The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 23, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    ( I 'THTJ.SDAY. SSPTZaEBXS 23, 1920.
Union DeparHmmeimt
Prepared Exclusively for The Journal.
J. B. Riddy, of Omaha, came down
to visit with home folks a short time
last Saturday.
Jacob Ehlers is building a shed for
his implements and another for his
stock, the lumber being purchased of
Frans Brothers.
While L. G. Todd was absent, the
ofioie f th Farmers Elevator com-
au u' -1 w --
? pany were looked after by James E.
Owen Kinder and wife visited sev
eral days lately at the home of Mrs.
Kinder's parents. John H. Osborn
and wife, of Union.
R. E. Foster was a passenger to
Omaha last Tuesday, where he went
to look after some business matters
at the live stock market.
W. B. Banning was a visitor in
Plattsmouth last Sunday, being ac
companied by Mrs. Banning, and to
gether they spent the evening with
Will Burbee. the garage man, was
a business visitor in the county seat
last Monday afternoon, driving up
to see about some business matters
connected with his garage here.
John Shepherdson and wife, of Car
penter, Ohio, were visiting in Union
during the past week, guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Marks,
who were their former friends and
neighbors back east.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schurat and
daughter. Miss Elizabeth and Miss
Irene Frans, of St. Joseph, Mo., were
visiting relatives in and near Union
during the past week. They are re
lated to James Frans.
Frank Anderson, who is in the em
ploy of W. B. Banning, accompanied
by "Chub" LaRue, went to Platts
mouth last Wednesday with a truck
load of apples, which were disposed
of to II. M. Soennichsen at $2 per
Rev. D. K. Kirkwood, of Philadel
phia was sent to Union to hold Sun
day services by the state secretary
of the Baptist church and preached
both morning and evening. Those
who heard him speak, pronounce him
an excellent minister and a devoted
Christian worker.
II. H. Becker, who is in the west
with his threshing outfit, where he
I has also been engaged in plowing
for ranch owners, has leased a quar
J ter section of land there and is bus
ily engaged sowing it to wheat.
I Harry Vantine, of near Nehawka.
was in the city a short time last
Monday evening, having some work
done on his car at the Willis garage.
i where he says he always finds exeel
) lent workmen and gets good service.
J D. C. LaRue. who has been at
j Akron with the family, driving out
I in their car to their farm to see
about the seeding of wheat, return
j ed home last Wednesday. While there
he looked after the seeding of an
even hundred acres to wheat. They
report excellent roads going, but say
I they found them pretty rough on the
way home. The crops everywhere
l were in excellent condition.
i John Keys, who resides south of
wn, is constructing a shed for hous
g his cattle during the cold winter
montns, ana also providing more
crib room for his corn, as he has
l read the "handwriting in the corn-
! fields" and knows full well that the
crop is going to exceed that of years
past. In farming as in everthing
else, preparedness is half of the bat
r tie. and so Mr. Keys should come out
, near the head of the list.
Husking Gloves
and Mittens
.New Shipment of Army
R. D.
With a bumper corn crop coming on, now is
the time to start that corn crib.
The uncertainty of cars makes it doubly neces
sary for you to have ample storage room. Corn is
very valuable property and should be properly cared
If you would help reduce the H. C. of L. save
every ear. Build now, and let us furnish the ma
terial. We appreciate your patronage.
C. W. Clarke was a visitor in the
county seat Monday afternoon, driv
ing up in his car.
Miss Jessie Todd, who has been
visiting with friends at Alma for the
past three weeks, returned home on
last Saturday.
Mrs. Mary Taylor and daughter.
Miss Rachel, who are living at Uni
versity Place, visited with friends in
Union over Sunday.
Mrs. Frank G. Kendall departed a
few days ago for Des Moines, Iowa,
where she will visit for some time at
the home of her brother, W. F. Jones.
W. H. Porter, who is remodeling
his home, has had the structure
stuccoed, which adds much to its
appearance and will also greatly in
crease its worth.
County Clerk George R. Sayles, of
Plattsmouth, came down Saturday
evening to deliver the supplies to be
used in the Constitutional conven
tion election Tuesday.
Mrs. W. A. Taylor is spending a
short time in Omaha, as a guest at
the home of her brother, Wm. Chase
and wife. Mrs. Taylor will remain
for some ten days and will attend
the fall festivities while there.
Robert Eaton and Bruce Wolfe
were in the Plattsmouth Red Sox
line up last Sunday when they help
ed to defeat Thurman by the close
score of 2 to 1. They also played
with Plattsmouth at Ralston the day
before and helped to win that game.
