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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1919)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOUB2IAL
THURSDAY. OCIOSLR S. 1319.
W C. T. U. CON
TWENTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL SES
SION HELD AT WEEPING
Of fear lest h be laid on the table
Ami never more will be able
To s)ua ruler large .sums of money for
With which he always controlled the
"For the men are now realizing
In a way quite patronlzinp.
That you women for years have oper-
ateil si Union.
I Which has beat all other unions
And that they'd better side in with you
Or you. and your white ribboners, too
Will outwit their' keenest leaders.
And the whole world will be White
UNIQUE GREETINGS EXTENDED
By Mrs. T. Murtey of Weeping Wat
er Union All Represented
The 2Sth annual W. C. T. U. con
vention of Cass county convened at
Weeping Water last" Thursday. Oc
tober 2ml. at 9:30 a. ni.. in the Con
gregational church. TM1 county of
ficers. Mrs. 'j. D. Cross, of Union,
president; Mrs. Mary S. Harmon, of
Alvo. secretary and Mrs. Irene Mc
Fall. of Kagle. treasurer, were pres
ent, as was also the state president.
Mrs. Mamie Clafin.
There are six Unions in Cass coun
ty, being located at Nehawka, Eagle.
Louisville. Plattsmouth. Weeping
Water and Union. All of them ex
cept Louisville were represented.
Mrs. T. Murtey. of Weeping Water,
gave Greetings, which were cleverly
written in rhyme, and from which
the following has been copied, be
ing the address in part:
"If you are lit-re today as a member of
the W. C T. I., or if you come as
The Wt-epinff Water Union bids m.-
weU-ome you to tlit-ir best.
Heroines of victorious battles fouilM,
Silently and by much ridicule fraught.
We have fflt thy influence for years
Aft discouraged: tift with teals.
"We deem It great honor you to greet:
(ilailly we sit at thy feet.
On the past we look.
As upon a sacred book
And thy voices we will grcatefully
Clad to feel the white ribboners so
That ywi have achieved your goal
Ami held John IJarleycorn under con
trol. It should be a matter of great pride
That our land has made such a stride
Toward a better way of living.
Which has come from much thinking
Over social problems, industrial anil i
Until hemon Hum is now In a panic
ANCE OF THE
uel's domain. They returned home, and found some pretty tough sled- nations are now being made to open
.ater out will go west to ding. They ran into a bank of soft un ofi(;OS ... or pul rhioutrn
occupy the land soon. dirt, where the graders had been T ,? , 8,1 , t-hlcaso.
Wiiiiam woeard and daughter, working, as they were trying to beat "c uu"ra "aiuun' le program
Miss Mae are visiting with friends .the rain into Plattsmouth and also for the afternoon
and relatives at Belmont and Platt-
ville, Wisconsin, where they will re
nareiy escapea neing overturned in The evening was taken up with
a canyon at the roadside, which thev , .... .. . .
i ' iiiiiiu i ii i el I u in II i en 'j i Ti m cj n r it
main for some time. During their , could not see on account of the dark-! .
absence, Mr. Hogard is looking af-!ness. The rain finally caught them lne tj3,,lts. also the free dance in
ter the duties of the office and thinks and put them into the ditch, where, "the large new Farmers Union ware-
Mrs. Frank Chaloupka, of Denver,
who has been visiting in the east for
a short time with relatives and old
friends, is expected in the city today
for a short visit while enroute home.
Frank M. Uestor was a business
visitor in Omaha today, going to
that city on the afternoon Burling
J. H. Short departed on the af
ternoon train today for Omaha, at
which place he will visit for a
Mrs. J. 15. Higley departed this
afternoon for Omaha, where she
will visit for a short time with rel
atives and friends.
T. M. Patterson of the Farmers
State Bank, departed
ABSENCE OF LOCAL EDITOR SE
LECTED TO HANDLE NEWS
IS CAUSE OF DELAY
TO BECOME REGULAR FEATURE
In Columns of Monday Semi-Weekly
Journal Town is Without
We expected to have the Avoca
department established last week,
but owing to the fact that the local
editor. Miss Mae Bogard, is visiting
in the east for a time, the matter of
fullv establishing a news service as
it no small job either. He is com
plaining somewhat of having a lone
some job keeping house without the
women folks. We sure do miss the
women folks when they are away.
