Plattsmouth Journal Daily Personal News September 2, 1909
Miss Tullie Vallery was a passenger this morning in Omaha, where she will spend the day visiting with friends.
O.P. Monroe is looking after business matters in Omaha, going to that city this morning on the early train.
Dr. A. P. Barnes is spending today in Omaha, having been a passenger for that city on the early morning train.
H. L. Kruger is among those who have business matters in Omaha to attend to, being a passenger on the morning train for Omaha.
Henry Hirz, the well known farmer of the precinct, ran out of oil this morning and had to make a special trip to the city for a supply.
Misses Edna and Mayola Propst of Mynard came in this morning from their home and were passengers for Omaha, where they will spend the day.
Mrs. H. A. Bailey and little daughter came in from Alvo last evening to spend Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Fred Kunzman, returning home last evening.
Mrs. G. B. Brinklow, daughter and two sons, who have been visiting with Grandpa Winn and wife, departed this morning for San Antonio Texas, where they will make their home now.
Mrs. Mary E. Brooks and daughter, Miss Lulu of Newmarket, Ia., who were called to this city by the untimely death of Mrs. J. M. Woodson, mother of Mrs. Brooks, returned to their homes this morning.
Mrs. Henry Snyder and baby, from Fairfield, Ia., are in this city making a visit of several days with Mrs. Dora Moore and other relatives. Mr. J. G. Oldham of Beaver City, Neb., also came in yesterday morning for a visit with Mrs. Moore and relatives.
Henry Hirz will be one o the exhibitors at the stock show, bringing in several head of fine Galloway stock, all registered and also a registered stallion with some of his get. These will be purchased by Mr. Hirz from Straub Bros. of Avoca, which is sufficient recommendation for them.
A fine young son was left late Saturday at the home of G. W. Livingston and wife by the stork. Bent was in this city yesterday wearing the honors with becoming dignity receiving the congratulations and good wishes of his many friends. Both Mrs. Livingston and the son are doing nicely.
Val Gobelman, who has been spending several days in South Dakota looking over land, has returned to the city. He found some very nice land in the vicinity of Miller, S. D., and purchased a half section, regarding it as an excellent investment. Conditions generally in that section are very good, and he thinks prospects for a good crop are assured.
C. A. Vallery, who has been acting as a buyer for the Kansas City Live Stock Commission, at St. Joseph, Mo., for several years past, has been spending several days visiting with relatives in the city, this morning departing for the west to be gone about ten days. Charley has been doing very well during his stay in the Missouri city, and is one of the prominent buyers on the South St. Joe market.
A. O. Moore and sister are spending today in Omaha, going to that city this morning on the early train.
Charles L. Martin and wife are visiting today in Omaha, having gone to that city this morning on the early train.
Sherriff Carl Quinton was a passenger this morning for Lincoln, taking the unfortunate Ed Zimmerman to the asylum.
H. G. VanHorn is looking after business matters today in Omaha, having gone to that city this morning on the early train.
C. D. St. John of Nehawka is attending to business matters today in the city, having come up from his home this morning.
Mrs. J. M. Ashburn of Lamont, Ia., who has been making a visit in the city with relatives, returned to her home this morning.
Mrs. H. E. Weidman is among those spending the day in Omaha, having gone up to make a visit with Mrs. Hasse at the hospital.
Mrs. R. Stringer is among those spending today in Omaha, having been a passenger for that city this morning on the early train.
Commissioner Friedrich is spending today in Omaha attending to busines matters. Martin reports that he is running well so far as he knows.
Mrs. Eugene Tinsman of Creston, Ia., who has been visiting in the city with G. W. McCracken and family, departed for her hom this morning on the early train.
Miss Clara Reuland of Chicago, Ill., who has been visiting with relatives in the city with her little cousin, Josephine Reuland, departed this morning for Lincoln, where they will spend the day.
Mrs. J. Royal and daughter, Miss Esther, who have been spending a few days in the city the guests of Ben Hyde and family, returned home this morning. A younger Miss Royal remains to spend several days of the carnival with Mr. Hyde's family.
Miles Standish, who has been spending several days with relatives and friends at Norton, Kas., has returned home. He reports that crops around Norton are badly burned and in bad shape, and that corn will not commence to make a full crop there. The extreme dry weather has unfavorably affected crops of all kinds, and while they are short here, they are not nearly as bad as down there.