Fred Clark and family visited with
friends in Plattsmouth last Sunday,
and while there Mr. Clark took ad
vantage of the opportunity of at
tending the fast ball game between
the Plattsmouth Red Sox and Thur
man. During the time when Miss Mary
Becker has been away, Mr. Becker
secured the services of W. A. Taylor
as his assistant. Mr. Taylor makes a
good man for the place and assists
greatly in handing the volume of
business transacted by the Becker
L. G. Todd, who has been visiting
and looking after business matters in
the northwestern portion of the state,
returned home Monday morning. Mr.
Todd owns some land in Sheridan
county and visited at C'badron. and
also on his return stopped off at the
ranch of Harry Todd, in Keya Paha
county and returned home Monday
Ed Lewis was a visitor in Platts-
I mouth Monday, going up to search
for a suitable place to live, it being
his intention to move to the county
seat for the winter, in order that
the children may have the school
advantages. He has an offer of em
ployment in the Burlington shops, but
the matter of hi3 moving hinges en
tirely on his ability to secure a
suitable place in which to live. It
is claimed they are very scarce in
the county seat Just now.
Union Not Without Joy
Earl Wolfe and wife are rejoicing
over the arrival of a son at their
home. The youngster came last
Monday morning to give happiness '
and comfort to its parents. The:
whole household is surely happy over
the arrival and all concerned are
: doing nicely. May the young man
te a continual blessing to his parents
and all with whom he may come in
i contact.
Fished in the Nishnabotna
E. E. Moore, an employee of the
Willis garage, accompanied by his
family, John Noel and J. T. Cooper
and their families, drove into Iowa;
on a fishing trip last Friday. They ,
crossed the river at Nebraska City
and spent three days fishing in the
Nishnabotna river In the vicinity of
Hamburg, Iowa, and the Missouri
state line. The cool weather has
stimulated fishing and the crappies
are biting fine, so it scarcely seems
necessary to state they they enjoyed
themselves a great deal, especially
when we tell you that they caugh
upwards of ninety pounds of hsh.
Announces Coming Marriage
Cards are out announcing the com
ing niarrit-ge of Miss Dee Garrison,
of Union, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Garrison and Glen Todd. of.
Murray, which is to take place at
!the Garrison home on Wednesday,
Septrmbr 29th.
!ros Lumber Go,
Union, Nebraska
. Union Plays at Julian
With a number of the players
gone and others on the sick list, the
Union team managed to put up a
very good exhibition of the national
game last Sunday at Julian, when all
the ex-ofi'icio and honorary members
were pressed into service, regardless
of whether they had had any practice
this season or not. Attorney C. L.
Graves, manager of the team, was
one of those forced to forsake the
bench for a more active position and
it is reported that he made four home
runs, the last just before dark when
the car in which they were riding
broke down as they were nearing
Union and Charlie ran for home and
made it.
The game was a long drawn out
affair and when the score keeper
went home to supper the wind blew
the book he was using for a tally
sheet into an adjoining corn field and
it could not be found. From the best
account that can be gotten from the
players (and they seem unwilling to
tell the whole story) it seems that
Julian got a basket full of runs, and
Union couldn't put all of theirs in a
There will be another game next
week at Dunbar, which is supposed to
wind up the season, although if J.
Frost holds off they may play anoth
er one before ringing down the cur
tain on the 1S20 season.
Accidently Drinks Poison
Word was received here Monday
telling of the accidental drinking of
wood alcohol by Charles Woodward
at his home in Crofton, Nebraska.
Mr. Woodward had been taking med
icine for some ailment and during
the night when endeavoring to get
the bottle of medicine he made a mis
take and got the wood alcohol, a con
siderable amount of which he swal
lowed. For a time it was feared he
would not live, although his condi
tion is more promising now. His
brothers. Wes and William Wood
ward and sister, Mrs. Frank Boggs,
left Monday for Crofton to attend
the bedside of the unfortunate man.
It is hoped by the friends who know
him here that he will recover the ef
fects of his almost disastrous mistake.
Epworth League Gives Picnic
That the barriers might be brok
en and all given opportunity to min
gle at will and become acquainted
with each other, the teachers, as
guests of honor, and the members of
the Epworth League enjoyed a very
pleasant evening at the home of Geo.
Everett one night last week. Tin
big feature of the occasion was a
weiner roast, with popcorn balls and
toasted marshmallows. which went
to make up a very appetising meal.
Met With Mrs. Hansel
The W. C. T. IT. society of Union
met Tuesday of last week witli Mrs.
