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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1920)
PLATTSMOTJTH SELTI-WEEKI,Y JOTTRUAL
MONDAY, MARCH S. 1920
The Best Laxative
"My sedentary habits have neces
sitated the use of an occasional lax
ative. 1 have tried many but found
nothing better than Chamberlain's
Tablets," writes George F. Daniels,
Hardwick, Vt. Mr. Daniels is pro
prietor of the Hardwick Inn, one of
the model hotels of New England.
Did You Ever?
DID YOU EVER buy a tire
and get more than the guar
DID YOU EVER get 'better
results from a tire than you
DID YOU EVER feel abso
lutely safe from tire trouble?
DID YOU EVER ride on a
KOKOMO super tire?
DID YOU EVER try a
DID YOU EVER wonder
what it means to ride on vel
Did You Ever?
IF YOU HAVE NOT EVER
"It will please us to shew you our tires!"
Sage & Veidman Tire Go.
North Sixth St.
Why the big laugh?- We'll tell you-
it's the laugh of the man who was able to punch H. C. L.
a knockout blow with our special low prices!
It's your turn to laugh enjoy it while you can
Men's wool shirts and drawers$1.00
Men's work sox .23
Men's fine dress sox .29
Men's dress , shirts - 1.39
Men's work shirts 1.39
Men's dress suspenders .75
are, in tip-top shape5
"VTTiS, and that's the way
Chesterfields always arrive
crisp, fresh and in prime shape
for smoking. It's the extra wrap
per of moisture-proof paper that
does it. Your Chesterfields never
become too moist or too dry.
A modern .eight-room home, three
blocks from Main street. Phone 592.
Tie merchant who doesn't adver
tise only when business is good will
eventually quit It entirely.
.Opposite Elks Home
HERE ARE SOME FINAL PRICES:
Men's overalls and jackets $1.69
Men's grey sweaters 1.29
Men's cotton pants . 2.35
Men's caps : .75
Men's cotton flannel gloves .18
Men's suits and overcoats !25.00 1
Being this ad with you!
OVER THE COUNTY
Ed Bornemeier, who had been on
the sick list for a week or so, was in
town on Monday feeling somewhat
Robert and Joe Kunz made an auto;
trip to Imperial, Nebr., on Thursday
of last week, where Robert made ar
rangements "to move there where h;
will farm. They returned to Elm
wood Tuesday evening, leaving the
Orville Robertson left the first or
the week for Grant, Nebraska. Mrs.
Robertson and children remained un
til Wednesday for a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Fentiman
at this place. They will make their
home on a farm near Grant.
On Tuesday evening as Chas. Itoe
lofsz, wife and baby were on their
way home from the Lee Snavely farm
in their Ford car and when nearing
home it seems that a large dog ran
in f ront f the car and one of the
wheels struck it, causing the car to
turn over. The occupants escaped
without injury, although for a time
it was thought that the baby was in
jured. The car was somewhat dam
aged. On Tuesday morning the little
son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hulfish
went to the home of John Weber.
He heard Mr. Weber calling for help
and immediately informed his par-
;ents. who found him lying on tne
'floor where he had lain all night,
j having suffered a paralytic stroke.
A physician was called and he was
(gotten into bed where he is doing as
(well as could be expected under the
circumstances. Mr. Weber is one of
our oldest citizens and lives alone
part of the time.
j Last. Saturday afternoon all of the
young girls over 75 years of age call
ed at the home of Grandma Horn
beck to help her celebrate her 8Jth
birthday. The girls all came with
well filled baskets of refreshments
and a feast for a king was served
and a number of fine tokens of re
membrance were also deposited on
the library table. They reported all
having a splendid time and about 5
p. m.f they departed for their re
spective homes, wishing her anoth
er year,' and many more, to be en
joyed by the mistress of the home.
Thev were all asked to come again.
Mrs. Fred Spahnle is numbered
among the afflicted this week.
Ed Oslschlager loaded his immi
grant car for shipment to Chappel
this week. He and his family ex
poct to follow shortly.
Fred Oberle had the misfortune
Monday to cut off a thumb with an
axe.' We did not learn just how it
happened, but an axe will do that
sort of thing sometimes. He i get
ting along very nicely.
"For information about Flyer No.
