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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1922)
MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1922.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI -WEEKLY JOUXHAL
PREPARED EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE JOURNAL.
Better Get Your
Just at this time we have a supply of western coal,
excellent in quality, selling at from $11 to $13 per ton.
Considering the condition of the coal trade this is a
good price and one can get the supply now. Those
wintry winds and cold frosty nights will soon be here
and you had better not let this opportunity slip through
This coal is now ready for delivery.
Tool, Mailman & Hurley,
Wm. Bourke shipped a car load of
hoes to the South Omaha market on
Last Saturdjy John Amgwert and
family were visiting and looking af
ter some business as well at Lincoln.
vrarren Richards of Wabash was a
visitor in Lincoln last Thursday and
on bis return was a brief visitor in
. K. Norton and family were
visiting: last Tuesday at "Weeping
Water for a short time, driving over
in their auto.
Freddie Goebel. of Louisville, was
a visitor in Murdock last Sunday,
coming to spend the time with one
of his friends.
E. K. Norton and family were vis
itors last week at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Wiseman, who
are farming near Avoca.
Louis Bornemeier and family were
visiting at the county fair at Weep
ing Water and made the trip over
on Wednesday in their auto.
John W. Krucer and Floyd Hite
was visiting in Lincoln last Thurs
day, they driving up in their auto to
look after some business matters.
Miss Leah Schmidt, who is man
aging the store of Mrs. Herman
Kraft at Ithica. was i visitor in
Murdock and at her home last Sun
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Mills was
a visitor at AVeeping Water lost
Thursday, beiner accompanied by Mrs.
Mills, where'-theV'tisltea-the -fccrtlh-ty
fair. . ,
W. H. Rush and M. E. Sliatto are
putting a new roof cn the Judge H.
A. Gast .borne which Mr. Shatto has
recently purchased and is refitting
Paul Schewe' and wife were look
ing after some business matters and
also vif-iting with friends in Omaha
last Tuesday, driving over in their
Fred Backemeyer and family, of
Elm wood were visiting and looking
after some business matters in Mur
dock and at the farm northeast of
town last Thursday.
Will Ilolfce and his hired man
have been hauling wheat to the
Murdock elevator during the past
few days, which has been stored at
the farm since the threshing.
Mrs. Homer Hess and little son.
of Seibert. olorado, arrived in Mur
dock a short time ago and are visit
ing at the home of Mrs. Hess'a par
ents. Chesler Mooniey and wife.
Mi.ss Amanda Stroy, who is at
tending school at Lincoln, was a
visitor at home for the week end
last Sunday, and returned to her
studies on the following Monday.
There was had a social dance at
the Modern Woodmen of America
hall last Friday, which was attend
ed and enjoyed by the young people
smd a number of older ones of Mur
dock. Miss Lydia Strich, who is attend
ing business college at Lincoln, was
a visitor at home for the week-end
last Sunday and a guest at the folks.
returning to her studies on the early
Mrs. Herman Kraft arrived from
her home last Friday from a visit at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Louis Schmidt and will visit for &
few days also with other friends
Homer H. Lawton. the painter, is
at work on the new home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. McHugh. painting the
outside of the building and getting
ready for the finishing of the inter
ior, which will be ready in a short
Frank Rosenow was a visitor in
Lincoln last Saturday, where he went
to get a top for his car, in wtiich he
carries the students to and from
school. He feels be is now fixed so
he can transport the little ones in
Mrs. Albert Bornemeier, who has
been quite sick at her home for some
few days past is reported as feeling
much improved, and it is hoped by
her many friends she may continue
to improve and soon be in her usual
Last Wednesday E. W. Tbimgan
was a visitor in Greenwod for the
day, and vtuF looking after some
business matters as well as meer.ng
some of his friends in tlie interest
of his candidacy for the position of
Last Thursday Mr.' and Mrs. E.
W. Blakeslee, of Nebraska ity, Mr.
Blakeslee being salesman for the
Master Sales company, of that place,
were visiting in Murdock and were
guests for dinner at the home of E.
J. H. Buck, the blacksmith, whose
reputation for good work extends be
yond the confines of this community,
was a visitor at Greenwood, where
he was attending a sale and also
looking after some business matters
as well last Thursday.
Emil Kuehn has been conducting
the barber shop during the past week
on account of the death of an aunt
of Mr. Eddie Craig, who wa3 called
home on that account. Mr. Craig
would like to move to Murdock. but
at this time has not been able to
find a house in which to live.