J. C. Hansel, where they enjoyed an
excellent program, the leader being
Mrs. J. C. Snaveley. The subject was
"Temperance and Labor." After a
lengthy round-table discussion by
the ladies, Mrs. Hansel served a de
lightful luncheon that was one of thf
crowning features of the afternoon.
Attended the Races.
R. D. Shine, "Hek" Davis. Derwood
Lynde, Wm. Irvin and O. T. Davis
drove to Omaha Thursday of last
week and attended the Ak-Sar-Ben
races, which they enjoyed very much.
Public Notice
At a meeting of the village board
of Union, a complaint having been
filed against the practice of coasting
on the side walks within the incor
porated limits of the town, it was
the sense of the Village Board that
a request be made to parents and
guardians of children that they for
bid them from further use of the
side walks for coasting.
Bv order of
The famous French writer. Fonte
nelle says that we find no sweeter
voice in all the world that that which
chants our praise. Among remedies
there are a few preparations which
can proudly say that they hear such
sweet voices every day. Triner's
American Elixir of Bitter Wine ha-;
belonged to them for thirty years,
because everybody who takes it must
confess that there is ntr'lietter rem
edy for stomach troubles, poor ap
oetite. constipation, headaches, etc.
On Aug. 7. 1920, Mrs, Katie Serafin
wrote us from Weldona, Colo., that:
"Triner's American Elixir of Bitter
Wine is one of the best medicines I
have ever tried. Not only myself,
but I have four children who simply
cannot stay without it. So please
send it as soon as possible." Your
druggist or dealer in medicines car
ries also other Triner's remedies in
stock for the ailments which are
now in season Triner's Liniment,
and Triner's Cough Sedative as well
as Triner's Antiputrin (an excellent
gargle for throat inflamation ) are
unexcelled. Joseph Triner Company,
1333-45 S. Ashland Ave., Chicago,
1 For a mild, easy action of the
bowels, try Doan's Regulets, a mod
ern laxative. 30? at all drug stores.
I It l) MlTICK
To all whom it may concern:
i The Commissioner appointed to close
a road l.eirinninK at eightv rods east
and about twenty rods north of the
southeast corner of Section nineteen.
Township eleven. Hanaro fourteen:
thence running- due west three-fourths
of one mi!e to Tl. F. O. route Number
one. has reported in favor of the clos
ing thereof: and all objections hereto,
or claims for damages, must be filed
in the County Clerk's office on or be
fore noon on the 20th dav of Novem
ber, 190, or such road will be closed
without reference thereto.
s!6-4w. County Clerk.
Ceremony Performed at Fort ShafUr
That Unites Miss Mary Hungate
and Lieut. F. W. Bennett.
An account of the wedding of Miss
Mary Taylor Hungate, a graduate of
Nebraska university and Lieutenant
Floyd Wesley Bennett, which took
place September 4, at Fort Shatter ap
peared in the Honolulu Star Bulle
tin. Miss Hungate, whose home was
in Albia, la., was graduated from Ne
braska university in 191 r. Slit- is a
member of Gamma Phi Bftta. The
account follows:
One of the prettiest wedding cere
monies ever performed at Fort Shaf
ter, took place at 1 o'clock yesterday
afternoon in the nurses' quarters of
the Tripler general hospital, when
Miss Mary Taylor Hungate, dietitian
of the medical department, U. S. A.,
and First Lieutenant Floyd Wesley
Bennett, U. S. marine corps, were
married. Official witnesses to the
wedding were Miss Helen C. W. Hart
man and Commander Philip Emrhh
of Pearl Harbor naval station. The
Episcopal ring service was poi formd
by Rev. J. Knox Bodel of Schofield
barracks, Mendelssohn's wedding
march being played by Mrs. William
Harding. The bride's only attendant
was little Miriam Emrich. daughter
cf Commander and Mrs. Philip Em
rich, who carried the wedding ring
in the center cf an old-fashioned
nosegay of pink and white flowers.
The color scheme of pink and white
was sustained throughout pink car
nations and African daisies in the liv
ing room. A basket of sweeet peas
and Cecil Brunner roses formed the
renter piece in the dining room.
There were pink candles in crystal
holders an da profusion of palms and
frns. The bride was dressed in pus
sy willow taffeta, embroidered in sil
ver. She wore a white angora and
panne velvet toque to match, with a
corsage of Cecil Brunner roses and or
ohids. The gift of the groom to his
bride consisted of a solitaire pearl
ring set in platinum with diamonds.
The bride is a daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. James B. Hungate of Albia. Ia.