U. A. Hanna and wife of Grove City, Pa., and Mrs. C. E. Banker of Youngstown, Oh., who have been spending several days in the city the guests of Minn(?) Rutherford and wife, departed this morning for Omaha, where they will visit with Charles Rutherford and family. Later they will go to Kansas for a visit with other relatives, the ladies returning to this city for a further visit, while Mr. Hanna returns to his home, where he has large business interests awaiting him.
The B. P. O. E. will maintain open house during the carnival, their rooms being thrown open to the public during the five days of the affair. On the second of September the rooms will be taken by the ladies of the reception committee as a rest room and reception room for visitors. The Elks acted upon the matter of holding open house through the trustees, Messrs. J. H. Thrasher and Emmons Richey and Exalted Ruler Dr. F. L. Cummins and Chairman of the House committee Dr. J. S. Livingston, these gentleman holding a meeting and tendering the use of the rooms on the third floor of the Coates block to the public. Visitors, and especially brother Elks, are invited to avail themselves of the accommodations of the lodge.
Note: The following items were donated by Shirley Gillespie Moore. The surnames included are Andrus, Cooley, Crosier, Hardy, Irey, Johnson, Knapton, Newburn, Peterson, Royer, Spahnie, Summers, Sumners, Ray, Venner, Wachter, and Wiggins.
TAKEN FROM THE EAGLE BEACON (checked June 24,1899 thru Aug 1901 and a few papers in 1908)
Aug 25, 1899
Barber Shop-Nels Johnson
Mr. Johnson is a little shaver, but he has a light touch and can do you up a shave, haircut or shampoo in a neat package as anybody. His scissors are sharp and his razors are keen, and under his care the most delicate skinned customer could slumber and only be wakened by his piping "next". He is a new comer, having bought the shop of P F Venner last april, but is already in high favor with "the boys".
Sep 15, 1899
Mrs. Sumners sister from Michigan is here for an extended visit with relatives & friends.
J M Ray, A S & Hal Cooley, Mrs E J Hardy & Many others, left on the noon train Monday for the reunion.
(Hon A S Cooley was from Beatrice as per other items in the papers)
Sep 29, 1899 (Friday)
Epworth League Cabinet meeting last monday eve held at the ME Church appointed 2nd Vice Pres Sarah Hardy.
Oct 6, 1899
Item in this paper talks of the Lincoln street Fair & the GAR reunion.
Under Eagle School News - Sarah Hardy has enrolled herself as one of our number. Rev Newburn, Mrs Knapton, Minnie Royer and Mrs Hardy of Lincoln were plesant visitors during the month.
Oct 27, 1899
Born - To Mr & mrs Frank Hary, a girl; Sat Oct 21st
May 18, 1900 p.1 col 5
Mrs. S.P. Crosier who has been visiting her sister in Eagle for the past 9 months returned to her home in Charlotte, Mich Tuesday the 15th. Mrs Crosier age 65, weight 169 Mrs Summer age 60 weight 200 Mrs Hardy age 50 weight 132
July 6 1900
Frank Hardy was taken very sick one night this week, but prompt medical assistance was secured and Frank is able to be around again.
Aug 19, 1900
The families of Frank Hardy and Nels Johnson took a pleasure drive over to Salt Creek Sunday.
Sep 28, 1900
John Hardy came in from Washington Friday, where he has been the past year.
Dec 21, 1900
Mrs. Nels Johnson who has been suffering with rheumatism for the past two or three years is slowly recovering.
April 26, 1901
Uncle John Sumner & H G Wiggins started to build thei new residences Monday. And still the town improves.
May 31, 1901
Aunt Besty Sumner sent us a beautiful bouquet Tuesday which we appreciated very much.
Jun 26, 1908
Will Irey Ed Watcher & Fred Spahnie were Lincoln visiters Monday.
July 3, 1908
Mrs. S.P. Crosier was visiting a few days last week in Lincoln with relatives & friends.
July 31, 1908
Frank Hardy was busy the later part of last week putting a new shingle roof on the pool hall building.
