The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 17, 1922, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2
PAGE TWO PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1922. Nehawka Department! Prepared ia the Interests of the People of Nehawka and Surrounding Vicinity Especially for the Journal Readers. I W A flick is ilrilline a well on Usome tlie p:a t on the O street road where Mr. Herold Kimlon lives. Alices Clara Shumaker anil Dori3 Magney will teach at the Nebraska City schools the coining year. Leo Switzcr was looking after Are You Reading Water? We are prepared to furnish ou an excellent well. We have the well machinery ready for service Sec us if you are needing a well. business matters in Weeping Water last Monday, making the trip via the auto. L. R. Snipes of Weeping Water, the county agent, was at the home of Fred Shumaker, Judging cattle one day last week. Mr. J. D. FuClos the contractor, is making some substantial changes in the porch at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Stone. Verner Lundberg was a visitor at Omaha last Sunday where he and Miss Ruth Ilarshman were the guests of friends for the day. C. D. St. John was a visitor in Un ion last Monday where he delivered a load of mill stuffs, consisting of flour, meal and bran. Mr. and Mrs. E. It. Kendel were enjoying week end visitors of Miss Irene Craig and Earl Towner of Lin coln who drove over for the day. Messrs. Miller and Gruber who have just completed the placing of Harry Knabe pig club met last we?k and selected delegates to the state fair who will act as judges for livestock there from the club and will be accompanied by Superintend ent L. V.". Burby of the Nehawka schools. Miss Veeda Metzger of Springfield was a visitor in Is'ehawka a guest at the home of Miss Doris Magney and Clara Shumaker they all being room chums at the state university. The two young ladies returned home of Miss Metzger and visited for a num ber of days this week. Last Monday Miss Melvlna Lud wig of Bethany was a visitor here and arranged for the beginning of the school which she is to teach at Maple Grove, southwest of Nehawka and returned to her home after mak ing arrangements for school open ing and for a boarding place. J. II. Steffen and family who have been on an extended visit in the fill M-L M JLL cigarettes They are GOOD! Easlrieh 5 Laurence, Nehawka, Neb. v- "V THAN THE MAIL ORDER HOUSES -.vo are furnishing re Iir; liljr tirt.i at lower prices tl.an the mail order houses irs putting cut inferior gods for. This good only for a limited time, so you had better set what you want while they are going. Se the list of prices below! United States &. Racine Tires NON-SKIDS the riof on thr house of Mr. Gruber "West going from here via auto to are now at vork on the porch of Mr. I Denver and Colorado Springs where Miller. they spent some two weeks, return- Misses Hope and Esther Saint John j ed home last Saturday evening and were visiting in Weeping Water and ' were greatly pleased with their trip attending the ball game between Ne-j but admit that Cass county and Ne hawka and Weeping Water last Sat-' hawka look pretty good to them, unlay. j Edward Woods the painter, J. F. A. W. Propst, Bruce Wolf, Charles DuCIos the carpenter, and E. J. Hathaway. II. J. Miller and Earle Kruoger the agriculturalist, were and Roy Hathaway of Union were in loc king after some business matters attendance at the ball game here last and taking in the sights last Sunday Sunday. evening in Omaha. By the way, Mr. Win. James and Fred Nutzman Wo.ls lost his auto number, which wore delegated to the state conven- is 2-2756, after leaving Union and tion of republicans from Otoe coun ty which convened in Lincoln last ; Tuesday. Henry Feltes the painter and Ed Woc: Jiis assistant were decorating the office of Dr. J. W. Thomas last week and making things look much brighter. j Messrs. A. J. McNatt and A. T. Cam. bell from near Rock Bluffs were visitors in Nehawka last Thursday (oiuine to do some trading at the Nehawka mill. J Paul Applegato. mayor of Factory- ! as it got dark could not well ilird it. Mr. C. D. Keltuer has been enjoy ing a visit from Ji is nephew and neice. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Daglish of Fort Wayne. Ind.. for the past week who drove from their home to here and after having enjoyed an excel lent, time, departed last Monday morning for their home going via Chicago where they will visit before reaching their home town. Mrs. Dag lish will return in October for an other visit. vilic, was a visitor in Nehawka last i oize flu'JU; lookinc after some matters of busi- : Size Z2s3'2 13.75 j ness for the day. Size 32x1 18.30 It is reported that a new garage 19 251 will become one of the things of Ne- Size 33s4 ... 