Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, June 26, 1900, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

.Nuptial ofeo. r.CJHli and MImm
Grace Stoutenboroiiglj.
Km. Ir. Baird Perforin, lb Carauiuoy
la Bit Canal Impraaalva Uiootr, In
Accordance Wltb tba Baaatlfat Kit
! of tba fraabjtarlMU Church Ulu
Alabla Laa flaya Wadding March.
At 2 o'clock thla afternoon, at the
home of the bride, occurred the mar
riage of Mlas Grace Stoutenbor
ough to George F. Uleh. The par
lor were beautifully decorated with
cut flowers and aaparagud ferns, the
bouquetsof poppies and nasturtiums be
ing particularly attractive.
The bridal party descended the
talra to the beautiful strains of Men
delssohn's famous wedding march,
played by MUs Mabol Lee of Fremont,
and took their places under a dainty
festoon of asparagus-ferns, ribbons and
flowers, arranged with graceful etlect,
and forming a moHt pleasing back
ground. The bride was becomingly attired in
a dainty gown of white Swiss, with
trimmings of narrow, white satin rib
bon. The ceremony was performed by the
iter. Dr. Baird, with impressive sol
emnity. The bride is the younger daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C F. Stoutenborough,
being one of Plattsmouth's most
charming and accomplished young
During the past year she has occu
pied a position in the schools of this
city, having proven a most eflicient
teacher, who takes with her the love
and respect of pupils, parents and co
workers. The groom is a young man of gen
uine worth, and enjoys the respect and
confidence of a large circle of friends.
At present he occupies a lucrative po
sition with the Illinois Central rail
road, and is located at Denver, where
he has a home in readiness for his
The happy couple left on the 3:33
train for Denver over the Burlington.
The out-of-town guests were: Will J.
Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Spratt, Dr.Gish,
H. W. Stoutenborough, Omaha; Miss
Mabel Le, Fremont. Partial arrange
ments had been made for a more elab
orate wedding, but owing to the re
cent death of the mother of Mr. Gish,
only relatives of the family were in
vited. The News joins the many friends of
Mr. and Mrs. Gish in wishing that
happiness and success may be theirs.
Bid Farewell to Young Couple.
Last evening a small company of
young people gathered in response to
invitation at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. F. Stoutenborough, as a farewell to
their daughter, Grace, and Mr. G. F.
Glshe, who departed this afternoon for
their, new home in Denver. The
guests of honor were Miss Edith Pat
terson, Mr. C. F. King, and their wed
ding party.
The early part of the evening was
spent on the porches, but as the allur
ing strains of Mendellsohn's wedding
march were wafted from within, a
line of march was formed and all en
tered where selections of vocal and in
strumental music were listened to with
great enjoyment.
A dead silence fell upon the com
pany as the hostess, entering, an
nounced a conference of ghost to be
held in the adjoining room, in which
all present were expected to partici
pate. With measured tread and
gloomy .foreboding the awe-stricken
ones assembled about a large table
upon which appeared a pile of tooth
picks, three of which might be taken
by each, and arranged with care be
fore him, but never touched again, lest
he be forced to forfeit one of his
precious tallymen.
Cards on which were written num
bers ranging from one to twenty were
passed, which must be placed beside
the tooth picks, not to be touched
until the ghostly thrice-repeated rap
was heard, at which time he was at
liberty to look. If the number were
large he forced his ghostly right hand
neighbor to exchange with him. The
person holding the highest number
must forfeit a toothpick, thereby in
creasing his chances of becoming a
ghost. For when his toothpicks are
gone he turns to a ghost and is there
fore ostracized, and avoided as a thing
too horrible to be seen, heard or
touched, and to whose pleadings and
questions a deaf ear must be turned.
To talk to a ghost is to pay a forfeit.
The one who succeeds in holding his
possession is tne "angel, "having with
stood the persuasive allurments of the
wary restless spirits.
When the guise of human failings
was withdrawn from the "angel" of
last night, although pleasing, so great
was the surprise at the revelation, as
to be almost overwhelming.
