The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, February 07, 1921, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    MONDAY. rEBBtJARY 7. 1921
O. Cook shipped hogs to South
Omaha Thursday.
Carl D. Ganz was In Lincoln on
business Monday.
Born. January 30. 1921. to Mr
and Mrs. Alva Skinner, a daughter.
Miss Oladvs Lewis spent the
week end In Lincoln with her Bis
Mrs. II. A. Bailey and Miss Dell
Sutton were Lincoln visitors Tues
day. Among those on the sick list are
Mr9. I. Wolfe, Wm. Yaeger and Fred
Harley Wolfe came over from
Greenwood Thursday, returning on
No. 37.
Perry Cook left Monday evening
for Plattsmouth, where he went on
John Arres and son-in-law, L. Hite,
of Cheney, were in town on busi
ness Wednesday.
Miss Anderson went to her home
at Wyoming Friday evening for an
over Sunday visit.
Miss Iowa Thomas, of Pickrell.
came in Thursday to visit her grand
father, II. Thomas.
II. L. Borr.emeier shipped a mixed
car of stock to South Omaha Monday,
accompanying the shipment.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shaffer were in
South Bend Sunday afternoon visit
ing at the Fred Weaver home.
Miss Frances Campbell visited
over Sunday with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. John Campbell, at South
Bend. - -
Master Lawrence Barrett, of Have
lock spent the week-end with his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Arm
strong. Mrs. Frances Cash and children,
of Plymouth, came in Monday on
No. 38 to visit her mother, airs. A.
N. Myers
Mrs. M. P. Stone, of University . Omaha that he was grandpa again.
Place had a slight stroke of paralysis' a fine baby girl having been born to
Ttmnav Titer. orwi fa in a rap! mi s Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Peck. This
condition. Her son, E. M. Stone,
has been spending a part of each
day with her. - i
ff and Mr A T Tlrnhat finent
Saturday In Lincoln, where they met)
is their second child, the lirst one
being a boy. The parents have the
hearty congratulations of their many
friends here
Edna Ohlerking. of Elmwood. hs TirrttiBt'o slater Mian iiev. or Been eiectea to memDersniu in iue
Bradshaw, who visited them until , botany club at Nebraska Wesleyan
Monday noon when she went to Om
aha on business.
Dale S. Boyles, of McCook, came
in Friday evening to visit his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Boyles and
1 sister. Mrs. C. D. Ganz and family.
: -. - . . . . .
Mr ami Mrs. Farlev Young. lor una to auenu to some Business mai-
T.inonln snent the week end with iters. He returned home Sunday
- , . ;!J. '
Mrs. Young's parents, Mr. ana mtb
Harry Appleman. ) "
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sophlin, of Lin
coln, returned home Sunday evenly
after spending several days with M j
and Mrs. ueorge iiraun.
The funeral of M. O. Weed was
held at Greenwood Thursday after
noon at 3 o'clock, Rev. M. E. Stair
having charge of the services.
The Alvo consolidated school fac
ulty were entertained at dinner last
Wednesday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Bornemeier.
Mrs. M. P. Stone passed away on
Tuesday evening. February 1st at
f livening,
nursday from a few days' visit with
Jl is daughter, Mrs. George Whitman
and family at La Jara. Colorado.
While in Denver, he called at the
homes of Sherman Cashner, Monte
Baldwin and Dean Stone.
Mrs. Wm. Rush, of Murdock, came
up Sunday evening to visit her sis
ter, Mrs. M. O. Weed and Mr. Weed,
who has been ill for several months.
He has been worse and confined to
his bed the past week. Mrs. Rush
returned home Monday evening.
Miss Alta Linch. wno has been
her home in University Place. Fun-j spending a few days with her par
where she is a student. This is one
of the most progressive organizations
in the university. Frequent meetings
are held when papers on many lines
of scientific research are reaa and
discussed. Members of the faculty
participate In the meetings. A large
number of scientific periodicals are
taken by the department and these
furnish articles for discussion.