34. onnn'a" which will be located in the 2ize 4lXx U.UU, !)u51(,;ns pf Mr W- A Hick3 aml will T'Tl.'?e tires are guaranteed but1,f? eonducted by a man from Omaha Will Trade 1916 Ford Will trade a 19 1C Ford touring car good running . condition for a cow. must be good and a Jersey pre ferred. Box 245 Plattsmouth. ti:e prices cannot be assured for any great length of time. Come early. Lundhsrg Garage Nehawka -:- Nebraska Mrs. Emma Burdick of Omaha, a sister-in-law of Mrs. Nick Klaurens, 1 and Mr. Henry Gruber, was a visi tor here with her brother and sister Death Claims Infant Daughter After an illness of only a few days little Charlotte Margaret, aged 3S days, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. E. O. Johnson, died on their arrival at the Methodist hospital at Omaha. ! where? she was taken for treatment. w ." k to the house which has been o.-cupied by M. H. Grifiin, while he 1 ;is moved to the hotel and restau rant which he has. Horace Griffin moving to the house where Mr. Kil burn has been living and Mr. A. B Rutkulge is moving to the new house which he has been having completed Has an Excellent Herd, Last' week II. C. Young, who Is .! '-sey breider, having a herd of cat ('..- of the Jursiy strain. D. C. Young .if., and daughier Catherine, H. 1 l-'-.ui of the agricultural college of Illinois and Rav Morgan, assistant '.i re. visitors in Nehawka and in i n . ted the h-rcl of C. W. Stone, who is the man who has the only herd of ! , -i-ys in Cas county and was told 1 v these geut bsncn that they were i i" best which had been viewed irt state of Nebraska. The Two Games to Ccme ball teaia of Nehawka will I '.;'." the Union ball team at the Un i-.-.i giounds on Friday of this week i Iving Old Settlers" day and a good ; a is looked for. For Sunday they !'!".v :i date with the All Stars of (ma ha and this game is looked for . r.l to with much interest as both . i.js are hooked up about right. IF. ; fi Some Chickens Sure W. GrifT:r! has some Rhode I R .1 chi'-k.-ns which are laying o age ci live months and which 1 ; c. ni.!ers as being pretty good lie thinks the strain as one of the 1 ' t all around chickens which he Lar.dled. He however, is put in -hade by a flock of Mr. A. B ibdCL'. who lias a flock of Minor v.hi.h are producing at the age three and a half months. 1 . last week and was taken to Omaha by her brother in his auto last Sunday. At The (Sift Store! Tiiis is the place to buy gifts that last, gifts that you can't go wron on, as we stand back cf every piece of goods sold at this store. We carry a full line of Kitchen, Mantel and Alarm Clocks on hand, so now is the time to come in and look them over. Also a new assortment of Rings, which has just come in, consisting of Diamonds, Rubies, Saphires, Pearls, Klc. All watch, clock, jewelry and spectacle repairing is fully guaranteed. E. R. KENDLE, Norris Building, Nehawka, Nebraska Dr. U. Thomas was called in absence of Dr. Thomas of Nehawka and' did everything possible and as a last re- ; sort had ad vised taking to the hospi tal where the specialists said that ev- ; erything had been done possible and ; that they could not have afforded any . relief had the little one been at the .hotel. The friends of Rev. and Mrs. Johnson extended every help possi- ; ble and did all possible in the hour i of their affliction. The funeral was j held from the home last Saturday i evening, tre Rev. C. I. Rose, pastor of the Methodist church of Weeping i Wat r officiating. The interment was ; made in the beautiful Mt. Pleasant cemetery. The sorrowing parents i have the sympathy of their numer ; ous friends ia this citv and commuu : ity. Plowing Outfit For Sale Case 10-2O tractor, with a three I ooitom Case plow. R. C. Pollard, phone ,S, Nehawka, Neb. a!0-2w special for this Week! tf n Ladies' Oxfords Black or Tan reduced to fjr'Tl 50 Three Younr Lads 1 Last week. T. E. Fulton the "vil : lago blacksmith," celebrated his 66 'birthday anniversary and says he is leeling pretty good, thank you. The coming month Mr. Morris Pollard will also celebrate his birthday, which is also 66, and the month fol lowing Geo. Tate will have one as I well, it being the same 66. The boys are running lifr. s race pretty even ly and are a jolly set of boys at that. Preparing For School Opening Following the state fair will be the opening of the s hools of Nehaw- i ka. Ju t now one of tlu busies is in the. hands of the Lundberg Garage lot lining placed in excellent (ondi !ion