The ghosts and angel, feeling the
need, took flight to the open air,
whence all emerged at the request of
the hostess and found tables spread as
by magic, inviting the haunted spirits
to be at rest,' and refreshed by cooling
nectar and ambrosian dainties. To
add the finishing grace two chairs
luxuriantly arrranged Irom natures
greenery awaited occupancy by the
brides to-be, but, shamefully ignored
bv them, were acknowledged ty tne
Messrs. King and Gish, though but for
a passing moment, when order reigned
supreme. The eayety continued until
a late) hour when all were loath to
leave, having spent so delightful an
Good-byes, hearty hand-shaking,
well-wishing and congratulatory ex
pressions were copiously bestowed
upon the two happy couples, as all
realized that this was about the last
of the festivities at which these cher
ished friends would be present,for some
time, at least.
Goshen, 111.
Geuessee Pure Food Co., Le Roy.N. Y. :
Dear Sirs: Some days since a pack
age of your Grain-O preparation was
lf t at my office. I took it home and
gave it a trial, and I have to say I was
very much pleased with it, as a substi
tute for coffee. We have always used
the best Mocha and Java in our fam
ily, but I am free to say that I like the
Grfcln-O as well as the best coffee I
ever drank. Respectfully,
A. C. Jackson, M. D.
8. P. Keil and wife were in town to
day from the vicinity of Cedar Creek.
A. W. Atwood soils the best paint on
Buy the Hhh tjulc,k Meal Stove
Kbiuger Hardware Co.
Call at the Vienna bakery for fresh
bread, cakes, pies, etc.
A. W. At wood's drug storw is head
quarters for wall paper.
A. W. Atwood has the largeet stock
of wall paper in tbe county from 5
cents per roll up.
Tbe library board will servo ice
cream at Schiappacasse's Thursday
both day and evening.
If you want a new spring suit, mado
in the latent style, call on Ifutlocnk &
McKlroy in Rock wood block.
For cherry stoners, ice cream freez
ers or any other st'aaouable goods in
this line call at Kbiuger Uurdware Co.
Huve your suit cluanud and proesed
It will look like new. Iludecek & Mc
Klroy will be glad to ilo tho work for
Zeno, Barnell & Zono, hypnotists
and mediums, at (r. A. 11. hall for one
weok, commencing Monday, Juno 2".
Free for all first night.
There will be a Fourth of July pic
nic in the grove of F. M. Young, sr.
one and one-half miles east of Murray
on July 4. Everybody is invited to at
tend, briug a diunor basket and have a
The roomters of tne Loyal Mystic
Legion and their families had a very
pleasant social time at Fitzgerald's
hall last evening the affair being in
honor of the fifth anniversary of the
local order. Refreshments wore
perved and a general good timo was
had by all present.
The Tigers went over to G on wood
this morning to play tho ball team at
that place another game. Sinco thei
last game the local boys have pur
chased uniforms, which are of a deep
red color and have the word "Tigers'
in green across the front. The boy
have arranged several games for the
near future the next game being
scheduled for Thursday with the lied
Legs of Union.
Utmtb of Tboiuas Mitchell.
Thomas Mitchell, who has been
making his home with the family of
his daughter, Mrs. Dave Miller, died
at 11 o'clock last night of old age.
Deceased was eighty-nine years of
age, and had been a resident of Piatt-
mouth since 1857. He was born near
Cincinnati, O. , and was a carpenter by
occupation. Mr. Mitchell was one of
the three surviving charter members
who assisted in organizing the First
Presbyterian church in this city.
He leaves five children to mourn his
loss Mrs. Dave Miller and James Mit
ohell of this city; Rev. George Mit
chell of Franklin, Neb., and Mrs. M
B. Murphy and Mrs. Thomas Carter of
Salt Lake City, Utah.
The funeral will occur from the resi
dence of Dave Miller in tho Third
ward at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
Rev. J. T. Baird of the Presbyterian
church conducting the services.
Friends who wish to view the re
mains are invited to call at .the home
between the hours of 9 and 11 tomor
row morning.
Right O'clock Ltluuer.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gering gave an
elegant 8 o'clock dinner last evening
in honor of Consul Leonard Kluftinger
and Mrs. Pfeiffer, a sister of Mrs. Ger
ing, of Cedar Falls, la.
