The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, April 05, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    MONDAY, APEH 5, 1920.
page Tgr.r.i.
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Born To Mr.- atid Mrs. Erret
Wiles a daughter, Wilma Elaine,
Sunday, March 28. j
Mrs. R. D. McNurlin went to Have-,
lock Monday evening for a visit at
the home of her daughter Mrs. Bert
Coglizer and family.
Mrs. D. M. Johnson and daughter
Mrs. Bert Jameson, went to Lincoln
Tuesday morning for a couple of days
The stork visited the home of Mr.
and Mrs, George Mark Saturday
night and left a fine young son in
their keeping. George was so elat
ed over the arrival that he placed a
box of cigars to the disposal of his
friends at Geo. Spohn's confection
ery store. Mr. Mark's family by his
first marriage were all girls which
accounts somewhat in his joy over
George Martin Mark, jr.
On Wednesday evening at the
home of the bride occurred the mar
riage of Benjamin F. Ruby to Mrs.
Jane Ingwersen, with Rev. Wm. F.
H ask ins, pastor of the Methodist
church officiating. Shortly after the
ceremony a number of neighborhood
friends -came serenading the newly
weds with song and noise-making
instruments of various kinds. The
serenaders were soon invited in to
partake of a treat provided for such
an emergency. Mr. and Mrs Ruby
are long time and" highly esteemed j
residents of Weeping Water and the
well wishes of the city and commun-
ity are extended to them as they
forth together. They will
be at home to their friends in Mrs.
Ruby's residence on Eldora avenue
Ernest Nutzman was born in Prus- j
sia, Germany, May 14th, 1858. At '
the age of nine years he came to Ne- j
braska with his father and mother,
and his life had practically been
spent in . this vicinity. On August
12th, 1879, he was united in mar
riage to Miss Catherine Opp. To
this union eleven children were born,
two dying in infancy .and two in
young manhood.
There are left to mourn the demise
of a loving husband and a kind fath-
er, the mother, two sons aa4-five."
daughters, Fred J. Tiutzman of. Oma
ha. Oscar E. Nutzman of Hamlet,
Mrs. Lydia Vandebcrg of Wallace,
Mrs. Ida Ruge of Avoca, Mrs. Mattie
Koester of Weeping Water, Miss
Ruby Nutzman of Avoca and Mrs.
Merna Hardy of Waunetta, and one
brother Fred Nutzman of Nehawka.
He is also survived by nine grand
children. Funeral services were held last
Thursday at the Congregational
chucrh conducted by Rev. Hammel
cf Otoe and Rev. E. L. Anderson of
Avoca. The pall-bearers were two
sons and four sons-in-law of the de
ceased. The music was furnished by
the choir of the German-Methodist
church .of Otoe. Interment was made
In the cemetery west of tomn.
Mr. Nutzman was one of the best
known farmers in this part of the
state and was held in the highest re
spect by all who knew him. He was
known as a man who was always up
right in all his dealings, loyal to all
his friends. The sympathy of the en
tire community goes out to the griev
ing wife and children of the deceased.
Wall Paper, Paints. Glass, Plctur
Framing. Frank Gobelman.
i,ii ,;.,i.,i,.?.,;.i..;,.t..i.,. t Tl, .M.
i niiic.wn i c.
I V W 1 V I Is Is .
Mr. and Mrs. August Jochim en
tertained a large number of friends
and relatives at their home in the
country last Sunday at a dinner fol-
lowing the confirmation exercises at
the Lutheran church at which time
their little daughter Ieda was con-
Dick Schlater is wearing a very
black and blue eye this week, as he
had the misfortune to injure it while
at work for II. A. Funke at the lum
ber yard. "He considers himself
lucky, anyway, as he was 'struck by
a 2x4 inch timber just below the
eye, and had it been an inch higher,
he would have lost the sight of his
eye. ,
A large gathering of friends and
relatives assembled at the hospitable
home of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Schoe
man in the country last Sunday, af
ter the confirmation services at the
Lutheran church where their son,
Frederick was one of a class of six
young persons to be received into
the church. Among the guests, who
numbered close to seventy-five, were
the pastor, Rev. T. Hartman and
family and many other relatievs
from a distance whose names we did
not learn. An elegant dinner was
served by Mrs. Schoeman, who was
assisted by her daughter, Mrs. Wil
liam Knutson, and the pleasant day
will long-be remembered by all pres
ent. Mrs. George Stohlman entertained
a large number of relatives at her
home in the country south of town
on,iast Sunday at a grand dinner in
nonor Df her young son, Chris, aged
i fourteen, who was confirmed that
day at the Lutheran church, being
one of a class of six. The time pass
ed merrily in conversation and mu
sic, but the dinner was the one big
event following the beautiful confir
mation exercises at the church.