for the surv-; io which it is to giv. The following s the roster of teachers for fh cotr.lng year: L. W. Bui by. superintendent; high school teachers. Misses 1 1 lot) Owen. Lenora Nosirnberpcr and Florence Wright; rj-adi-s, Charlotte Gralf, 3 and -4; Waff! Steinmeier, f and 6; Hazel Scott, T and S. Krma Graff will look after the primary. Fry venglass is just the thing to make your baking easier. Corns in and see our stock of pie plate?, casseroles and bakers. r '3 p a PHONE NO. 14 Established 1888 NEHAWKA, NEB. Has an Excellent Time Last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Sheldon and their daughter, acenm far.icd by Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kirk pp trick and W. A. Norris, accompan ied by Miss Evelyn Wolph and Mr. Pen Olive of Weeping Water, were guests ar- the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pollard of Omaha where they all en joyed an excellent picnic dinner and counted the day well spent.' Meets With Serious Accidsnt Charhs Hall, the miller, who vcrks with Mr. C. D. St. Jchn. while wing a sack after filling, had the riiiUirtune to strike his left arm r.itli the needle, which is partly l.r.ife as well rs a needle, ami cut a :ry ugly gash in the arm and with the added result that a large artery v.'ss severed. The blood spurted some f. i feet high and it was with diffi- (u'ty that he and Mr. St. John couToH t the How of blood stopped until " fi'ld bo gotten to a doctor. Mr H:lt started for the office of Dr '. hoims with the blood streaming as 1. 1 went and before he had traversed two blocks he had, it is estimat- 1. lost a quart of blood. Dr. Thorn ; soon had the wound under con trd. The wound is getting along i n !y now but Charles does not want i-i'.vmore of these experiences. Play Tvro Ball Games The Nehawka team played two v r r xciti!i primes of ball last week rtt" nt Wee pi n.7 Water last Satur d1;,- iu which tVy lost to Weeping Yaicr by a score of 5 to 0. Many I "ojiic- from Nehawka were in attend- r " and were greatly interested In i'i" gme. Mi.icli has been counted on this .name but they were honked up ag'iti-st. too strong' a proposition Still they have little to regret for with the same combination Platts mouth went down under a shower of srores to the tune of 14 to 0. The eth-r game was with the Omaha ..-'. t:ib!r ns in v.hi'h the visitors won by a score of 10 to 6. H. W. Griffin f tarted pitching for the locals, but en account of setting bit by a bat ; r:d two very hot balls on his arm had to forego the finishing of the i'a me. THOMAS S. ALLEN NEW DEMOCRATIC CHAIRMAN The democratic state committee ;i"t following adjournment of the !.te convention last night and elect d Thomas S. Allen of Liuroln state chairman. J. J. Tooley of ISroken Row, secretary; Dr. P. L. Hall of Limoln. treasurer, ami J. C HyrnVa i T Columbus and Mrs. A. C. Shal lonbcrgcr of Alma, vice chairmen. Sixth district' delegates ucci-ptod ihe l'-si nation of C. W. Real of Tirokeii Row for the short term for ( oTi-rri '-s ami nominated Will Mau- pin of Geriag in hia place for that term. Mr. Maupin accepted. WANTED Young men. handy with carpenter torH, for permanent employment rate, 17c to 6.1c per hour, depend ing upon ability and experience, with pay at rate of time and one-half alter eight hours' work. Call on or write Master Mechanic, C, R. & Q. R. Ii. Hs a Gecd Wheat Yield John Gorder and Charles Bestor of Plat tsmouth who are in the West near Burlington, Colo., looking after the harvesting and marketing of the iormer's wheat crop, are renortiiur 1 ftpl strong, have good appetite very satisfactory yields and from 120 n'l digestion, sleep soundly and en acres which they cut they report a Jn' uso Burdock Blood Bitters, yield of 40 bushels to the acre. Fig-! tke fami'y tystem tonic. Price, uring from this with the amount yet!'1--0 to cut'they think Mr. Gorder's entire irop will amount to 10,000 bushels and thia is not the worst feature of the matter either. LOCALNEWS ITrom Monday faliv Mrs. Will Nolting and sister, Misg Elizabeth Tschirren, were among those going to Omaha this morning j where they wll spend the day visit ing with triends. Herman Spies departed this after noon for Trinidad, Colo., where he expects to enjoy a two weeks' visit , there at the home of his son, E. L. t Spies and family. I Pa., who has been here visiting at the home of her brother, John Ruth- j erford and family, returned this morning to her home in the West. ! R. L. Propst and wife who have' been enjoying a short outing at Denver and other point3 in the west, J where they motored a rew weeks ago, returned home yesterday afternoon. Ludwig Miller, wife and family, were here over Sunday visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Meisinger, parents of Mrs. Miller and with other relatives and friends. Miss Clara Pate of Marietta, O., who has been here visiting at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Martha, Bau meister and with the John Ruther ford family, departed this morning for her home. I G. A. Holcomb and wife who have ( been making their home here for the , past year are preparing to leave fori Canada where they will make their j home for the present at least and will i locate in Manitoba. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Menchau and children of Eagle came down yester day for a visit here at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Smith, parents pf Mrs. Menchau and Mr. Menchau returned home yesterday while the family will remain here for a longer stay. P. M. Meisinger. one of the well known residents of the vicinity of I Cedar Creek was here Saturday for a few hours looking after the week end trading and incidently called at the Journal office to renew his sub scription for another year and for a very pleasant visit. "Litrtn, yoa Mazit, you go on an' play and don't bother me very much 'til I get all dona eating thie Kellogg'M Corn Flake tor lanchl Say, I bet your mouth water tohen you watem n eatin' these big mouth tula of. Kellogg' good' " a From Tuesday's Dally. Verne Hendricks is visiting at Grand Island at the home of his undo. W. F. Chalfant and wife. Mrs. P. A. Horn was a visitor in Randolph, Iowa, for the past few days, returning home this morning on the early morning Burlington train. Ed Bornemeier and wife of near Elmv.ood were here Sunday visiting at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. Geo. H. Stoehr, former residents of that locality. The perfect child-food flW :ORN FLAKE serve with fresh h uit ! Let the little folks eat as often as they like and aa much as they like of Kellogg's Corn Flakes wonder ful summer food for every member of the family! Just what little and big stomachs need to thrive on best during the hot days; an ideal food to take the place of the heavy meals whip hmpset health, make you sluggish and take the joy out of life! Kellogg's are so extra delightful in summer with fresh fruitsfor breakfast, for lunch, for "snacks." Try Kellogg's Corn Flakes as a dinner dessert with fresh fruit and cream! Insist upon Kellogg's Corn Flakes in the RED and GREEN package that bears the signature of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Corn Flakes. Hone are genuine without it I I II I CORN iff Ji'JSi i3 Also mkcr cf KELLOGG'S KItUMELES and KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked a&d krutltd J CASS CO. FARM BUREAU NOTES ft I I I Mf-I .i..M..;..t..i..i..,,l, )..i , m. Canning Demonstration The Woman's club near Louisville met Wednesday, August 9th for a canning demonstration. About 16 ladies were present. Corn, tomatoes, beets and apples were canned using the pressure codker and sterilizer The meeting was held at Mrs Blume's. All her garden had been hailed, out so the other women brot vegetables and had them canned and at the close of the meeting all the canned vegetables were given Mrs. Blume. A generous spirit, w say. xnis ciud win meet lnursaay September 21, at the home of Mrs. Henry Gaebel for instructions on how to exhibit at the state and county fairs. to Tour of Cass and Otoe Counties August 10th, the Nebraska State Horticulture association visited the following farms. A 43-acre new or chard near Union,' belonging to W, B. Banning. This orchard was plant eu in iyi7 ana consists or i,4uu trees. Mr. Banning only lost trees the first year. He also has an 8-acre old orchard which produced him above labor cost ?60 an acre one year. ?S0 another ana uu an other. They also visited the 80-acre orchard belonging to the University of Nebraska, near Union. Here they have a three-quarter acre farm model orchard, also 20 acres of orchard planted with fillers and 20 which they cultivate. This is an experi mental and demonstration orchard rhe next stop was in Otoe county n orchard rented by Mr. V al Key ser. Here we tound an experimen isinir dry spray Bordeaux mixture ind no spray. In ten years Mr. Key er has sold $14,600 worth of apples from this ten acre orchard. The next orchard consisted of 40 acres plant ed in 1917 and owned by the Loess Lund company. This was all in red clover. From hero, they went to Arbor lodge for lunch. After lunch i splendid program was given by R Howard. J. J. Smith, Morton Steinhart. R. S. Herrick and Dean Burnett. Looks Like Spring