After partaking of the sumptuous re
past which had been prepared, the
guests listened to interesting toasts by
the following gentlemen: Consul
Kluftinger, Judge Jesse n and Messrs
White. Gering and Windham. The
toasts related largely to American
people, institutions, etc., and were ful
of thought, wit and humor.
Those present were Messrs. and Mes
dames George E. Dovey. F. E. White
Jacob Vallery, Henry ilerold, Mrs. S
Warren, Newton, la.; Mrs. Anna
Britt, li. II. Windham and Judge Paul
Jessen, Nebraska City.
Lively School Klectlon.
There was a decidedly lively pchool
election yesterday out in the Stull dis
trict, north of town. For some time
there has been more or less of a war
between the Stull and Otto factions,
and a climax was reached yesterday
during a contest over the treasurship
Two of the women folks became po en
thusiastic over their respective candi
dates that a clash could not be avert
ed, and they proceeded to settle mat
ter a la Jeffries. It is understood this
trouble nearly caused a riot, but the
dispute was finally settled, and the
election concluded without bloodshed
Lint of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for at the post-
office at Plattsmouth, Neb., June 26,
1 Frank Barloulk. Miss Lizzie Gardner,
Mrs. Etty McHotten. Col. lohn Hiokey,
Heuerich Limber, Miss Emma Miller,
Frank Moor. Miss Adelaide Phillips
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miss Addie Phillips.
Philby. . Mrs. J. T. Richey.
Isabel Sixing, H. P. Sheldon,
G. C Van Horn.
When calling for any of the above
letters please say "ad vertised."
C. H. SMITH, Postmaster.
AUeottna, Taxpayers.
The board of county commissioners
of Cass county, Nebraska, will sit as a
board of equalization for the purpose
of equalizing the assessment of Cass
county for the year 1900, in the com
missioners' office at the court house,
Plattsmouth, beginning Tuesday, June
12, 1900, at 10 o'clock a. m., and con
tinuing from day to day up to and in
cluding June 26, 1900. (thirteen days,
not including Sundays). All persons
owning real or personal property sub
ject to taxation should call and ex
amine their assessment, that any er
rors as to valuation may be adjusted
by said board as the law provides. By
order of the county commissioners.
James Robertson, County Clerk.
A. B. Todd has returned from his
trip in the we9t.
i iiui mil
1. 1
in nil
1 Ull Vililll
i;-iilli-;ms 3Ir-t Tor (lit) I'nr
pose of u Club.
Robert Hayes Selected as I'resldent and It.
H. WlOflliaui as Vice Fre.ldeul
leles;ales Also Selected for State Letts;"
of Kepubllcau Clubs to be Held at Lin
coln Thursday, Juue '-if.
From Monday's Daily.
The republicans met iu Judge Arch
er's ofllce Siturday evening for th of organizing for the coining
campaign. 4Inorge L. Farley, chair
man of the republican central commit
too, called tho mooting to ordnr. II. II
Windham was elected chairman and
F. R. Ballanco secretary. After a few
remarks by the chairman relative to
tho importance of the work before u
and tho excellent prospects for succors
a motion was mnde that wo proceed t
tho election of oflicors, which rcsulti-d
as follows:
Provident Robert Hayns.
Vice President 11. 15. Windham.
Secretary--A. L. Tidd.
Treasurer J. M. Robertson.
The following were elect d delegates
to tho convention of the state league
of republican clubs to bo held at Lin
coin Thursday, Juno iiS. II. N. Dovey
F. 1L l.allance, Logan Brown and A
J. Boeson. Alternates, A. N. Sullivan
Washington Smith, II. C. McMaken
and Ir. Plimpton. Several commit
tees were appointed to look after tho
various branches of tho work pertain
ing to the organization. The boys feel
that tiiis is a republican year, and tha
with a stroug organization and faithful
work the victory will be decisive, if
not overwhelming.
Have your friends join tho McKinley
and Roosevelt club, and work for con
United prosperity.
Kay Wright, a Fourleeu-Vear-Oltl. Itoy
Meets an I iitimly leath.