Mr & Mrs John A Hardy of Stanton, Ne were visiting with Mr Hardys brother Frank and family of this city the first of the week. Mr Hardy is moving from Stanton to Ericson. While here he ordered the Beacon sent to him. Success to John in your new location.
An advertisement in most of these papers was for Windmills, pumps, etc G. W. Peterson
THE EAGLE EAGLET (checked Sep 19, 1890 thru Aug 21, 1891)
Sep 19, 1890
Mrs E J Hardy was sick and feared she would not recover.
Sep 26, 1890
E J Hardy was putting down 2 wells for the President and Cashier for the Bank of Eagle.
An item on Uncle John Sumner
Feb 27, 1891
Tom Andrus is lying very low at the residence of E J Hardy and not expected to live.
May 6, 1891
Tom Andrus decided to live a little longer.
May 8, 1891
Report of Eagle school includes Mary Hardy, 2nd grade; John Hardy 1st grade
Union Ledger, Friday, January 27, 1911
Thomas Wilson Injured.
Tuesday morning a runaway occurred in the vicinity of Old Wyoming, about five miles southeast of here, in which our old friend Thomas WILSON was very severely bruised and painfully injured and Charles STRAW was slightly injured while Walter MEADE, the other occupant of the buggy, escaped uninjured. The three men had been out driving in a single-seat buggy, and in going down a hill some part of the harness gave way and let the neck-yoke down, which frightened the horses and they got beyond control. The buggy upset and threw the three men out, resulting in the above injuries.
Mead and Straw saw that Mr. Wilson was seriously hurt and with assistance of Mr. CADLE [CADIE?] who was near, they gave the injured man the best attention possible at that time, and later took him to his home. It was found that no bones were broken but that he was quite severely bruised, and it is thought that in a few days he will be able to be out again. It is fortunate that none of the men were more [article cut off].
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, September 4, 1916
JAMES A. WALKER, PIONEER
One of the most widely known and best liked pioneers of Cass county is James A. WALKER, who lives near Murray in Rock Bluff precinct. He came to Rock Bluff precinct in 1856 and has lived within its borders ever since. He moved from the village of Rock Bluff early in the 60s to his present home and has been engaged in farming until a short time ago.
He has never varied in his efforts in the production of corn, hogs and cattle and is one of the mild and prosperous men in the community.
With his wife and daughter, Margaret Ann he lives a contented life and bears the good will and respect of all his neighbors. A daughter, Elizabeth is married to a physician of Murray.
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, July 29, 1918
MAKES VERY NEAT HOME NOW
From Saturday’s Daily.
N.K. PEOPLES has just finished the painting on the outside and finishing on the inside of the new home of Mayor H.A. SCHNEIDER and wife in this city. The building as it is at this time makes a really modern and up-to-date home. The inside particularly being well arranged and modern in every respect, and the finishing both of the floors and wood work as well as the walls and ceilings are done in the best of taste and workmanship.
Plattsmouth Journal, June 12, 1916
ISSUES A MARRIAGE LICENSE
From Saturday’s Daily.
This morning a marriage license was issued by County Judge Allen J. Beeson to Mr. William RICHTER of this city and Miss Vena MC CONAHA of Union. The young people will be united in marriage tomorrow. The groom is well known here and is a son of Mr. and Mrs. August Richter, having a host of warm friends in the [article cut off].
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, July 24, 1916
TRIPLETS ARE DOING NICELY
From Saturday’s Daily
Reports from St. Catherine’s hospital in Omaha state that the three Richter triplets, Joseph, Charles and Herman, of Murray, whose mother died at the St. Joseph hospital in that city within a few hours after their birth, May 17, following a caesarean operation are gaining in weight steadily and getting along in fine shape. It is now believed the three little boys will live, and every care possible is given them in the hope of bringing them through babyhood safely. The doctors and nurses are all great admirers of the little tots and they are the pets of the nursery.
Plattsmouth Journal, Thursday, August 3, 1916
LITTLE DAUGHTER OF MR. AND MRS. ROBERT RICHTER HAS A BROKEN ARM
This morning, Nellie, the 11-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert RICHTER, was brought in from the farm of Welsey Hill, near Rock Bluffs, where she has been visiting, suffering from a broken arm. The little girl was engaged with a number of playmates in searching for bird nests and in doing so had climbed into a tree to reach one of the nests and getting out on a decayed limb it broke with her and caused her to fall to the ground several feet below and fractured the right forearm. The little girl was brought in to her home and taken to the office of Dr. E.W. COOK where the injured arm was dressed and the patient made as comfortable as possible under the circumstances.