On Tuesday afternoon another one
of Elmwood's oldest residents passed
to his final reward, when Sid West
died at the home of his daughter.
Mrs. George Frlsbee, at 5 o'clock. Mr
West had been in poor health for
some time especially since he had
had a severe attack of pneumonia a
year or so ago. At the time of his
death he was 70 ears of age and
was one of the best known residents
in this part of the countj The fun
eral services were held from the
Methodist church Thursday after
noon at 2 o'clock, conducted by Rev.
Iltfr Iiciintr iu uuivrisii, j lover, a- uu- ; pyuuinb j " . , - . .1 . .
eral services were held In Alvo on ents. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Linch. left Sala and Interment CVas made in the
Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roelofsz, of
Lincoln, came down Wednesday to
attend the funeral of Mrs. Polly
Ryan, and are spending a few days
with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Worrel, of
University Place, visited from Fri
day till Monday with Mr. and Mrs.
Turner McKinnon. Mr. and Mrs. M.
C. Keefer and other friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hoffmann and
two sons left Wednesday for Cali
fornia, where they expect to make
their home. They are . making the
trip- by auto, going the southern
Tuesday for Janesville, Wisconsin,
where she has accepted a position as
teacher of penmanship and other sub
jects in the Commercial high school
at that place.
The Pythian sisters held initia
tion last Friday night. Grand Chief
Mrs. Jennie Anderson, of Omaha, was
present. After the session, rerresn
ruents were served. Mrs. R. F. John
Elmwood cemetery.
A 'H I 1 -H""! I 'I' M I YI
J Republican J
M 9 1 1 M-i'i l l i t l'ti'W'H"ff
Buying Grain and Stock!
We always pay the highest price for Grain and
Stock. We own and run our own elevator and mix
and grade up our grain, enabling U3 to always pay
top prices.
Coming here, we are pleased to find a populace
with enterprise and progress people who exhibit such
congenial feelings toward those who come into their
midst. We are sure we are going to like this rustling
little city.- We have purchased the barber business of
Mr. Meyer and are prepared to care for your wants in
that line.
Come in and see us; let's get acquainted.
EU2i.Ier Brothers,
Under New Management!
I have recently acquired the Alvo Garage and am
prepared to look after the work which may be intrust
ed to my care, and assure you it shall have my best per
sonal efforts and attention.
Now is a good time to have your car put in good
condition before the spring rush begins. I will appre
ciate your-work and can do it even greater justice now
than later in the season.
Orville Ongwerson,
ALVO -:- -:- -:- NEBRASKA
Ready for Spring?
The first of March the date of beginning your
spring work will soon be upon us.
Are YOU ready for it? Then why not get those
little things out of the way and be in shape to go thru
the Spring season without interruption when the time
comes to start.
BRING IN YOUR HARNESS and have it oiled.
We are prepared to take care of this work promptly
for you now. The cost say
oatman Hardware,
Fred Klepser returned from Lin
coln Friday morning, where he had
son. Miss Marie Stroemer and Miss, been to attend the funeral of Abe
La Nita Mullen were the committee Barston, a former class mate in
on entertainment. (school, who was shot to death at his
Mrs. Isola Kennedy and nephew, home in Lincoln.
Vernon Hinebaugh, went to Unlver-j Mrs. August Bornemeier of Elm
sity Place Friday morning in re- wood, who had been out to the
sponse to a mesage that their aunt, Simon Bornemeier home helping to
Mrs. William Houck, had passed care for Mr. Bornemeier nd his son,
away Thursday night. Mrs. Kennedy i Dan, who have been sick, returned
and her cousin, Mrs. Gaines, accom-jhome Sunday evening, leaving the
panied the body to Hastings for: sick folks better.
burial. There is a very strong rumor cur-
The remains of Mrs. Polly Ryan, rent to the effect .that the making of
familiarly known to many here as ; the Missouri Pacific lines through
"Aunt roily" Ryan, who passed ; here the heavy freight lines is to
away at Elgin, Oklahoma, were re-; take place very son. As reported by
celved here last week and the funer- this paper some time ago. the work
al held Wednesday afternoon at the of straightening bridges and laynlg
! Church of the Brethren. Burial was
made in .the Brethren cemetery be
Iside the body of her husband. Mrs.