L. II. Fahnestock, who was visit
ing at Nebraska City last week, on
his return was accompanied by his
daughter, Mrs. Charles Woodson,
who Is visiting in Avoca with friends
for a short time.
Mrs. Gust Mohr, who with her
husband, have been living in the
west part of the state, arrived from
her home at ChappelL last Friday
for an extended visit with friends
J.' E. Hallstrom. the cashier of
the Farmers State Bank of Avoca. ac
companied by Mrs. Hallstrom, were
visiting with friends and attending
the welcome home celebration held
at Plattsmouth last Saturday. While
there, they took advantage of the
opportunity of remaining over Siin-
j day with relatives.
jonn .MCruriana expressed nis re
news items for publication in Mon
day's issue, on which day of the week
is is our intention to publish the
new Avoca department, but the ab-
o .r. sw iitm n t Anr 1 i ti rt r r o moil
list pvonin ' "" ' ""ul'"-
iasi evuiun d lf imnossible to net them into
lor Chicago, where he was called onjtyDe in tlme for publication before
today. We are hopeful, however, of
having the Avoca department firmly
we desire had to be postponed. ine;mts at mt l-iiir able to attend the
Journal's country representative vis-ibig homecoming celebration for sol-
lieu Avoca me iasi oi tne ween, aim tiers, sailors and marines, but savs
upon learning of Miss Bogard's ab- ue C(ma positively not get away on
sence picked up a few interesting Saturday.
with a representative of the Journal. house, and the free moving picture
they hud to put in a large part of, s ts , thtf afternooil were th,;
the night in trying to get their carl , ,
out. A neighboring farmer solved, u" "'"un game. etc.
the problem the next morning. The aeroplane was busy all day
carrying passengers and making ex
REPORT OF FARM
ERS UNION PICNIC
Journal Furnished with a Splendid
Account of Cass County Event
Held at Weeping; Water
The annual picnic given by th
merchants of Weeping Water and the
Farmers Union of Cass county, held
on the 2"th of September was an
other big 5;uocess. It was an all day
aiialr and tne whole program was
interesting from start to finish.
The Wetping Water band of 20
pieces furnished music in abundance,
A PLEASANT EVENT
This morning the stork paid a
flying visit to t lie home of Mr. and
Mrs. James Holly in the west portion
of the city and left in their care r.
fine little daughter, to bring sun
shine and happiness to the home.
Both the mother and little one are
doing nicely and Jim is as happy as
only a proud father can be.
SOME GOOD ADVICE
TOKA CAMPFIRE GIRLS WERE
OUT YESTERDAY AFTER
NOON FOR A WALK.
TRIP TO M. STREIGHT FARM
Where a Wiener Roast Was One of
the Principal Forms of Enter
tainment Fine Time.
Strengthened by Plattsmouth
some business matters.
Mrs. H. C. Leopold departed this
morning on the early Burlington
train for Minden, Nebraska, where
she will enjoy a short visit with
Mrs Edward A. Burns and children
departed this afternoon for Omaha,
where they will enjoy a visit for a
few days with friends in that city.
t'. F. Buttery and wife departed
this afternoon for Omaha, where they
established in the near future.
Orlando Tefft, who has been sick
for some time past, is showing a good
deal of improvement and is able to
be' on the street at intervals and to
meet his many friends of t he city.
Win. Tinker, the new Missouri
Pacific agent, has gotten moved and
settled and seems at home in Avoca.
Mr. Tinker is certainly a sure enough
real efficient railroad man.
W. P. Beezlev. the efficient mall
will visit for the day with relatives arrir nf the H. P. I), running out
and where Mr. Buttery will consult J of Avoca made up his mind to attend
a specialist in regard to his health, the festivities attendant to welcom-
I ing the soldier boys home at Platts
Mrs. Rosa Cogdill and daughter, ' mouth Saturday, but on account of
Mrs. C. H. Boynton, were among having to carry the mail over the
those going to Omaha this morning! lad roads.' found most of his day tak
en up in tne periormance oi nis uuiy,
whereas with good roads the task
could have,, been accomplished in a
small fraction of the time it took.
Mrs. Kdward Mohr. who has been
to visit for a few hours with friends
In that city.
Sheriff C. D. Quinion was among
those going to Omaha this morning
to spend a few hours looking after visiting with friends and relatives in
, . ; Kansas for the past few weeks, re-
some matters for the county. j turned home TuesdaVf havinK
I). V. Morgan departed this morn-; had an excellent time while she was
ing for Lincoln, where he will attend away.