Plattsmouth Journal, October 5, 1916
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest RICHTER and daughters, Mrs. Frank MRASEK and Miss Nettie RICHTER and two little grandsons, Joseph and Charley, twin sons of the triplets born to Mr. and Mrs. Herman RICHTER about four months ago, were in the city Wednesday afternoon and paid the Journal office a brief call. The two remaining little boys are at this time doing nicely and seem to be gaining strength and growing. Joseph now weighs nine pounds and Charley eleven.
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, March 12, 1917
VERY PLEASING BIRTHDAY PARTY TUESDAY
From Saturday’s Daily.
Tuesday being the birthday anniversary of Miss Mary RICHTER, a number of her friends gathered at her home to participate in a birthday frolic and assist her in celebrating the happy event in a proper manner. An hour or so was devoted to various games and diversions, which furnished the jolly company with plenty of amusement and produced much merriment and frolic. At a conventient time a delicious birthday supper was served to which all did ample justice. A little further romp and frolic and then the guests wished Miss Mary many more happy birthdays and departed for their homes, declaring they had a most delightful time. Those in attendance were: Nellie RICHTER, Frank GODWIN, Artinse MC CRARY, John GRAVETT, Hazel COVERT, John MC DANIEL, Leona LILLIE, Glen HALE, Mary RICHTER, Faye RUMMERFIELD, Ellen RICHTER, Eddie RICHTER, Tillie RENNER, Teddy RENNER, Louis AULT, Ester RICHTER, Charley REICHTER [sic], Mabel GRAVETT, Bennie RUMMERFIELD, Donice VROMAN, John HALE, Gertie MC DANIEL, June RUMMERFIELD, Goldie SITZMAN, Allen RENNER, Leona RUMMERFIELD, John RICHTER, Clarice CUNNINGHAM, John LAMPHEAR, Marie STOKES, Glen ALLEN, Mary MC DANIEL and Jessie BLUNT.
[Same page, date, different column for local news]
J.W. EDMUNDS, B.A. ROOT, Dr. and Mrs. B.F. BRENDEL and Mrs. William SPORER went to Lincoln Tuesday to attend the funeral of Uncle James Root. The Journal will be provided with an obituary notice of Mr. Root in time for the next issue.
R.D. ROOT, of Big Springs, Nebraska, who was attending the funeral of James Root in Lincoln Tuesday, came to Murray with B.A. ROOT Wednesday for a few days’ visit with B.W., also his son, Bert Root, who is now a resident of Murray. He will visit in Elmwood and Louisville before returning home.
The Union Ledger, December 23, 1910
Mrs. Simon GRUBER, R.D. STINE, and wife, Mrs. Peter CLARENCE, and son Lester, Leona GRUBER and Simon GRUBER, were Nebraska City visitors Saturday.
Plattsmouth Journal, Thursday, May 25, 1916
MRS. ELVIRA TEWKSBURY’S 86TH BIRTHDAY
It Is Quite a Distinction When a Citizen Can Show Such a Record - A Real Daughter of the American Revolution.
From Wednesday’s Daily.
The distinction of being a descendent of the American families whose founders served in the early struggle for the independent of the country is highly prized by a great many, but the honor of being a real daughter of the American revolution is held by a pioneer Cass county lady, Mrs. Elvira C. TEWKSBURY, who will celebrate her 86th birthday tomorrow, and in the pleasant event will be showered with good wishes by her many friends, both in this city and in Omaha, where she is at present enjoying a visit with her great niece, Mrs. Grace M HOOPES.