Ryan lived on a farm near Alvo un
til seven years ago, when she moved
to Elgin. She was 87 years old. She
is survived by four daughters, Mrs.
Will HIggins. of Lincoln: Mrs. Ber
tha Shirk, of Elgin. Oklahoma; Mrs.
Chester Herrold. Fletcher, Oklahoma
and Mrs. Frank Shirk. Long Beach,
California, as well s two sisters and
four brothers, twenty-two grand
children and Ave great grandchild
ren. - She -was an aunt of Mrs. - Lee
Snavely. Chas. Roelofsz and, Cha3.
Godbey and grandmother of Mrs.
Jackson, of this vicinity.
Courier J
18 III; KKH MtmiMMHtn
Claud Rand will move back to
town from Weeping Water and take
charge of the steam shovel at the
Murphy Quarry. They will occupy
the Ossenkop house, on Main street
which is being newly painted and
papered and put in readiness for
heavier steel seems to point to such
a use being made of these lines and
no doubt the time is not far away
when our yards and lines will be
full of freight traffic.
John McKay received a huge bob
cat hide Saturday from his son, Char
ley of near Lander, Wyoming. From
the size o fthe hide one would think
he wouldn't want to have much to do
with a wild cat of that size. John is
thinking of having the hide tanned,
stuffed and mounted. These animals
are getting scarce In these parts,
much to the relief of old settlers ac
customed to seeing them as they are
bad actors. T ' '
Football letters were recently giv
en to the following: Elmer Klepser.
Vincent Betts, Nile Barber. Clarke
Switzer, John Hay, Frank Sargent,
Franklin Whitaker, Eugene Day,
Floyd Wollen, Chas. Joyce, Laurence
Colbert, John Baily,, Bertie Bius,
These letters were given to all boys
who had played a full game. The
letter, which consists of two W's in
terwoven with the-number '20 below,
were designed by Donald Small.
John W. Swindle left Sturday with
the emigrant car for the family's new
home at Montrose, Colorado. Mrs.
Swindle and the little boys, Lowell
and Lester, left Monday morning for
The stone quarries have re-opened Cmaha Where tney took a traln for
r business , and the . thumping. ( Denver Harvey accompanied them to
grinding noise or me Dig crusnere. ( Harvey will leave in the
which some found fault with n mr future f0r Livingston. Montana,
times past, is sweet music to the here ne w,n take a position in the
ear now for it means more money in fmeat market with hjg brother. John,
circulation and Is another proof that, Many good wl3nes go wlth this
the good old times are coming back.ifamil to the,r new home
Gust Johnson was at the county
seat Tuesday where he took out hisj . A m m m
first naturalization papers. P. C. i M 1 1 II I I II ! II I I I
Stander and L. J. Mayfleld were his
witnesses to testify to the extent of
his residence and as to hi3 general
Orpheus Polk came down last Sat
urday to spend the day with his old
overseas buddy, Harvey Koop. Orphe
us is in the agricultural engineering
department at University of Nebras
ka, and this is his last year. His
many Louisville friends are always
glad .to extend the glad hand to him
and would be pleased to see him more
Charles Ahl returned to his ranch
home In Custer county, near Broken
Bow last Friday, having been called
down by the death of his brother,
John Ahl, whose funeral occurred on
the Sunday before. Mr. Ahl remain
ed over for a few days' visit with
The undersigned will offer for
sale at public auction, 4 miles
west and U mile south of Mynard,
or 4 miles west and 3 miles north
of Murray, on the place known as
the old Barker farm
commencing at 10:00 -o'clock a. m.,
with lunch served on ground at noon
by Oscar Nayler, the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
Live Stock
Black mare 6 years old, wt. 1600;
black horse C years old, wt. 1400;
black mare 4 years old, wt. 1400;
bay mare 4 years old, wt. 1200; hay
horse, 3 (coming 4) years old, wt.