Claude Hollenfcerger and Marion
Pitman were in the west about a
i weeK or ten aays ago. ana wnne
this week. there filed on a section of Uncle Sam-
a meeting of the second class post
masters of the state to be held there
-Qimrkfi T?ahniflv(p wri lm;r lnr
week looking after receiving the in-a" ll"n"Hun u a,
com ins erain at the elevator, as was i prelude and final concert in the
also Louis Marquardt at his elevator.
They are both shipping a good quan
tity of wheat out these days
Albert Koper, who resides some! with an address of welcome by K. L.
Kidney disease is too dangerous to
neglect. At the first sign of back
ache, headache, dizziness or urinary
program opened : disorders, you should give the weak-
five miles west of Avoca, is hauling
the lumber for the construction of a
new house on his farm. When com
pleted it will make him and his es
timable wife an excellent home, and
one to which thev are well entitled.
Returned from the West.
Some four of our citizens were vis
iting and looking after some business
in the west last week, they being
ened kidneys prompt attention. Eat
little meat, take things easier and
use a reliable kidney tonic. There's
Shoemaker, president of the Cass
i county Farmers Union, after which
the Gables from the Lyceum bureau. jno otner kidney medicine so well
of Lincoln, gave a portion of their ( recommended at Doan's Kidney Pills,
program. Plattsmouth people rely on them.
Prof. X. W. Gaines, of the Exten- Ask your neighbor. Here's one of the
sion department of the school of ag-jmany statements from Plattsmouth!
ricuiture, gave an address on tne lino people.
of loyalty and admonition to the Mrs. Harry Kuhney, Eighth and
Keese Hutching. John Peckham, Will farmers to "quit their kicking" and ' Pearl St., says: "I couldn't say any-
Beatey and Louis Hoback. The first get to work. He went ' on to say ; thing but good words for Doan's Kid
two named have land there, and have that fhp fnrmprc iinvp PVf rvi hinn : tipv Pills far T i-nnw fmm nprsnnni
also purchased lots in the town of - , , , . , I A. , ,
Arriba, where Mr. Hutching will con-1 lhev Iiave ever asktl1 for aud more, experience that they are all. that is
and brought right to their farms. In i claimed for them. I use Doan s when
solving their farm problems they j my back aches and my kidneys are
struct about eight houses for sale or
rent while Mr. Peckham will also
build two homes.
Not Entirely Recovered
Mrs. B. C. Marquardt who was in
jured several weeks ago in an eleva
tor in which she. was a passenger at; mirth and was appreciated immense
Omaha, is reported as not entirely jv bv the audience as evidenced bv
have the willing assistance and ser
vice cf the entire collie of agricul
ture, working through the county
asant. His talk was filled with
recovered, although she is on th1;
road to recovery and is showing good
improvement. Her many friends arej
hopeiul that sue win soon ue wen
They Had Some Time.
Henry Jonquest and Will Carlson
werp visitlne" in "Plattsmouth on last
Saturday, going over in their car of thepe commission offices
I Charles Watts, general manager ,f
the Livestock Commission cf thi
Farmers Union offices at Sioux City.
Omaha, St. Joe, Kansas City and
Denver, was present and gave a
very Interesting talk on the success
not acting as they should and they
never fail to give quick relief. We
uze Doan's Kidney Pill3 in our home
when necessary for kidney trouble
and they always give good results."
Price COc, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Kuhney had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs.. Buffalo. X. Y.
If you have anything to 6ell or
want to buy something use the Dally
Journal want-ads. m
From Wednesday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon 'the Tnka
Cainpfiro girls enjoyed a most !"
lighU'ul hike and outing that they
will long remember with pleasure.
Th" members of the party a 1 1 1 r -
ed after the close of school aud in
company with Mrs. II. P. Westover.
as chaperone of tiie party, proceeded
to take up the hike out to the farm
of Moiite Streight, north of the city,
where they spent several hour.
very enjoyably. The gir'.s gathered
the material for a real camp fire and
over the glowing embers proceeded
to roast wieners and enjoyed the
toothsome repast very much.
After the enjoyment of the feast,
the members of the party fpent sev
eral hours in playing games, and as
the great, glowing moon was shed
ding its radiance over the land
scape wended their way homeward,
feeling that they had enjoyed an
evening of rare pleasure.