Auntie Tewksbury, as she is known to the many warm friends, came to Cass county many years ago in company with her husband, John S. TEWKSBURY, from the state of New Hampshire, where they had spent their happy younger days, and they settled at Weeping Water, and then at Plattsmouth, making their home here for a period of time. While a resident of this city the husband was engaged in the grain business and was one of the most highly esteemed residents. Later Mr. Tewksbury engaged in railroad construction work and assisted in the building of the St. Louis & Iron Mountain railroad, south of St. Louis. The family moved to Omaha in the nineties, and has since made their home for the greater part of the time in that city. Mr. Tewksbury passed away some fifteen years ago, and since then the widow has made her home with her niece, Mrs. Anna Maxwell WOOLEY, and her great niece, Mrs. Grace Maxwell HOOPES, with frequent visits back to the old home in Plattsmouth, and the past winter was spent here by Mrs. Tewksbury.
The recollection of Mrs. Tewksbury of her father, James WALKER, is rather distant, as she was but 6 years of age in 1837 when he passed away after a long and eventful life, leaving the little girl, the subject of our sketch and a son, Isaac F. WALKER, of the age of 9 years, and who, like Mrs. Tewksbury, is still living, back in the old New Hampshire home, where the father had first heard the call to arms to free his country from the oppressors’ wrong. The exact age of the father at the time of his death is not known, but it was fifty-nine years after the close of the war before he was called home. He is mentioned in the revolutionary records at the office of the adjutant general in Concord. A payroll of Colonel Jonathan CHASE’S regiment of New Hampshire militia, which was commanded by Major Francis SMITH and marched from Cornish, N.H., and adjacent towns to re-enforce the garrison at Fort Ticondergo [sic], shows James Walker as a private, enlisted June 27, 1777, and discharged July 20 of the same year.
A payroll of Captain Samuel MC CONNELL’s company, General STARK’s brigade, which marched in July, 1777, and joined the northern Continental army at Bennington and Stillwater, shows James Walker as a private who was discharged September 18, 1777. A muster and roll call of a detachment of men under Lieutenant GEROULD, which marched to Saratoga in September, 1777, shows that James Walker was a private, engaged September 22 and discharged October 22 of the same year.
Another payroll for Captain James AIKEN’S company, in Colonel Moses KELLY’S regiment of volunteers, which marched from New Hampshire and joined the Continental army in Rhode Island in 1778, shows that James Walker was a private engaged August 7, and discharged August 27. The Walkers referred to in these enlistments is without doubt one and the same man, and the father of Mrs. Tewksbury and Isaac F. Walker, as the records show him to have enlisted each time at New Boston, N.H., where the records show that the parents of these worthy people resided.
Mrs. Wooley is at present making her home in this city and will be able to join in the celebration of the birthday anniversary of her aunt, with whom she has made her home since childhood, as her father, Isaac F. Walker, brother of Mrs. Tewksbury, sent her west while a little child to make her home with the childless aunt, and here she has spent the greater part of the time since.
The distinction that is possessed by Mrs. Tewksbury has frequently been mentioned in the leading papers of this part of the west, and throughout the state as she is well known as Nebraska’s only real daughter of the revolution. It is to be hoped that this grand old lady will live many years to enjoy her honors and to be with her friends on many more birthdays.
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, January 15, 1917
WILLIAM PANKONIN A CALLER.
William PANKONIN, one of the substantial farmers of this vicinity, called last week to renew his subscription and remained for a short visit. Mr. Pankonin is a pioneer farmer, having lived in Cass County the past forty-six years, coming here from Kalamazoo, Mich. in 1870. In speaking of early days, with their ups and downs, he said he had sold corn at 10 cents per bushel, and hauled it to Plattsmouth at that, there being no market in Louisville then, and there were only three houses between here and Plattsmouth.
Mr. Pankonin has prospered and he and his wife could well afford to retire from active life, but they have a beautiful home where they are happy and contented and they feel that they do not care to leave it. He is now 70 years old but looks twenty years younger. - Louisville Courier
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, July 21, 1919
Mr. and Mrs. C.J. PANKONIN and children and Mr. and Mrs. C.E. WOOD and children, drove to Omaha last Sunday to spend the day in Riverview Park. They report a delightful outing.
Plattsmouth Journal, Monday, June 11, 1917
IN PLATTSMOUTH FORTY HEARS AGO. [would have been 1877]
Mr. and Mrs. Chet SMITH returned to their home in Plattsmouth on Sunday morning last, and were most cordially welcomed by many friends.
WM. S. WEST, an old resident, whose face has been familiar on our streets for years, died this morning at 4 o’clock. We received the news as we were going to press.