103 at Alvo, ask Etta Smith or Lee
HardnoCk." We found the above on
our desk, and as an explanation will
say that a couple of weeks ago a
number of young people were watch-
N.x feel so good X
but what fft
V l will make you -
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
ing the passage of the fast train at
Alvo when a mail sack struck these
two and threw them to the ground.
While they were somewhat bruised
no bones were broken and they good
naturedly took the jibes handed to
them by friends.
On Monday of this week, Mrs. A.
M. Trumble sold her meat market
to Valley Trumble, who will operate
the same in the future. Valley has
been working i nthe hop since his
return from the army about a j-ear
ago. He has a host of friend3 here
in Eagle, where he has grown tc
manhood, and will no doubt make
good. We are not informed .as to
what Mrs. Trumble will do, but pre
sume she will continue her school
work, at least to the close of the
Charles Ahl came in Tuesday from
his ranch near Broken Bow to look
after business matters and to shake
hands with his old time friends and
neighbors. He reports the family
Fred Newmann has moved to his
new home, near Murdock, having
sold his old place west of town, the
former home of George Berger and
one of the landmarks of that vicin
ity, to Edward Urish.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clifford, of Nor
ton, Kansas, visited here over Sun
day with relatives and friends, this
being their first visit to their old
home town since their marriage a
few months ago. Mrs. Clifford was
formerly Miss Alice Slander.
. We are pleased to report the con
tinued improvement of our old time
friend John Ossenkop, whose serious
illness we reported a few weeks ago.
With the coming of brighter days
and milder weather, he seems to be
gaining faster and is ableto be up
and around town again, and we trust
that he will continue to gain in
Little Mary Stander spent her
sixth birthday very pleasantly on
Tuesday of last week. February 24,
by going to Cedar Creek to visit her
grandmother, Mrs. M. Metzger,
whose 76th birthday occurred on
the same day. Mary's mother, Mrs.
Arthur Stander, and her little broth
er, Robert, accompanied her and they
enjoyed the happy occasion very
. Mart Williams has moved his fam
ily this week from the farm near
Cedar Creek, where they liave been
living, to the James Terryberry
farm southwest of Louisville, vacat
ed by the John Schoeman family.
Mr. Williams and family are to be
congratulated upon the move as
their new home has many advantages
over the one they are leaving and
they are now back in the vicinity
where Mrs. Williams spent her girl
HUNDREDS OF SOLDIERS
FILE FOR FREE FARMS
Torringion, Wyo., March 4. Fif
teen hundred ex-service men have
made application tor the eighty-five
farms under the North Platte recla
mation project which are to be open
ed for entry here Friday morning.
Before the expiration of the filing
period Friday night, it is anticipated
that 2,400 ex-service men will have
made applications, which means that
only one of every thirty applicants
will draw a prize in the lottery,
which Is to be held Friday after
noon. Inasmuch as each applicant is re-
! quired to deposit from $250 to $500
according to whether he seeks a 40
acre or an 80-.acre tract, approxi
mately $1,000,000 will be tied up
when the drawing takes place.
' The situation here will be dupli
cated a few days hence at Howell,
Wyo., 'where about the same num
ber of farm units will be opened un
der the Shoshone project. Hundreds
of unsuccessful applicants here plan
to make applications under the Sho
Daily Journal 15c per week.
WEEPING WATER I
Thomas Keckler, of Manley, was in
town. Friday. Mr. Keckler' hadn't
been in town all winter on account
of bad roads and Xhe fact that he
and Mrs. Keckler have" had their
share of bad colds and grippe.
Mrs. B. F. Miller of Omaha, who
had been here since last Saturday,
caring for her mother, Mrs. C. M.
Cherry who was quite sick but is
now much improved, returned to
her home this (Thursday) morning.
She was accompanied home by her
sister. Mrs. John Bill.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Smoots who
have been visiting here from Ham
let left for their home Wednesday
evening. They were accompanied
home by their daughter, Mrs. Harold
Harmon and little child. Mr. Harmon
will go out next week with the ex
pectations of making their home at
Fred Rehmeier made a trip to the
county seat Monday accompanied, by
Chris Elgaard, Oscar Anderson and
Frank Taylor at which time Fred re
ceived his final naturalization papers
and came home a full-fledged Amer
ican citizen. Fred was a mighty
good citizen before he got his pa
pers, but he is a whole lot better
one now, and he feels better him
John McKay sold his Park Place
home Tuesday to a Mr. Frank Fravel
of northwest Colorado. This home
has with it a block of ground. Con
sideration was' $2,500. Mr. and Mrs.