where the pastor, Rev. T
presided. The sponsors of the young
man were Mrs. August Stohlman,
Charles Kupke and William Stohl
man, his aunt and two uncles. Mr.
Kupke, however, was unable to be
present. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. William Stohlman and son,
William, of Louisville; Mr. and Mrs
August Stohlman and family; Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Stohlman and fam
ily; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thimgan.
of Murdock and the children of the
a'te Mr. and Mrs Herman Kupke
and Martin and Amelia Grefe.
r -
Fred Milencbau was down from
Elmwood Wednesday and went from
here on to Lincoln on business.
While in this city he was kept busy
shaking hands with old friends. He
is very well pleased with his new
business at Elmwood.
Conrad Wetenkamp, who has been
ill at his home west of town for the
past couple of weeks, was taken to-
the hospital at College View and is
reported to be in a very critical con
dition. We are unable to learn the
nature of his trouble further than
there seems to be a surplus of poison
in the blood.
Will Sacks returned Tuesday ev
ening from Savannah, Mo., where
he had been for a couple of weeks at
the sanitarium for treatment of the
wounds of his recent operation, which
did not seem to heal readily After
his attack of flu. . The doctors clean
ed up the wound and put him in
It Matters Not
Whether you had on your new outfit,, or the "carried over" Easter
Sunday. But Ground Hog days are about over, and it's "Dress up"
from now on. Are you prepared?
House of Kuppenheimer
Bloch's Classy and
Clothcraf t Shops
have all been good to us and given us a substantial portion of our
spring orders of clothes. If you care to be well dressed and not over
done, the 1 920 Spring styles will bat a thousand per cent for you. .
shape to return with the hope that
all would be well in course of time,
so he is feejing quite cheerful as
he says "always on the sunny
side." . . '
The wind storm last Sunday play
ed George Trunkenbolz a scurvy trick.
The large oil tank he had unloaded
on the right-of-way of the Missouri
Pacific, preparatory to opening his
oil .business, was blown from it?
resting place and, rolled nearly half
a mile southwest of George Reiter's
place, on O street. It required con
siderable labor and expense to get it
back and George thought for a time
he might not be able to recover it at
all, as Mrs. Relter jokingly forbade
him interfering "with her oil can".
Leader-Echo 4
M."M t"M I 1 !M t lt--H"M"l"M"l-i-S
On Monday Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Comer moved to Elmer Boyles prop
erty in the east part of town froir
the home where they had lived fo:
23 years and which, they had built.'
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cobb, who pur
chased the Comer property, will move
to the same and Mr. and Mrs. Oscai
Miller will move from the farm tc
the house which they bought of
Wm. Lefler.
On Tuesday morning we were
somewhat surprised to see John L
Wood, Sr., step into the office fresh
from the land of sunshine, alligator:
ind happiness. He and his daugh
ter; Grace, had just arrived on the
morning train from St. Petersburg
Fla., where they had spent the win
ter. . They had spent over fou:
months there and say that they hac
bad but three light frosts all win
er. Also, Edwin Jeary and wife;
who had spent the winter there, sent
as a card stating that they were re
:urning to their home at Lincoln. .
On Monday the' little 10-year-olc
;on of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hottle re
ceived a bad and somewhat seriour
injury when Mr. Hottle was loading
j-ith a pitch fork. He did not no
tice the little fellow who had
limbed up on the wagon and the
ork struck him in the face, one of
he tines piercing -an eyeball. The
ittle fellow was immediately has
ened to Lincoln where he could get
proper care. It is likely that the
;ye can be saved, but it is thought
hat he will lose the sight of the eye.