1?nn irnn prnv finrse 2 (pnminir 41
his brothers and sisters, Henry Ahl. years 0id, wt. 1150;Vbrown horse 3!
mry uttBuno uu wrb. neur (coming 4) years old, wt. 1300.
mm a a .
Hocigarene nas f
the same delicious
flavor as Lucky
Strike. Because
Lucky Strike is the
toasted cigarette.
Three milk cows, one fresh April
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hell and 6on,lst; one heifer, 2 years old
Paul, and Miss Lizzie Hell drove to
1 Omaha last Friday to visit their son-
in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
G.- P. Brown. They report the
Browns getting along nicely In their
new drug store and enjoying city
life, Mr. Hell said the roads were
ndt- bad going, but it thawed out
cpnsiderably before they returned
and made pretty hard traveling In
thpmud coming home.
Leader-Echo J
M 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 1 in it 1 1 1 n n i t
Mr. I. M. Liston went to Formosa,
Kansas, having been called there on
account of the sickness of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Reynolds.
Rev. and Mrs. Frank A. Lenz and
little son who visited relatives here
for several weeks, returned to their
home at DeWitt Thursday.
Emil Bornemeier went over near
, Manley to visit his parents and his
brother, Dan, last Friday. Dan has
.been quite sick again suffering with
' pneumonia.
On Wednesday Wm. Schick, Jr.,
underwent an operation for appen- T TTXT Aiwt
rtlMHa ot Ma It, rTfr COL. W. R. YOUNG, AUCt.
Is getting alone nicely at rresent. I
Prof. Noel Tyson, who has been
acting as principal of the fine schols
of Scotts Bluffs, Neb., has taken a
leave of absence and on Sunday, af
ter a short visit with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tyson and his
many friends here, left for Columbia
University, New ork City, where he
will take a course of training in
School Administration. Noel is one
-f the best school men in the state
and has made good in his chosen
work. Sanford Clements is already
taking this work and these two will
room together. Theee are two Elm
wood boys of whom we can feel
proud. Elmwood Leader-Echo.
Tuesday Evening, Feb. 8th
Music by Holly's Syn
copating Quintet
Hives, eczema, itch or salt rheum
sets you crazy. Can't bear the touch
of your clothing. Doan's Ointment
is fine for skin itching. All drug
gists sell it, 60c a box.
Vigorous Barred Rock cockrels
with deep, clear barring. Also,
Sure Hatch incubator. Phone 3421.
6td ltw. Plattsmouth, Neb.
A week hence is St. Valentine's
liy. Get busy now with your se
lection of the gifts for your friends.
The Journal has a full and complete
supply. Also favors and special
decorations for Valentine parties.
Twenty head of the big type Pol
and China bred gilts will be offered
for sale at the Gouchenour barn in
Plattsmouth at 1:30 p. m., Satur
day, February 19th. These hogs are
the best that can be found on the
market. Alvin Ramge, owner; W. R.
Young, auctioneer. tfw d.
4 Tuesday Evening, Feb. 8th
Last dance before Lent
Holly's Syncopating Quintet
Fanning Implements
One set 2-inch harness; one set
1-inch harness; one set 1-inch
harness; two farm wagons, one truck
wagon nearly new, one Bain wagon;
one new hay rack; one McCormick!
binder, 7. foot; one Deering binder.
7foot; one Deering Giant mower, 5
foot; one Osborn disc, 16x16; one
John Deere 2-row machine; one
broadcast seeder; one riding culti
vator; two tongueless cultivators;
one earn drill; one riding lister; one
corn grader; one cream separator.