On Inst Thursday Otto Miller ar.'l
family were in attendance at th
county fair, which notwithstanding
the scare which was thrown into the
people on account of the few cases
of sickness at Weeping Water, had
a fair crowd and the exhibits which
were on display were excellent.
Mrs. Louise Morris and two child
ren, who have been visiting for
some time in Murdock with friends
and relatives and guests at the home
of H. R. Schmidt and family, depart
ed last Monday for their home in
Sterling. Colorado, and were accom
panied home by the two little girls,
Phillis and Virginia.
W. H. Rush and wife were over to
the former home of Mr. and Mrs. W.
A. Jones west of South Bend, where
they suffered a'loss of their home by
fire, seeking to render what assist
ance they could in this, their hour of
trial, as they are living in a corn
crib and garage until they can get
lumber on hand to rebuild.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Guthman, of
Murdock, and accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. Reece Hastain. of Louis
ville, spent two days at the Bankers
convention at Qnaaha. remaining two
days and enjoying the occasion very
much, as well as getting in touch
with the financial conditions more
fully than was possible otherwise.
George Kunz of Elmwood was a
visitor in Murdock last Thursday,
coming over to look for some one to
do some lathing for him on his new
borne which he is having constructed
in Elmwood. After a liberal use of
the telephone he was able to locate
a man at Ashland named ornelius
Johnson, who will look after the
Messrs. Max Dusterhoff, of the
Dusterhoff shops, accompanied by
Joe Wutchinek and John Amgwert,
were in Omaha all last week, where
they were working on the home of
G. M. Minford and wife, who have
recently moved to Omaha from their
former home at Murray. Mr. Duster
hoff and his workmen are having a
large amount of work to do in pma
ba at this time and which will keep
them busy well into the late fall
with the business which is coming to
the home took fire and was entirely
cpnsumed, it not being possible to
save the same. The alarm was given
and all who could rushed to the
scene but found it impossible to stay
the progress of the flames, but "were
able to remove only the cook stove,
some chairs and some .work clothes,
the house and contents being an en
tire loss which amounted to some
Prospects Good for Attendance of
JIany Young Men and Women
at the Coming Term.
Farm boys, and girls are expecting
to attend the university school of ag
riculture in large numbers according
to letters of inquiry received at the
while the insurance which ' principal's office.
The school year will open Monday,
October 9 and the term is six months
in length. According to a new ruling
students holding free high school at
tendance certificates may have their
fees paid by their home districts.
Extension Work in Clothing
Rural women in Nebraska are 'do-
power IS Unuer way auu niu ue i iuj; tfAct-iiciit i juiiiiiiq nuin. 1-1
r.ushed along as rapidly as possible operation with the state and county
with the supplies and help available! extension workers. The dress con
at this time. Mr. W. . Ecimisten, of struction and millinery work has
Ralston was a visitor in Muruocs ocen especially popular wnn mem
was carried on the place and con
tents was only about $1,000. This
will prove a severe loss.
Line Eoildirg Goes Forward
The extension of the lines for the
electric service, which is to supply
KMmwrod and Alvo with lights and
last week, looking after some busi
ness connected with the service,
and also at Elmwood and Alvo.
The line, which wi:l ne an eten-
It is first necessary that an organized
group finish at least ten dress forms
and at least ten women complete the
samplers of sewing machine short
Furniture for Sals
One 5-piece Ivory bed room suite; j
one three piece mahogany bed room j
r.uite; one walnut dininc table and;
six chairs to match; one 4-piece ma-i
hogany leather upnoisterea parior
suite. Also a number of rugs at pri
TPC T . A VT1HHI AT ' I
&25-2M Murdock, Nebr.
sion of the one supplying Murdock, cuts before they are eligible to send
will be connected at the Schlueter two representatives or leaders to the
corner, from whence it will run west dress construction or millinery train
two miles, then south one and west ing classes. Two leaders from each
one. again south two which puts it ' of the five communities comprise a
at the Intersection near the home j class. At these classes the women are
of W. A. Cook. From there a line I given instructive and teaching helps
will be run directly west to Alvo which they use in repeating the work
end one east one mile and two miles to their own groups. The success of
Eovt'ri into Elmwcod. This circuitous local leadership has been due not on
route is made necessary to avoid ly to the ability and devotion of the
paralleling the lines of the telephone local leaders but in. a measure to the
compony between Murdock and Elm- simple, practical basis upon which
wcod for more than two miles at extension workers, have outlined the
any one place.