Mrs. DOTY has been weaving a rag carpet for some of our folks and it does great credit to her skill in the art. We think any one wanting weaving done cannot do better than to patronize her.
Dr. LIVINGSTON’S children have all been on the sick list one after another, some of them being quite seriously ill, and several others around the neighborhood have been similarly afflicted.
Bob WILBURN’S folks came near having a serious catastrophe at their house last week. By some means nux vomica (a preparation containing strychnine) had been left standing on the table in one of the rooms and a little toddler, just able to crawl up on a chair, did so and from thence to the table, when he took a sip of the nux bottle and in a few moments was in spasms. Dr. SCHILDKNACHT was sent for and hurried out there just in time to save the child.
[Beginning of article cut off] G.M. SABIN, W.R.S.; J.E. MORRISON, W.F.S.; J.P. YOUNG, W.T.; W.S. JACKBURN, W.C.; Jennie SUTTON, W.M.; Katie DORRINGTON, W.I.G.; L.C. STILES, W.O. G. and Janitor. Appointed officers: Flora B. WISE, W.A.R.S.; Laura DAVIS, W.R.S.; [looks like] Matia DIERINGTON, W.I.S.; H.U. SLOCUM, W.D.M. We learn that this lodge is in a very prosperous condition, although but some six weeks since first organized, it has a membership of about 160, and is said to be the largest lodge in the state.
We intended noticing more fully the amputation of Mr. Frederick LEWIS’S left leg close to the body, in last issue, but could not at that time. Mr. Lewis was fireman on one of the B. & M. R.R. freight engines and was hurt on the night of the 23rd of October last by running into a heavy rock slide just west of South Bend. He had his left leg badly fractured, the lower end of the thigh bone being split and the bone itself broken a little above the knee, the ends forcing great holes through the flesh; besides this he had the inner and outer side of thigh and knee crushed by the tender against the cab, the flesh sloughing out and leaving the bones exposed. The attempt was made to save the limb and partially succeeded for three months, when the lower portion of the leg commenced swelling and threatening gangrene. A consultation of surgeons was called by Dr. Livingston, consisting of Dr. S.D. MERCER, John BLACK and Wm. E. DONELAN, who decided to amputate the [article cut]. [article cut] from imminent peril of death. He is now doing pretty well and may recover if no unforeseen accidents befall him or intercurrent diseases set in. Dr. Livingston is hopeful, but regrets that he cannot feel certain.
December 7, 1888, Edward Mougey and Miss Maggie Bird were the principals in a wedding which took place at the farm northwest of this village, and last Saturday the 20th anniversary of that important event was celebrated in the same rooms where the wedding occurred twenty years ago. The neighbors and other friends assembled at the Mougey home about noon, and a short time thereafter the dining [room? sic] was the scene of “hostilities,” the guests making an attack upon the splendid dinner that Mrs. Mougey had prepared for the occasion. In due time the visitors admitted that they had failed to “demolish” the entire list of good things, then the few remaining hours were spent in having music and a general good time. Late in the evening the guests reluctantly prepared to depart, expressing the hope that Mr. and Mrs. Mougey, as well as themselves, may have the pleasure of many more such meetings.
Those participating in this enjoyable celebration were Lewis Bird and wife, Myron Lynde and wife, F. Schlichtemier and wife, Rev. W. T. Taylor and wife, Rev. A. L. Folden, A. J. Anderson and wife, A. J. Hansell and wife, Mrs G. S. Upton, Lee Faris and wife, John Hansell and wife, J. D. Cross and wife, L. G. Todd and wife, Mrs. F. L. McLeod, Mrs. R. l. Newell, Mrs. C. L. Mougey of Lodi, Neb, and John D. Bramblet.
This morning a complaint was filed in the office of the district court by Mrs. Mary GOUCHENOUR asking that her brother, Sampson RUSSELL, be declared of unsound mind and sent to some institution where he may be cared for in the proper manner. Mr. RUSSEL has been affected for several years with mental trouble and it has become impossible to do anything with him and to care for him, as he makes attempts to run away from home and has threatened several times to make way with himself and requires constant care, which it is impossible to do here. The matter will be laid before the county board of insanity for them to take action upon.
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