Vccording to the report of Tuesday
Homing the boy would be brought
lome and there wa3 a possible chance
that he would be able to see with the
injured eye in a short time again.
Mary Song was born in' Carroll
county, Ohio, on April 23, 1835, and
died March 21, 1920, aged 84 years.
11 months and 2 days. She was
united in marriage to Abraham L.
Earnst at Bushnell, 111., January 14,
18J2, and with whom she lived un-
.il August 27. 18 9S. when her hus
band passed away and she has since
lived on the farm, making her home
with her son, Ed, and- visiting about
imong her children. She leaves four
children to mourn her departure,
Lizzie Thayer, of Ashland, L. G. Ear
nst, of ScottsblufT, Nebr.; Ed Ear
nst of Elmwood, and John W. Ear
nst, of Burlington, Washington, all
of whom attended the funeral, which
was held at the Christian church in
Elmwood, conducted by the pastor,
Rev. D. A. Youtsey. The body was
laid to rest in the beautiful Elm
wood cemetery by the side of her hus
band. '
Marvin Allen was a passenger this
morning for Omaha, where he will
visit for the day attending to some
business affairs.
I Is
News-Ledger ' .
Walter J. Wunderlich and wife
ire the proud parents of a bouncing
iight pound baby boy. born last Sat
irday afternoon.
II. F. Kropp went to Plattsmouth
VIonday where the assessors of the
lifferent precincts received their or-
lers from the county office' before -
Parting their work this spring.
C.' Switzer drove to Elmwood on
Monday morning, where he went to
ransact business. Robert Alford, of
.hat place, who was visiting" here re
turned home with him.
Miss Myrtle Senneff, who is at-
ending Wesleyan university in Uni-;
versity Place, spent the spring va
jation with her friend. Miss Ellen
Hartley, who teaches in Dist. No. 15
north of Nehawka.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Behrns en
joyed a visit from Fred Kutsel, a
lephew, from Johnson last Sunday
and on Tuesday another nephew,
lbert Paape and wife of Otoe, was
with them.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kirkpatrick
irrived home from1 Texas the latter
art of last week, .where they had
pent the winter with their sons and
amilies. They escaped all of Ne
braska's winter, but the first month
n Texas they had considerable rain
nd somewhat cool weather. Mr.
irkpatrick says Nebraska visitors
vere scarce in that part of Texas
his winter and the only familiar
aces they saw while there was Jigg3
and Maggie.
Word was received here Thursday
-nnouncing the marriage of Mrs.
)gretta Dysart to Roy Austin. Both
larties are well known here as this
-as their home for a number of
years, but both have lived in Cali
fornia for some time. Mrs. Dysart
the daughter of Mrs. Nancy Mc
Namee of this place and Mr. Austin
is the son of Mr. and. Mrs. E. Aus
tin. They have many friends who
will join us in extending congratula
ions and best wishes for a happy
Mr. W. H. Peters and Mr. John
Salisbury are now in Plattsmouth
nd Cass county making a final
demonstration with and for the U.
S. Carburetor Co.. which is officered
by former Plattsmouth people.,, b'e on flle at tne eipiraM.n o
Henry R. Gering, for many years a time for" filing petition in the
prominent business man of Platts- off.r of tne secretary of stat, u .!ia
mouth is president, and that is peneraiiy thought the attorney gen-
nougu to assure .(success as .a
business venture. Mr. Hen,ry F. Goos,
f the Fetzer Shoe Co., is treasurer,
and Dr. C. A. Marshall is secretary,
a combination that spells success.
Other directors are Dr. E. C. lrn
?.erburg, & prominent physician and
for many years a resident of Stan
ton and Mr. W II. Reynolds, mayor
of Chadron.
The Journal certainly wishes j'ou
and your company .success, Mr. Ger
Do the right thing at the right
Act quickly in time of danger. ,
In time of kidney danger, Doan's
Kidney Pills are most effective.
Plenty of Plattsmouth evidence of
their worth.
. Ask your neighbor!
Mrs. F. S. Brinkman, Eleventh
and Pearl streets. Plattsmouth, says:
"For several years I had been bother
ed by my kidneys. My back often
pained me severely. Headaches and
dizzipess were common and my sight
became affected so badly I -couldn't
read. .1 was also troubled by my
kidneys acting Irregular. I got Doan's
Kidney Pills and they benefitted me
greatly In a short time."