Envy of Masculine Sex
Say last Saturday those Campfirej
Beets, turnips, parsnips, carrots,
salsify and rutabagas can be success
fully stored by burying them in the
Annreciates the Hell)
I wish to express my appreciation'
of the kindness of the friends and
neighbors which responded so quick-'
ly and did such good work in saving;
our home last Sunday when the fire '
occurred. We surely appreciate the
kind service. Andy Zoz.
Keep on That Smiling
You have the right to smile, and
so you had better keep at it. Uncle
Henry Bashman, now grand pop, we
saw him the other night just a short
time after it. had ben reported of the
arrival of Lttle Arthur Kenry Ward,
hiss rrandson. A Dleased erandfath-
r.- n-oll T alioiTlrl sau j Trmch Art:
Ward, the happy father, while he is j
wfll nleased and had some sood ci-!
gars for the boys, was so busy that
he could not stop to smile, but kept
humming an old love tone and he
made good the broken cars on which
he was working All doing nicely.
E. IT. A. Kensington Meets
The Royal Neighbors Kensington
met laEt Wednesday at the home of
Mrs. J. J. Johansen, where a most
enjoyable time was had by the ladies
who also did much good work in'
their lines, and were entertained by
the hostess, Mrs. Johsnsen. assisted
by Mesdames J. E. McHugh, harles
Schafer and. Hcmer K. Lawton.
giris sure had one grand time. In , soil or by placing damp earth about
the evening they had a wemer roast , them in a cool, frost proof cellar,
out in Kupke's grove, after which ! Perhaps cellar storage is the most
they played games. Then they went j convenient and satisfactory for root
bad: to town. When they arrived a crops. It serves to keep the roots in a
few of them decided that they want-'crisp and tender condition, when a
ed to walk some more so they went ; cool temperature is maintained,
about a half mile and then back toj To store any of the root crops in
town again. The majority of them j the cellar, some convenient vessel is
decided that they had had enough ': necessary. An apple box or any other
walking for the evening, so they container of about that capacity will
dispersed for their respective homes, i do. sltho a box of some kind is pre
Don't it make you wish that you ferred. The vegetables should be har-
were a Campfire girlt It sure makes vested late in the fall by pulling
me mad because I'm not one.
DQH'T MISTAKE THE CAUSE
Many Plattsmouth People Have Kid
ney Trouble an Do Not
Even Know It.
them up and cutting off the tops an
inch or so from the crown Spread a
layer of ordinal garden soil 1 inch
deep in the bottom of the box. Then
add a layer of roots. If space per
mits, it is better to pack so that the
roots do not touch teach other. Cover
with soil and add another layer of
roots. Continue placing a layer of
soil and a layer of vegetables until
the box Is filled. The soil must be
moist. .Label the box and set in a
cool frost proof cellar. Moist sand
may be used instead of soil if it is
Holding Much Interest
The revival meetings which are
being held at the allihan church and
which have been in session for some
time, continue to hold the interest
of the people. there being fairly,
good crowds during the day sessions
and at the evening sessions more;
than can comfortably get within the
building.. Much good is expected to
result from the meetings.
LlQeri's Blue Overalls
Thursday, Oct. 5th
iurdock Mercantile Go. -
The Bootlegger Got Past
A short time since, a bootlegger
who has been frequenting this place,
made his accustomed visit and was
offering vinegar for sale to one of
the merchants,' as well as represent
ing himself as a salesman for solder
to one of the hardware dealers, but
In reality had a valise containing
three gallons of the white mule.
The officers were notified and has
tened to search his automobile, but
at the time they were looking thru!
his car he had hia valise containing;
the "bug juice" sitting, under the !
counter of one of the merchants be
hind a bread box and after the de
parture of the officers proceeded to
offer his ware for sale.
Do you have 'backache? " -Are
vou tired and worn out?
Feel dizzy, nervous and depressed? available. Examine the soil occasion
Are the kidney secretions irregu- ally during the winter, and if it be
lar? ' comes dry add sufficient water to
Highly colored; contain sediment? make it damp but not wet.