Was Here Emory Kilburn who has made his Your ad will carry punch if yo ; write it as a plain "selling talk" in i stead of trying to fuss it up with ! frills and exager&tioS. home in east. Nehawna, moved last Blank Book- ax the Journal Office. Club Work Humming: Miss Jessie Greene, state club leader from the Extension Service College of Agriculture, was in Cass county August 7th and 8th. Many of our girls' clubs held meetings and gave their demonstrations and Miss Greene criticized ' them and gave many helpful suggestions. She was much pleased with the splendid in terest that is being shown by tne earns. We are planning to send two Home Economics teams to the tate fair and sometime in the near uture we expect to have our try out to see who will be the lucky teams to represent cass county ai me state fair. MaDle Grove cooking and baking club of Nehawka met at the home of Irs. B. Wolph and served a. lunch eon to the Camp Fire girls, of which the cooking and baking club are al io members. The luncheon was all prepared and served by the five club girls under the efficient leadership of Miss Evelyn Wolph, the local leader. The table was laid for six teen and Miss Greene and the coun- ; ty agents were among the guest3. After the luncheon. Mrs. Paul Wolph's clothing club team from Avoca gave a very fine demonstration on "Making Attractive Kitchen Aprons." The rest of the afternoon was spent in songs, yells and helping the cooking and baking team work out a demonstration. The club try out to see who can go to the state fair will be held in about a week, probably August 19th or 21st. So every club work hard and be ready. The clubs which will be represented at the try-out will be as follows: Sewing club, Union, Mrs. L. R. Upton, leader; Merry Stitchers, of Union, Miss Faye Hansell, leader; Tatapochen Hot Lunch club. Union, j Miss Newman, leader; Maple Grove: Cooking and Baking club, Nehawka, Evelyn Wolph, leader; Jolly Farm Girls club, Weeping Water, Mrs. J. M. Ranney, leader; Jolly Workers club, Avoca, Mrs. Paul Wolph, lead er. Watch papers for time and place of meeting. CEDAR CREEK CLEANS UI The baseball team representing the village of South B.uul. journeyed down to Cedar ("reek on Sunday, last, engage the fast team of that place and met defeat at the bauds of Man ager Bob Stivers' fast players, the score being 9 to S. The game was not as snappy as others that have been played on the Cedar Creek dia mond but was enjoyed by the large crowd very much. When baby suffers with eczema or some itching skin trouble, use Doau's Ointment. A little of it goes a long way and it is safe for children. 60c a box at all stores. TRAINS ARE DELAYED Krom Wednesday's Dally. The eastbound trains over the Burlington were very much belated today. No. 6, due here at 8:14 a. m., not arriving until 10 o'clock, and No. 24. due here at 1:12, did not arrive here until after 2:15. No. 24 did not make the trip, to Pacific Junction but stopped here and made the return trip to the metropolis. There was no information available as to the reason for the delay of the trains. NOTICE! Accounts owing, and note! pay able to the firm of E. G. Dovey & Son are for sale. Prospective pur chasers may examine same and tile their offer with the undersigned, of fer being subject to the approval of the court. XV. G. KIECK, Attorney For Receiver. Constipation causes headache, in digestion, dizziness, drowsiness. For a mild, opening medicine use Doan's Regulets. 30c a box at all stores. THE C. B. & Q. R. R. MEN FOR DESIRABLE AND PER MANENT POSITIONS At points in Illinois, Wisconsin. Iowa, Missouri and Nebraska. Machinists, boilermakers and blacksmiths, 70 per hour; A few helpers for these crafts, 47 per hour. Passenger car carpenters and repairers, 70 per . hour. Freight car carpenters and repairers, 63 per hour. To replace men on strike against de cision of the United States Railroad Labor Board. Young men who have finished their arm or other work for the season apply at once, before it is too late, or positions as helpers in the car and locomotive departments where every opportunity will be provided to enable you to qualify for posi tions paying higher wages. or further particulars and trans portation, if accepted, call on or write Master Mechanic. C. B. & Q. R. R., Omaha, Nebraska. I J Q mm .1 A if v V Mr. r vo Ljif life 1:M i :vx j -v..'. &f-i o Hard to fit? flRE you tall, short, thin, stout so that you can't be fitted in an average suit? We can fit you in better-than-aver-age Society Brand Clothes in the style that looks best on you. PRICES $35, $40 and$45 C. E. Wescotfs Sons "EVERYBODY'S STORE."