She received her training as a dieti
tian at the stnte universities of Ne
braska and Kansas, being graduated
from the former with the degree of
bachelor of arts in 191".. Enterinsr
the army service in the early part
of the war with Germany, she served
as head dietitian at the American
base hospital No. ,1 in France for
one year. Upon returning from Eu
rope to the states she was sent to the
Walter Reed general hospital in
Washington, D. C. as head dietitian,
being transferred from the national
cnpitol to the Hawaiian department
mi January of this year. Lieutenant
Bennett received his preliminary
training for the United States marine
corps ct the naval academy in Anna
polis. Me.. -and served as captain in
the Fifth regiment of the second di
vision. American expeditionary forces
and is now stationed at i'earl Hart. or.
this island. Following the wedding
a two-course buffet luncheon was
served by Miss Charity Laubender.
Miss Gertrude Berry, Miss Ella Law
rence. Miss Genevieve lier.'eson, Miss
'Caroline Meyers and Miss Mary J.
Gordon or '.tie army nurn corps. i ne
guests were officers ami their wives
of the medical department, marine
orps and navy. They were received
by Mis- H. Ruth Reed and MNs Ber
tine Stack. As the guetts entered
the dining room they were presented
with pink and white leis by Miss
Sylvia Montgomery. The gift room
was in charge of Miss Bemiee Hartz.
A Hawaiian stringed orchestra fur
nished the music after the wedding
ceremony. Yesterday was the thir
tieth anniversary of the wedding of
the parents of the bride, which fac'
made the ceremony all the more note
worthy and pleasing. Lieut, and Mrs.
Bennett left by the Maua Kea at ::
"clock yesterday afternoon for Ililo
and volcano of Kilauea. where they
will spend their honeymoon. On
their return to the c i t they will
make their home at 11:0 Anapuni
For baby's croup. Willie's daily
cuts and bruises, mother's sore throat
and Grandma's lameness Dr. Thom
as' Eclectric Oil the household rem
30? and C0c
E. G. Hansen of near Nehawka.
came up this morning from his home
and was a passenger this afternoon
for Omaha to spend a few hours.
Union. Neb., Sept. 21, 1920.
Editor Journal:
The twenty-ninth annual meeting
of Cass county's W. C. T. V. has -become
history" and I wish to ad l my
appreciation and thanks to that of
the Resolutions committee to all who
so kindly contributed to its success;
to the press for faithfully advertis
ing and reporting its work; to the
rpeakers and musicians who furnish
ed entertainment for mind and ear;
to those who contributed such pro
fusion of flowers to please the eye,
and "last but not least" the ladies
who served such delicious "eats" and
at the same time prepared for any
emergency inviting as special guests
the ministers, sheriff, county attor
ney and physician.
May our motto, "For God and
Home and Everyland" become the
world's motto and the time soon
come when temperance work will
not be needed.
The next convention is to be held
in Louisville. Flan to attend and
assist in its success.
M. A. CROSS, Ex. President.
Heavy, impure blood makes a mud
dy, pimply complexion, headaches, (
nausea, indigestion. Thin blood !
makes you weak, pale and sickly.
For pure blood, sound digestion, use
Burdock Blood Bitters. ?1.25 at all
From Monday's Dal5y.
Yesterday morning a craft of the
species of "flivver" which was pro
pelled by three young men whose er
ratic actions were dominated by two
strong draughts of "white mule",
steered their craft into the middle of
Main street and being in a semi-conscious
state, drifted about the city
until the tounty attorney, who was
notified, called otficer Jones, who
placed the three under arrest and
housed tlitia in the city "Bastile".
Or'ictr Jones and Chief Maespeak
tr, who iiiLS been on duty during th
night v.rie both in bid and when
notified, officer Jones got immediate
action and placed the men in safe
keeping. Chief Manspeaker was soon
on the scene as well. One of the
men, Humphrey Lynch, had suliiciout
money to meet the occasion, invested
one hundred and five dollars in
Plattsmouth bonds a5 a guarantee
that he would appear for trial, when
in reality it meant that he would not
appear, but would fcrfeit the bonds.
In the evening he returned with an
other one hundred and live dollars,
whiih liberated John Jones and they
departed for .Omaha to secure the
third levy of like amount to satisfy
the dignity of the law in the case of
Frank Ryan, who at this writing is
still waiting for the necessary coin
to give him his liberty. Better fol
low the advice of Ralph Waldo Emer
son and hitch your wagon to a star
and not "white mule.-'
For First Time in Number of Years
This City Will Be the Center of
Football Activities.
The members of the Plattsmouth
high school, who are members of the
fool b ill sijuad ar.d a greater part of
the boys of the school are interested
in a greater or less degree in the work
of the team. Mr. Bell, the director
cf athletics at the school is busy
working out the squad and the line
up f"r the opening game of the sea
son has now been practically deter
mined upon.