Fravel arrived here Saturday even
ing and will take possession of their
new home this week. They are lo
cating here because they like our
town and our section of the stale.
Mr. and Mrs. McKay will move to
the Frank Hay SO acre farm west
of town, which Mr. McKay has rent
ed. The McKays say that Weeping
Water will still be their home.
Charley Bill got his hand badly
mashed Friday morning while as
sisting in the moving of a 3-ton iron,
l part of a crusher at the Myers
quarry. The iron was being moved
on gas pipe rollers and while Char
ley was in the act of placing one of
the roliers, bis mitten caught and
his hand was drawn under the roll
er. The weight was only on his hand
for an instant as it hit and went on
over. This was undoubtedly less
painful to Charley than if his hand
had been caught and pinned fast' un
til the weight was removed. But it
seems impossible that the hand could
be hit with such a tremendous weight
without being more seriously hurt
than it is. The nail and flesh are
entirely rolled off on one finger, an
other finger is split and the entire
hand flattened out and mashed. The
wounds are doing nicely and Charley
feels that he was mighty lucky af
Cottonwood and maple block
wood $4 and $5 per load delivered.
Elbert Wiles, Telephone 3521 tf-dw
Four past yearling registered
Shorthorn bulls for sale. Telephone
daw) ELBERT WILES.
ONE-MINTJTE STORE BUNK
A Japanese tailor shop in Hankow,
China, bears the following sign:
"Tailors promptly executed at rery
for 'FORD CARS
This little accesory on your Ford car will work
wonders. Starts easily in zero weather, puts pep into
the motor. Easily installed lasts the life of your Ford.
No oiling required. No rollers to wear out and short
your motor. '
Money Back Guarantee With Every
B. K. F. Timer Sold
We have the agency for Cass county and carry a stock
for immediate delivery. Call and have one installed.
GARAGE AND REPAIR MEN
We have a fine Sub-Agency Proposition for YOU.
Studcbaker Cars Maxwell Cars and Trucks
Repair and overhaul your car now Our shop is at your
command. Shipment of denatured alcohol just arrived.
' T T-T
I A. V
Main St. Garage
' A Timely Suggestion.
The next time you have a cough or
cold try Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. It is pleasant to take and you
are sure to be pleased with the relief
which it affords. This remedy has
a wide reputation for its cures of
coughs and colds.
EGGS FOE SETTING
Single comb White Leghorn, Eng
lish strain. $1 per 15, $6 per 100.
Mrs. Henry Stark john, phone 115-J.
FABM FOR SALE
Ideal one-man 100 acre farm, 70
acres in cultivation, 30 acres in pas
ture and alfalfa. Well improved.
Soil the best. Price $275.00 per
acre. Inquire of Gollaher Bros.,
Elmwood, Nebraska. mS-4tsw.
Daily Journal. 15c a week.
Cleaning and Pressing
IS OUR SPECIALTY!
Hen's and Ladies' Garments Hade as
Good as Jew!
Will call for garments when requested and will also
pay parcel post charges one way on all mail orders.
Prices Post Reasonable and Satisfaction
When in need of a fine hand tailored suit call and
look our tailoring department. We can save you money
Talk of the Town
7ZTE ask your attention to the "Stetsonian" as a no-
Kable example of thoroughbred style and remark
It's Stetson thru and thru, in all the pleasing shades of
the season many of them being in a class by them
selves by being lined with silk. If you would be well
dressed ask to see the Stetsonian.
V J A. JL. 9
TO CELEBRATE GOLDEN
From Friday's Daily.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wurl and fam
ily will depart tomorrow fqr Coun
cil Bluffs, Iowa, where they will at
tend the celebration of the fiftieth
wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Andres, of 1144 East
Pierce street. Council Bluffs, parents,
of Mrs. Wurl.
Mr. and Mrs. Andres will observe
the 50th anniversary on Sunday,
March 7th and will be at home to
their friends from 2 to 0 o'clock on
Sunday afternoon. They were form
er residents of Omaha, but have re
sided in the Iowa city for the past
For Sale Three bushels of red
clover seed, re-cleaned. $30 per
bushel. O. A. Ilamge, telephone
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