
whereby Ed Gustln sold to Willard
Clapp the eighty acre farm 'near
Greenwood, known as theWard es- 1
tate. This is a good level piece of
bottom land and is a good purchase
for Mr. Clapp.
Norman Capwell. who has just re
turned from overseas, visited with
ins 'brothers. Joe and Howard and
his sister, Mrs. Clyde Corbett for
Several davs and ou Tuesday left for
Siojix Falls. S. D., where he will
work for the R. R. Norman is look
ing fine and says that he has had
manv experiences and bas enjoyed
the army life.
On Monday Mrs. George Kunz was
suddenly taken sick and it was
found that she was suffering with
appendicitis. It proved to be rather
severe and she suffered a good deal
of paW It was thought at first
that an operation would be neces
sary but at present she is gettiug
along nicely and it is thought that
it will not be necessary to have an
Earl Bailey left ou Wednesday for
a trip to points in the state of Idaho.
He will stop at Buhl where he will
visit the E. C Burke family. From
there he will go to Portland where
he will visit Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cox.
Incidentally Earl who has the west
ern fever will look over that coun
try and we wouldn't be much sur
prised tcJiear of him buying a piece
of land.
. Last Sunday we had occasion to
take an auto ride in the vicinity
vest of Alvo and saW' the farms of
James McCartney and J. V. Deles
Dernier. Both of these gentlemen
have good firms and very well im
proved. Jim and his wife have just
returned from an auto trip into
Colorado. He 6ays that he passed
through one town where the speed
! sign rial ' ?0 tnile per li.:4r
ir you ey.-. t ::'Hliv it get ou " Fro:u
this we iiiii"!" M at if Jim followed
instructions he must have made a
hasty trip.
The ten year old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Miller of 2119 So. 16
St. died on Wednesday from appeu
dicitis. An operation was perform
ed but the appendix had bursted
and the little fellow died as a re
sult. The body will' be brought to
Elm wood for burial and funeral will
take place at the M. E. church on
Friday afternoon at '1 o'clock and
interment in the Elmwood ceme
tery. He was a grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. James Miller of this place.
The undersigned will sell at pub
lic auction at the Ail :ir:u tw-i
miles east- and one-half mile north
of Louisville, and two miles south
west of Cedar Creek, on
The following described property,
One span of mules, 5- and 6 years
old, wt. 2250.
One Shetland, pony, 5 years old.
wt. 400.
One sucking colt.
Two coming 2-year-old geldings;
colts black and bay.
One 5-year-old bay mare, weight
One draft team geldings, bay and
black, 4 and 5 years old, weight
Eight head of ir.flk cows.
Three sets of work harness; one
new, two old.
One bay rack and truck.
One box wagon (triple bed).
One Moline gang plow, 12-inchts.
One 2-row Go-Devil.
One riding cultivator.
One disc cultivator.
One walking cultivator.
One riding lister.
One Deering mowing machine.
One Deere rake. 12-foot.
One Milwaukee binder.
One 3-section harrow.
Five tons alfalfa hay.
One Old Trusty incubator.
One Mandy Lee incubator.
One Owen's fanning mill new.
One Blue Bell cream separator.
Two hog oilers. '
One 1-horse Monitor drill.
One Tiger press drill.
One corn stalk rake.
One Ford touring car, 1917 model.
Sale Will Commence at 1 O'clock.
TERMS: All sums under $10
cash; over $10 a credit of eight
months will- be given, purchaser
giving good bankable note bearing
eight per cent from date. All prop
erty must be settled for before bein:
J. A. ALLEY, Owner.
C. E. WOOD, CUrk.
FRANK SNIDE, Auctioneer.
"Riders of the Purple Sage." t
good story that you will find on
sale nt the Journal ufSca.
If you have anything to sell or
want to buy something use the Daily
Journal want-ads.
Union made, Llue stripe, bib $1.90
Heavy plain blue bib 2.C0
Lightweight blue bib 1 .25
Standard, full cut and weight 2.30
Standard, extra heavy 2.73
Athletic, cool-comfortable, 75c to $2.50
Balbriggan, short or long sleeves,
ankle length $ 1 .00 to $3.00
Porusweave .y)
Balbriggan, fancy stripe, 3 pair .... $ 1 .00
Black, lightweight, 2 pair 23c
Black, heavier weight, 3 pair 50c
Neckband, fancy assorted stripes, $1.23
Collar attached, " " .5rj
Collars detached, " " 3.Q J
Wescott's Sons