The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, September 15, 1921, SECTION TWO, Page PAGE TWO, Image 8
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1921. FAGE TWO will be sold in Plattsmouth on Bar gain Wednesday, Sept 21st PIATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL The following committee of disinterested citizens have ex amined the offerings in this ad vertisement and find every item just as advertised and each one an exceptional bargain. JOHN P. S ATTLER, J. W. HOLMES, A. H. DUXBURY. i. ' cA 1 13. O LJ -M. o NET . A AJ U HO STRINGS TIED TO THIS OFFER! Apply to Any Grocery Store Whoso Ad Appears in this Wednesday Bargain Sale! Angel Food Cake Pans :4C Peter's 12 Guage Shells REFEREE TARGET 80c $1.00 BESTOR & SWATEK Choice Roast Beef, Per lb. 300 lbs. Rib Boil, Per lb. HATT & SON YARN Caron's Knitting Yarn Worsted 2 oz. Skeins All colors, at per Skein 29c EIibliTTLE HATCHET BRAND FLOUR $ I QC lUlir Old Wheat-SMb. Sack I O O H. M. SOEWWBCHSEN Misses' Fine Lisle Rib Hose Regular 50c Value Boys' Heavy Ribbed School Stocking Regular ; 50c Value Wednesday The Ladies Toggery FRED P. BUSCH, Manager BOYS' LATEST STYLE FALL CAPS -ALL NEW C 55 Men's DARNPROOF Hose 6 pair in box, guar anteed till March, 1922 Per Box C. E. Wescotfc's Sons FRESH ROASTED PEANUTS JUMBO SIZE 10c lb. WOODARD'S REAL BUTTER SCOTCH 30c lb. YELLOW MIXING BOWLS EIGHT INCH Best quality, Deep, Round Shape c School Handkerchiefs, plain white, soft finish cambric Size 10VxlO inches Two ffB 5c -Popular Variety Store- Roy W. Knorr, Prop. Telephone 581 151 PAIRS ' Misses' and Children's School Shoos in Brown and Black leathers Button or lac From our Regular Stock -Sizes 6 to 2 S) 79 Fetzer Shoe Company Boys' "Big 3" Overalls! Age. Price 4-6 8 10 12 14 16 75c 85c 95c $1.05 $1.15 $1.15 220 DENIM BUILT LIKE DAD'S See our Regular Ad for other Bargains and Come to Plattsmouth and Save Money JUST TWO PRICES FOR BARGAIN DAY and $7.so This Includes Hats Worth to $12 Emma Pease - - $5 BEST GRADE LEATHER HORSE COLLARS BE M WOL Gorder's Old Stand WE WILL PAY TWO CENTS ABOVE THE MARKET PRICE FOR THIS DAY ONLY B W. Dsoiro r Rear Ghrist & Ghrist Furniture Store ONE OF THE PIONEER BUSINESS MEN DIES John Waterman, Familiar Figure Here in Business for Fifty Years, Passes Away Frorr Tuesday's Dally. Last night one of the pioneer bus iness men of Plattsmouth passed to his final reward John Waterman, who has for the part year been in very poor health and whose condi ion in the last fev months has been quite critical owin to the infirm ities of his years, he being soma eighty -Ary yars of age. Jo'aa V.'cterman was bor:i iu Al bany county. Xew York. March S. 1S36, and grew to manhood .in that siate whero his father, I?. A. Water man, was engaged in farming, and in 1SG0 John Wiierman departed for the west to seek his home in the newer portion of the United State3 and located at Ottowa, Illinois, where in 18-61 hi was tinHcd in marriage to Miss Margaret Bla ;k, and tin? family later removed to Buda. Cass county. Ihinois, whore they resided until Marh 2, 1870 wnen they re moved to Plattsinoutl, Nebraska, where Mr. Waterman and hi3 father engaged in the lumber business, un der the firm name of H. A. Water man & Son and which continued un til the death of the father and the ojiness was then continued under tht fame of John Walerrnin up to a few years ago when failing health compelled the retirement of the vet eran lumber dealer and since which time he hvl led a retired life at the home. Mr. Waterman was the chief mover in providing Plattsmouth with a first class modern theatre that was erected in the eighties on the sight now occupied by the build ing where the Journal, II. M. Soen nlchsen and William Holly now have their nstabli jhments, and this theatre, the Waterman opera housi, was considered one of the best in the state. It was destroyed by fire In 1892 and the present building er ected on the site. A gentleman of thet greatest cour tesy, Mr. Waterman will be missed from the life of the city in which he was for fifty years an active figure and his many acts of kindness to all with whom he came in contact will long b reniemtered. He leaves to mcurn Uis deat'i two daughters. Mrs. Ida Wagner. Miss Alma Wa terman, booh residing in this city and one grandson, Earl Wagner of Detroit, Michigan. The wife passed away a number of years ago. The funeral services will be held at the late home Wednesday after noon at 1:30 and the body laid to rest at the Oak Hill cemetery. In the sorrow that has come to them the daughters and the grand son will have the deep sympathy of the entire community and of a large circle of old friends om many years standing. A healthy man is a king in his own right; an unhealthy man an un happy siave. For Impure blood and sluggish -liver use Burdock Blood Bitters. On the market 35 years. $1.25 a bottle. E. H. Schulhof, piano, tuner. Phone 389-J. fi&W. STORM AT UNION BRINGSMIICH GRIEF High Water From Weeping Watei Creek Causes Tourists Trouble In Getting Through The heavy rains of Friday night and Saturday dn and near Union has caused a great deal of annoyance and grief to the automobilists that came through that portion of the country and also to a large number of the residents of the vicinity of the overflowed Weeping Water creek. There was 3 iccnes of rain on Fri day night and Saturday and Sunday added an additional inch to the flood water that swept down from the hills surrounding the Weeping Wa ter valley and tho result was that the bottoms west and south of Un ion suffered a severe overflow. The road from the village west to the bridge near the pumping station, on the west was covered by several feet of water and the farmers were kept busy towing autos through the small sized lake to the higher land in the town and from where the parties could continue their journey. Some 200 cars were reported as being brought in the town in the time ol the overflow. South of Union a number of the farm houses were surrounded by wa ter and the home of John Armstrong had six -inches of water on the floor of the 'ower rooms while between the house and the .Missouri Pacific tracks the wat6r was deep enough to float a horse with ease. The homes of W. H. Porter and Stephen Copen- j haver were also sufferers from the high water and the result was that they found much difficulty In get ting in and out of their homes. Tom McQuinn lost a number of valuab'e hogs through the effect of the high water which was the worst for yea- The home of II. L. Hansen was unroofed by the storm Friday and the whole interior of the house was water soaked and the plastering as well as a large part of th furnish ings of the house were soaked dv the water. , 3 The best results are obtained from the carefully written nd the printer's hands in time to permit of artistic "set-up." Don't neglect your advertising nedly if you would get the greatest money you expend.