Mrs. Brinkman said: "I still consider
Doan's Kidney Pills, a fine kidney
medicine. I gladly confirm my for
mer endorsement."
Price 60f, at all dealers. Don't
cimply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mrs. Brinkman had. Foster
Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
S. C. Rhode Island Red eggs for
hatching. Also a few cockrels left.
5-4tdaw Plattsmouth.
20,000 feet 2x4.
15,000 feet 2x4.
8.000 feet 2x12.
Second hand with nails all pulled.
Also have on hand, stock of concrete
blocks, brick and other building ma-
terial at the right price. Telephone
35 589, Plattsmouth, Neb.
lw d&w C. M. PARKER,
Read the Daily journal.
Attorney General Davis in MaV V,.r
mal Appeal ance for Secretary of
State who is Named Defendant
Secretary of State Darius M. Ann-
berry will not be compelled to be his
own attorney in the suit filed against
him by Will M. Maupin of Sco
Bluff county who says he is irter ;t
ed in enforcement of laws. Th?-:
I retary of stat. j has been notified by
I the supreme court to show cause
Monday why ho should not be com
manded by the mandamus route to
take the name of John II. Morehearl
from the primary ballot as a demo
ciatic candidate for governor, Atlor
. ney General Pavis has consented
represent the secretary of state. In
eddition I. L. Albert of Columbus
will appear as attorney for -Miv.'"'-head.
Mr. Amsberry did not care n
act as his own attorney, for he had
often heard that one who does thi
has a fool for a client,
j A nice li'.t'e legal fight is expect
ed. Only on 3 law point is involve
It is alleged by Maupin, old tire po
litical and democratic partisan ene nv
of Morehea '.hat the payment of tt
filling fee hy Morehead -within ths
time limit sat by law is not enoug'i.
that in fact a receipt for the paym?! t
must be on f.le in the office of tin
secretary of state when the nomin
ating petition Is filed. The petition
-was filed March 20, the last day al
l lowed by law. The receipt for the
j fee was not filed with fhi secre
tary of state until March 25 at which
time Morehead filed it with an affi
davit accepting the nominating peti
tion. As Attorney Genearl Davis dep;:rt
irent had given the secretary f state
?n f.rin ion hrlfHni that thf. l-M-i int
cral would decline to appear as attor-
, ney for the secretary of state and
defend his action in putting More
head's name on the primary ballot.
The attorney general has decided to
file an answer for the secretary of
state. This answer will merely re
cite the facts in the, case, over which
there is no dispute, and then r-x-
Governor Morehead's attorney. .Mr.
Albert, will argue the case. Mr. Al
bert called at the office of the stcrc
j tary of state Friday forenoon a;id
j obtained the facts In regard to the
filings on behalf of Morehead.
"He has complied with tbo spirit
of the law, if not the letter", said Mr.
Albert at the close of his inquiry.
Governor Morehead was In Lincoln
Friday. In his talks with friends he
appears to take it for granted that
Ralph Clark of Stella, who is Arihur
Mullen's preferred democratic candi
date, will remain on the tickc': and
the democratic voters will be asked
to decide between the five candidates
whose names are now on the accred
ited list of candidates.
Fred W. Barnhart of HarMngton,
republican candidate for state auditor
called at the state house Friday. iTe
visited his opponent. State Auditor
George W. Marsh. Mr. Barnhart hps
been waging a fight against the non
partisan league members in his Im
mediate vicinity and is glad to get
into a campaign where he will have
some excuse for keeping up the fight.
He Is not sanguine about his nomi
i.ation. In fact he has it figured out
that he has about one chance in a
hundred and he intends to take that
chance. State Journal.
Will Endeavor to Install New Spirit
Into the Gam in This City
This Year.
From Friday Dally.
The meeting of the members of the
base ball team and the fans of the
city which had been scheduled for
the labor temple last evening wa
held instead at the garage of J. F.
j Wolff, newly elected manager of the
team, on Fifth street. The meeting
was quite enthusiastic although there
was not as many of the fans present
as had been hoped, for. The old offi
cers of the association, Thomas Wall
ing, president; CT S. Johnson, vice-
ft 'OM Seal
Congoleum Art-Rugs make
any room brighter and cheer
ier. Their aoft, harmonious
colors are pleasing to the eye.