The opening game will be held on
Friday. October 1st. when the Ash
land high school team comes down
to battle with the local pig skin
hand'.ers. and the members of the
sc hool are anxiously awaiting the op
en'ng game to get a line on the play
;::g abili'y of their team.
This i-; the first time since 1&07
that the Plattsmouth hi?h school Iris
had a foot ball team and known since
1 : 1 4 that t!i" gan.e has been played
in this city as the husky team of that
c:isi"i was the In -t effort to maintain
the sjKirt htre. and a very fine show
ing was made by the team that year.
The opportunity of enjoying the ox
ci'i:.g sp irt will be very much appre
ciated by the lovers of the athletic
receives appointmen:
The announcement is made from
Washington. I. . of the appoint
ment of Major Buehler Metcalfe, to
be an a.-sistant to the attorney gen
eial of the United States in the
ckari.ig of cases growing out of set
tlement of war claims and contracts.
Theie have been but few men in the
state of Nebraska that have enjoyed
the popularity of "Ollie" Metcalfe
?nd as a newspaper correspondent
be was very prominent over the
country prior to the world war. At
the outbreak of the war Mr. Met
calfe. who had been on the border
in 1116 with the Nebraska national
guard, wns commissioned as cap
tain in the Gth Nebraska infantry
and assigned to the machine gun
crmpiny of the regiment, and in
which there were a large number of
Cas county men. While at Camp
Cody Captain Metcalfe was trans
feired to the 133rd infantry when
his company was made a part of the
12Cth machine gun battalion, and
during the remainder of the stay
cf the division there Captain Met
calfe was acting as instructor in lia
son work at the division schools.
While at Camp Dix. N. J., he was
promoted to the rank of major and
sent to the general staff offices at
Washington. Captain Metcalfe was
very popular with the members of
his organization and the associations
were vcy pleasant between the men
and their commanding officer.
We wish to call the attention of
persons having money to invest to
tie advertisement in this paper of
the Lincoln Telephone & Telegraph
company, in which they are offering
$.r00,000.00 of their stock (which is
paying regular quarterly dividends at
the rate of 7 per annum) at its
regular and par value of $100.00 per(
share. j
This is an exceptionally good op
port unity to place your savings or,
harvest money, be it little or much,!
where it will be absolutely safe and
bring you an interest check every
three months. "A word to the wise
is sufficient." Read the advertise
ment and send in jour order for
shares. Adv. tf-d. i
Thirty spring pigs for sale from 75
to 80 pounds.
1G 2td 2tv.
This is a strong, conservative institu
tion, and we have an earnest desire to
serve you.
Call on us at any time with your financial
problems, and it will he a pleasure to try
and help you solve thm.
A Friendly,
la ok
Following are features in the
amusement and attraction line dur
ing County Live Stock show at Weep
ing Water next Tuts., Wed., Thurs.,
Sept. 2S-29-3 0:
Base Ball 1st afternoon
Wellington Pipes!
I have a Fine Line of Wellington Pipes
Come in and Lock Them Over
elow Wholesale Prices!
We have decided to sell our entire slock of goods
at and even below wholesale prices. As other business
is calling for our attention and demanding our time, we
will close out our entire stock of goods at a sacrifice.
The early purchaser will have the best of the se
lection, and at a price which is surely worth while.
Remember, the entire stock goes! Nothing will be
reserved or held back! This includes clothing, hard
ware and groceries. Now is your time to save some
money and get some genuine bargains.
Lan IS Hen flE Sf
30,000 Acres
We are harvesting an excellent crop of wheat in
Lincoln County, Colorado, at this time. Come, see
land, where in many instances one crop will pay for
the land. We are making trips every Saturday. Call
and see L. R. Upton for arrangements and particulars.
The be3t land and at a price where any one can pur
chase and at prices where ane one can pay.
Box No. 11
That Baby
We have accepted the agency in Union and vicinity for the
"Baby Overland," which you must see and ride in to appreciate.
We also carry Oldsomobile Cars and Trucks and Reo Cars and
Trucks. We have a number of good mechanics ready for any work
that may be offered in the repair line. We also carry a full .stock
of tires and accesories for all makes of cars. See us for cars or
repair work.
Serviceable Bank
f Union
Wabash vs. Weeping Water
Football 2nd afternoon
Ashland 11. S. vs. W. W. H. S.
Movies All a nights
Prof. Condra's Films
Feature Attractions.
Dance 11 :: nights
Also other attractions, including
passenger carrying aeroplane.
Daily Journal, 15c a xveek.
Union, Nebr.