Likely your kidneys are at fault. ' Root crops may also be stored in
Weak kidneys give warning of the field where they are grown, in
distress. i soil covered heaps. A well drained
Heed the warning; don't delay ! location should be selected and about j
Use a tested kidney remedy. 3 inches of clean straw spread on the '
Read this Plattsmouth testimony, ground. The roots are then piled on j
Louis Kroehler, a member of the the straw in a cone. The heap is then
firm of Kroehler Bros., proprietors covered with 2 or 3 inches of straw j
of hardware store at 521 Main street, vritu the with the center drawn to- j
says: "I had pains in my back ana &etk?r to a height of about one foot
was so lame I could hardly stoop an( tied to form a ventilating chini-
and my kidneys were weak. I had ney. The chimney should be about
a tired, languid feeling all the time 5 inches in diameter. The chimney
and headaches were common. I got jS necessary to carry off the foul air
a supply of Doan's Kidney Pills at and gases. The straw is then covered
Rynott's Drug store and began tak- with 3 or 4 inches of soil. As the
ing them. They soon relieved me of weather gets colder, more soil should
the trouble. I am pleased to recom- y,e Rrded so as to prevent freezing. A
mend such a valuable remedy." ditch to carry away surface water
The above statement was given should be nrovided.
Prilx,10' If12' a-May 12, 1920 FnsHng Ewes increases Iamb Yield
, , . , , , , : , ., partment or Agriculture lias found
a Fplendid remedy for k dney ail- - (commonly
, ments. I haven t needed them in a , iolll.. ot ' ti
, j-. , ,, iu) ciu uiiiuun 11 c viciuru a o iuuie
Price 60c, at all dealers. " Don't 'amli3 Per l-00 es. tha
. ... . r!nwn ewes otherwise triven the spme
simp.y ask for a kianey remedy . . . , - ..
get Doan's Kidney Tills the same
that Mr. Kroehler had. Foster-Mil-burn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
CHARGES DAUGHTER NOT
GIVEN CARE AT HOSPITAL
care and kept under the same condi
tions. ' ,
With good pasture, a ration of oats
alone or equal parts by measure of
corn, oats and bran in the amount
of about one-half to three-fourths
pound per ewe per day, is recom
mended by the University of Nebras
ka Agricultural college.
Flushing increases the size of the
New Weddell Home Progressing
The new home which W. T. Wed
dell is building is making some sub
stantial progress, the partitions hav-J
ing been set and the wiring com
pleted as far as can be done at this
time, by Mr. Wm. Meyers and Mr. I
Weddell himself has gotten along j
very well with the lathing. The j
chimneys have ben built by Mr. John-
Bon of Waverly, and the place begins '
to look like a real home was to be
there in a short time.
Lincoln. Sept. 2S. Charges by H. Janb crP n tw ways it puts the
M. Branch, telephone man of Beth- cwes in better condition to make
any, Neb., that attendants at the sure of their getting in lamb and it
state ortheopedic hospital here did increases the proportion of twin
not give proper attention to his lambs. Sheep breeders are constant
daughter, Lois, 7, while she was an 1? striving to increase the propor
inmate for six weeks until September lion 01 lambs born to the number
13, were heard by the state board of of cps in their flock, but they have
control today. The hearing was not j most cases paid little attention to
public. I lne condition of the ewes at breed-
Dr. J. H. Matthai, the superinten- j ing time. A little extra care and at
dent, told the board that the charges j tention just as the breeding season
grew out of feeling aroused in the opens will bring results next spring,
mind of Branch by the hospital ad- j
ministration when he was asked not AVERAGE IOWA FARM IS
Will Build Modern Home
A movement is on foot at this
time for the erection of a modern
six room and bath residence on the
lots Just east of the new home which
is now being completed for J. E. Mc
Hugh by Messrs H. W. Tool and A.
S. Depner. The plans are for a house
of six rooms all on the ground floor
and with all modern conveniences.
Whether the building will be got
ten under way this fall or not is no
as yet determined, but it is the de
sire of the people who are behind
the move to get the building well
under way as soon as it can be done.
No one can say but what Murdock is
making some, pretty long steps to
wards a better town and with the ad-!
dition every year of a number of,
gooq nomes, tne town is enjoying a
very healthy growth.
to spend so much time at the hos
pital in violation of visiting rules.
The superintendent said the girl
was given every attention given to
any patient here.
MOST VALUABLE IN U. S.