They are really beautiful in
spite of their-how cost.
No fastening jieeded because
the felt base has no tend
ency to curl or "kick up
at the edges. Thesurface
president and H. N. Dovey, secretary
and treasurer were re-elected.
It is hoped this season to have a
generous response from the base ball
fans of the community to aid in
equipping the team with new uni
forms as the old sporting regalia is
decidedly showing the effects of the
wear of several seasons and in need
of being replaced. A committee will
be selected to canvass the fans of the
city as well as the public spirited
individuals to see what support can
be secured in raising the amount nec
essary to properly uniform the boys
for the 1920 season. The base ball
park will also require a considerable
amount of labor and material this
season as the fence is in bad shape
in a number of place9 and will re
quire a partial rebuilding to put in
first class shape.
The members of the team and new
recruits will be ready when the sea
son is ready to be launched and with
the hearty co-operation of the public
a real peppy base ball organization
for this city may be looked for..
From Thursday's Dally.
Last evening this city was visited
by a very plentiful rainfall, the first
of the spring season and the magical
effect of the April showers could be
noted this morning in the freshness
of the grass now bursting into life
and the budding trees that are soon
to take on leaf. The rain which fell
in the early morning between 2 and
3 o'clock was heavy enough to cause
a good sized stream of water to fol
low the water courses on Main street.
South of this city as far as Murray
the rainfall extended but to the west
the jrain only covered a "radius of
three miles. It has proven a great
benefit and freshened up everyone as
w-ell as marking the opening of real
We print law briela. sale Mils,
letter heads, envelopes, statements,
checks. Invoices and In fact every
thing hut money, postage stamps and
butter. Let us hae your next Job
B. K. F.
E pi
a 1 1 - -
y urns.
r mm
little accesory on your Ford car will wctIc
Starts easily in zero weather, puts pep into
the motpr.O JEasily installed lasts the life oi your hord
No oiling required. No rollers to wear out and short
your motor.
Money Back Guarantee With Every
B. K. Fi Timer Sold
We have the agency for Cass county and carry a stock
for immediate delivery. Call and have one installed.
We have a fine Sub-Agency Proposition for YOU.
Studebaker Cars Maxwell Cars and Trucks ,,
Repair and overhaul your car now Our shop is at your
command. Shipment of denatured alcohol just arrived. .
Main St Garage Telephone 79
Block South of Postofixce
is hard and smooth and wear
resisting. "The most durable
printed floor-covering" fitly de
scribes Congoleum.
All Conroreum Products now bcr
a Gold-Se! Guarantee that insure
your money back if the service is
Gold Seal before yoa buy
any printed floor.eove rings
especially printed rugs.
e v-v SZ 1 J-V
From Saturday's Dally. .
Mason Wescott who was talen to
Omaha Thursday and placed la the
Methodist hospital in that lty for
examination and treatment, was op
erated on yesterday at that lnatltu
ion. The patient was reported this
morning as doing very nicely and the
attending surgeons wer well pleased
with the result of the operation.' It
is hoped that In a short- time ttua
young man may be so far advanced
towards recovery that he may be ahTe
to return to hla.home her. . ;
"'In the Kansas CUy Star appears .
an Interesting little Item taken from
the files of the Kansas City rinu of
the year 1880, which is a mute Korj
of the vanished granduer of
boating days. The" item Is '-m fol
lows: The steamboat City of Platts
mouth, coming up the river"; brka a
wheel Friday and stranded oa a fcand
bar Just below the gaa; -worka. . '
Advertising the;ert ortrnd
Everybody uses it la soxu 'form 9
other to advance their builneXa. Bat
newspaper advertising is the thea
nt and best. Try It. -
- For tasty printing "ytro At
wrong in bating .tha-Jour wd ofiae
turn out your Job. ? -
Have one each nsed touring aJra,
Dodge and Ford.' Bee me at onca tor
price on these.
dawtf) : JOHN GOBDZB- .
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