One solid oak side board; one com
bination solid oak bookcase and '
writing desk; one solid oak folding,
bed and many other articles too nu
merous to mention. ,
Terms of Sale
All sums of $10 and under cash
in hand; over that amount a credit
of 6 to 8 months will be given, pur
chaser giving note with approved
security bearing 8 per cent interest
from date of sale. All property must
be settled for before being removed
from the premises.
Adolph Steinkamp was in atten
dance at the Farmers convention at
Omaha last week.
Phillip Schaefler, of near Cedar
Creek, was looking after business in
Manley last Friday.
John L. Burnes was looking after
some business matters at Omaha on
last Friday, going over on the train.
George L. Meisinger shelled his
corn a short time ago and delivered
it to the Kelly elevator.
J. P. Straugh shelled corn last
week, which was delivered to the
Farmers elevator at Manley.
Harry Wright of near Weeping
Water was looking after some busi
ness matters in Manley last week.
David Brann was numbered among
the sick the past few days, but is
now reported as being greatly im
proved. Miss Bridget Asch, of near Weep
ing Water was visiting at the home
of her aunt and uncle, Dan Bourke
and wife.
A daughter of Henry Stohlman
was reported as being sick, but at
last reports was showing some im
provements. Miss Mildred Hoover of Louisville
was a guest of Miss Alice Harms last
Wednesday and attended the box
social that night.
Harrison Livingston, living south
west of town, had a very sick cow
last week, which it was feared for a
time he would lose.
August Krecklow, the patrolman,
and a good oneat that, was looking
after some business matters at PlattB
mouth last Tuesday.
- C. M. Andrews was a visitor in
Omaha last week, where he was call
ed to look after some business mat
ters for a short time.
All Manley and vicinity enjoyed
the community dance last Monday
night and were so well pleased with
its success that another one will be
held in the near future. "
Henry Rueter, residing between
Manley and Murdock, is keeping
busy cutting trees along the state
road, which both improves his land
and the roadway as well.
Vrom the home of Simon Borne
meier, it is reported that Mr. Borne
meier has been able to be up the
past few days, while little Henry and
Miss Margaret are now reported as
being down with the measles.
Charles Murphy, who has been
sick for the past two months, is re
norted as beine: able to be ud and
around again and on the road to re
covery, which will be pleasing news
to his friends.
W. II. Frost, who has been living
just across the road from the lum
ber yard office, has moved into the
house owned bv Mrs. Alice Jenkins.
while Roy Warren, the carpenter, has
moved Into the one vacated Dy Mr.
Thomas Keckler. who has been
very sick for the past few months,
is reported better and hopes are en
tertained that' he will continue to
improve. His son. Ralph Keckler,
was over from his home near Elm
wood last Wednesday to visit with
his parents.
David Tighe. who has been sick
for a nnmher of davs Dast Is re
ported better at this writing Michael
Tiirho hi son. has been visiting
here from his home at uurungion.
Colorado, during the illness or nis
father, but has now returneu to nis
home in the west.
A. Peters and E. W. Thimgan were
in Mnnlev last Fridav looking after
business and taking up the
matter of securing an extension of
the electric light service to tnis
nlaro from Murdock. which has only
rpppn tlv hppn included in the Ne
braska electric company's network
cf service lines.
would be away at the Lumberman s
convention at Omaha this week.
Mrs. Joseph Miller had the mis
fortune to run a crochet needle
through the fleshy portion of her
hand a few days ago. No physician
being handy, Mr. Miller pushed the
needle through far enough to cut ofT
the hook with a pair of pliers, and
was then able to withdraw it. The
injured hand was promptly treated
with an antiseptic solution and is
getting along nicely.
We are extending our thanks to
Free Fleischman and his daughter
for the kindness of sending in news
items for Manley when the roads
were in sue ha condition that we
could not get to that place. We al
s orequest all who have a news item
of Interest to send It from what ever
portion of the county it may come
from, aa we are endeavoring to serve
the entire county to the best.
Will Hold Lenten Services.