To Gain a Good Reputation
Our Pasplinc is Not Just "Gasoline!"
It i$ a strictly straight run not a blended product,
and will stand the test as specified by the U. S. Navy.
Qur Penn franklin Motor and Tractor Oil will give
you the lubrication no matter what your requirements
may be. It wiil stand up with any oil you have ever
used, regardless of the price you paid.
A Fair Trial Will Convince You.
-GEO. TnUriKEMSOLZ OIL OOKPfiKY-
Piowing Time Kow!
A Rumley Oil Pull tractor and a suitable plow
will solve your summer and fall plowing. They will
do the work the best and at the least cost as well. See
us for prices and a demonstration.
Our plows are the celebrated P & O. There are
none better made.
We also have an 6-16 Mogul tractor and a three
bottom P & O plow used just a little, which will go at
a very attractive figure.
Plowing Time Has Gome!
The harvest and threshing are about over. Now
comes the plowing for the autumn sowings and for the
preparation of next spring's crop. See us for what
plows you need either in horse or power drawn.
Repairs for all machinery uccd on the farm.
See me for anything in farming machinery which
you may need.
Call me by phone and I will be pleased to give
you the best service. Call phone 1 4-J.
Other Side of Strife!
A POPULAR PROPOSITION TO SAY
But let us tell you about our pick-up ACME Paint.
This is a standard brand and an excellent paint. We
have it so we can sell it at, per gallon $2.50
Also a 5-Ib. pkg. Kalsomine for 40c
(Former price, 75c.)
This is the best offer for a number of years past. Allow
us to figure with you on what work you are needing.
25 Years in the Business Ten
Years in Murdock
The Dusterhoff Shops
W. A. Jones Loses Home
Last Monday while the men folks
wre a war' from' home and but ai
small boy was near besides the wife I
and mother,, ha plowing in the field, frills and exageration.
Chicago, Sept. 29. The average
Iowa farm is the most valuable in'
the United States, detailed compila
tions of the last federal census re-yail.
The wav to eain a sood reDutation Agricultural statistical tables just
is to endeavor to be what you ap- published by the census bureau list
pear.- That is precisely the manner the Hawkeye 6tate first with an av
in which Chamberlain's Cough Rem- eraffe value per farm of $38,941. The
edy has gained its reputation as a average for the entire country, the
cure for coughs, colds, croup and figures including land," buildings,
whooping cough. Every bottle that live stock and machinery, is given as
has ever been put out by the menu-1 $12,084.
facturers has been fully up to thej South Pakota ranks second with
high standard of excellence claimed an average of $37,837; Nebraska
tot it. People have found that it third, with $33,771, and Nevada
can be depended upoa for the relief fourth with $31,546.
and cure of these ailments and that The improved farm land acreage
It is pleasant and safe to take. Wey- in Iowa is 28,606,951.
rich & Hadraba.
frank Krejci, who has beep lo
cated at Havelock for some time
came in last evening to' enjoy a
week-end visit here at the home of
A wholly New line of cars built on tinie-trird Buick
principles but with improvements and refinements
which make their introduction an event of nation
14 Distinctive Models
Astonishing Values and Prices
SIX CYLINDER MODELS
23-6-41 Tour. Sedan, 5 pass.$1935
23-6-44 Roadster, 2 pass 1175
23-6-45 Touring. 5 pass 1195
23-6-47 Sedan, 5 pass 1985
23-6-48 Coupe, 4 pass 1895
23-6-49 Touring, 7 pass 1435
23-23-6-50 Sedan, 7 pass 2195
23-6-54 Sport Road., 3 pasn.$162S
23-6-55 Sport Tour., 4 pass.. 1673
FOUR CYLINDER MODELS
23-4-34 Roadster, 2 paKs $ 865
23-4-35 Touring. 5 pass 8 85
23-4-36 Coupe, 3 pass 1175
23--37 Sedan, 5 pass 1395
23-4-38 Tour. Sedan, 5 pass.- 1325
All Prices F. O. B. Flint, Michigan
Ask about the G. M. A. C. Purchase Plan which provides
for Deferred Payments.
See These New Buick Cars Now at Our Showroom.
Your ad will carry pnnch if yon
write it as a plain "selling talk in
stead oi trying to fnss rt up vita .his parents and with his many old!
MURDOCK, E. W. THIFw1GASJ, KIUSU
1 When better automobiles are built, Buick will build them!
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