Those comprising the party wore
Velma Rainey, Florence and Estella
Tritsch, Mary Catherine Parmele,
Clara Trilety, Emma Wohlfarth,
Mary Margaret Walling, Viola Ar
cher. Fern Noble and Margaret
H. H. Kuhney was among those
going to Omaha this afternoon to
enjoy a few hours outing and to
look after some matters of business.
Miss Anna Hall was among those
going to Omaha this morning to vis
it for a few hours with friends.
Court Reporter Earl R. Travis was
a passenger this morning for Papil
lion, where he was called on some
The Platte Realty Auction Co. announces the sale of three excellent farms, which will be held on October 13-14-15 on the respective
farms. These farms are all good and lay in the heart of the corn belt of Eastern Nebraska, w here failures are unknown. If look
ing for a farm for a home or an investment, don't fail to take in these three sales
On Monday, October 13th,
we will sell 120 acres situated as follows: South V2 of southeast V4 and south V2 of
south V2 of northeast !4 section 6, township 4, range 10, being one-half mile south of
the town of Vesta, Johnson county, Nebraska, on the Burlington railroad from Beatrice
to Auburn. This land is all deep black soil with clay sub-soil free from rocks, sand
and gumbo. Gently rolling, but not rough. Absolutely no waste land on the farm.
About 90 acres under cultivation; 10 acres alfalfa, 15 acres pasture, IV2 acres al
falfa hog pasture. Improvements consist of house of 5 rooms, pantry and two closets,
in good living condition; good cistern, new barn 28x32 feet, with loft for 1 5 fons of
hay; 16x26 implement shed enclosed; two chicken houses, cribs, granery, etc.
This is in a community where values have not by any means reached the limit.
Some one will make a good investment here. f
On Tuesday, October 14th,
we will sell 130 acres, all in section 35, township 9, range 9, boardering on the village
of Palmyra, Otoe county, Nebraska.
There are about 80 acres creek bottom land on this farm, of which 65 acres are
in cultivation, 1 5 acres clover and 50 acres pasture.
This is an exceptionally good farm and some one will get a rare home here.
Buildings: Eight room house, cement cave, 75 barrel cistern, small barn, good hog
barn 16x28; good covered crib, capacity about 1,000 bushels. About 40 acres of this
farm is hog tight. , 1
ears. 40 acres in pasture with oak timber on it; another iu acre norse Piur ow
rything, and the fences include about 3 1-2 miles of woven wire fence about 48 inches high.
- ; in coh nnir. including sewer and water: barn 38x56 feet with loft over all;
Here is our real sale and should npt be missed by any one wishing a combination Stock and Grain Farm!
This sale will be held on October 15th. 200 acres located three miles northwest of Nebraska City a town of 10,000 inhabitants, in the best farming dis
trict of Nebraska. This is the southeast 1-4 and the southeast 1-4 of the northeast 1-4 of section 35, township 9, range 13, Otoe county, weorasKa, snuaieo on
the Washington highway and known as the Parkhurst farm. It was formerly owned by Mark Morton, of Chicago. 120 acres under cultivation, having been ro-
tated so that the oldest land has been out of tame grass about 5 ;
tame hay. This is all good black soil, the kind that produces eve!
This is a hiehlv imoraved farm enniefino ni u. fniiAu,ina t
double corn crib and eranarv 3oyAA f ThA riimAMeiM mn4.ui t u le oil n9b rut on thnfai-n and have a carload of concrete under tnem. iauion
barn 20x22 feet; hog house 130 feet long; cattle and hay barn 54x60 feet; feed crib 10x24 feet; stock scale; underground gasoline system; garage and other
minor buildings. Large water supply tank and windmill, with water in all feed lots. The water system with tanks cost $700 to install. Corrails are ail i wood
and in excellent repair. Nebraska City has a large packing plant, so butcher stock could be trucked or driven in. Also has access to the markets ot umana, ti.
Joseph and Kansas City. Cars will meet all all trains at Nebraska Cily, on October 15th, to accomodate buyers at this sale.
TERMS: Terms on all these sales are 10 per cent day of sale, 40 per cent March 1, 1920, when possession is given; balance 5 years at 6 per cent. Sales to
start at 2 o'clock p. m. on the farms. For further information write
The FursrK Cosill AiuictDomi ompany Ageimts
The Original Land Auction Firm of Eastern Nebraska
COL. W. R. YOUNG, Auctioneer
C C D (. ) C
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