There will be held at the St. Pat
rick's church in Manley during Lent,
services on Sunday, Wednesday and
Friday evenings at 8 o'clock. It Is
requested that all members who cau
do .so attend these services or as
many of them as possible.
Had An Excellent Time.
A. II. Humbie, W. II. Frost and
Jacob Hennings and their wives were
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Bergman last Saturday eve
ning, where they enjoyed a very ex
cellent time, having the evening for
enjoyment after the closing of the
week's work. Cards were indulged
in and with excellent music and a
delightjul luncheon to conclude the
evening, all enjoyed themselves to the
Feel It a Disaster.
The people of Manley and com
munity take the matter of the disv
continuance of the telegraph ser
vice at this station as a great loss
to the community and while it is a
feature of the administration of the
road, looking to the reduction of ex
penses, it is a great Inconvenience to
those who are Interested in the wel
fare of the community. - The station
is made only a siding by the change,
as no trains are handled from this
place. When in want of cars, it has
o be ordered by mall, the order be
ing sent to Louisville or Weeping
Water by the agent here. An Indig
nation meeting was held and a peti
tion sent to the State Railway Com
mission and a request to the road for
the reinstatement of the telegraph
Mrs. W. H. Frost and little daugh
ter Ramona, departed for Lincoln
last Tuesday, where Mrs. Frost vis
ited for a few days at the home of
h,r narpnts. Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Worley, returning home Saturday
evening. Miss Ramona remained
for a longer visit as the parents
Eoyal Highlanders Entertain. .
There is no question but the Royal
Highlanders of Manley have the abil
ity and the disposition to give an ex
cellent entertainment, as was demon
strated last Wednesday when- they
rve a reception and supper, and one
of the best programs, which was en
joyed by all the people of the city
nd community. A large crowd fill
ed the hall for a good time and they
had it. The feature of the evening
was the box social. Chas. Gerlich
acted as the auctioneer, the receipts
roing to the society. The following
t program was renaerea: iu upen
j ing song, by chorus, "If we were
vou. and you were We." (2) Song,
; "The Rosary". Mrs. Heebner; (3)
'ixaphone solo. Robs Nichlas; (4)
(Play "Not a man in. the house." R.
N. A.: (5) TMano duet; Anna Rauth
and Anna Erhart; (6) Song ,"My
Kittle", Ramona Frost; (7) Sola
"Plavmates". Anna Rauth (8) "Corn
ing Through the Rye"; (9) Reading.
Mrs. A. H. Humble: (10 Accordion
solo, Adolph Strincamp; (11 Star
drill. R. N. A: drill team; US) Tea
party, four little girls; (13) Read
ing. Dorothy Otte. A quilt was also
raffled which was won by Mrs. Wm.
Carper, after which a most enjoyable
dance was had for which Ross Nick.
las and Laura Reichart furnished
some very fine music.
Maximum Service Machinery!
Lower Prices!
What a relief it is to know
that you no longer need to
deny yourself merchandise
that is necessary for full
comfort and satisfaction.
Our present displays al-
j ready reflect downward re
vision in prices. lhe
knowledge that from now
on goods will be produced
at less cost, makes it pos
sible to provide' for your
complete needs without
hesitancy or restriction.
F. P. BU8CH, Manager
Charles Peek received word from Blank Books at the Journal Offlee.
s '1
I The Litchfield Manufacturing company are not claiming
that they have the only good manure spreader, but they are
claiming that they have the best, from a number of points,
which is effective service, economy in operation and thor
oughness in the work done, no matter what kind of material
which is operated upon.
It is said that the makers of the Special spreader do not
know how to make anything else, but the great and potent
fact is "They do know how to build the best spreader.
That is not all they do. They furnish a machine that
pays on a farm, not a toy, but a real revenue getter, a better
instrument than an auto, a truck or a tractor. v
There is a number of other good features in this ma
chine which we have not space to enumerate. Give us a
chance to demonstrate.