From Monday's Uaily,
A fourteen-year-old boy named Riy
Wright was drowned just west of the
mouth of tho Platte river a bout 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. It appears tha
the boy was wading about in tho wate
when be stepped in a hole, and, before
he could be gotten out, had disap
pearod. The local oHicers were noti
fied, but were nuable to find out until
this afternoon where the unfortunate
accident occurred.
In the meantime they had searched
along tbe banks of the Missouri south
of this city in an effort to find where
the lad hud been drowned, and, being
unable to' do so, had coine to the con
elusion that tho report was untrue
However, the boy's father was in town
today, and stated that he was with the
lad at the time the accident occurred
having plunged in after him but Ray
disappeared before he could effect a
Thus far no trace of the body has
been found, and it is quite likely that
the current has carried it below thi
Speut a Night In Jail.
Marshal Slater collared a hobo last
evening near the old canning factory
site, on Third street. When asked
where he was from, the fellow replied
that ho had just come down from the
mouu tains, but could not state for cer
tain where he was going. In view of
the fact that night was coming on and
tho man appeared to be hungry and
homeless, tho officer sugosted that he
stay at tho jail over nijjht. The
strangor nearly choked in his eager
ness to thank the marshal and the in
vitation was forthwith accepted. This
morning tho visitor was given his
walking papers tho marshal nccom
paning him down the track for a dis
tauco and when they reached a place
where a good view of tho fertile fields
of Iowa could be obtained, the officer
proceeded to give him advice and in
formation regarding the bright pros
pects and pleasant conditions which a
hobo was liable to meet with in tho
state across the rivor. Before part
ing, the stranger, with a tear in his
eye, again expressed his gratitude for
the kind hospitality shown him in
Case In Justice Court.
Justice Aicher was engaged this af
ternoon hearing tho case wherein llob
ert Johnson sues Ilattie Harkins to re
cover the sum of $35. Johnson claimed
that ho worked for Miss llarkins
three days and loaned her small sums
of money at various times.
The defendant admitted that the
work had been performed, but claimed
that Johnson had agreed to do the
work free of charge rather than to be
idle. She denied absolutely that she
had ever prevailed upon the plaintiff
to loan her money.
After the testimony had been con
eluded, Justice Archer decided to take
the matter under advisement until
Turner's Picnic.
The Plattsmouth Turner societ3' held
a very enjoyable picnic out at Nick
Hal mes' grove, west of town, yester
day. A large crowd went out in carry
alls and private vehicles, and a general
good timo was had. The fine weather
and the fact that the affair had been
Dostpoued a week had a tendency to
draw out a far larger crowd than had
been expected. Tho Bohemian band
furnished the music for the occasion.
Burned His Hauds.
Tom Dabb, who looks after the boil
er at the electric light station, met
with an accident yesterday afternoon
which resulted in his hands being
badly burned. He was painting the
front of a boiler, which happened to
be hot at the time, when the oil in the
paint suddenly became ignited, with
the result above stated. The burns
were very painful, and will compel
him to take a lay off of several days.
Council Decides 1 hat a Vault 1. Needed In
Which to Keep City's KrcnrdM.
Tho city "duds" held a rather short
Hossion hint night owing, pcrhapH, to
tho hot weather. llerolil wus the only
Clerk Fox rend the rninutt-s of tho
previous meetiug; and, after a few
miner corrections had l.oet. suggested,
tho same were adopted.
The property owners on the north
side of M tin ctreet, between Fourth
and Fifth, petitioned the council to tako
boiii" action with a view of keeping tho
water in tho alley from runuinginto
their cellars. On motion of Whelau,
tho matter was referred to the streets
The finance committee then reported
favorably upon tho claims, and, on mo
tion of Lutz, tho clork was instructed
to draw warrants for ,ho various
amounts, together with the salaries of
tho city officials.
Whelan, chairman of tho claims com
mittoo, to whom had been referred tho
bills of I. I'c.irlman for $5 -0 and tho
Kningor 1 lard ware company for $l(J..r0,
recommended that they be paid.
W. J. White's claim for ! for haul
ing naptha for the city was refused it
being found that tho city has a con
tract with Andy Smith for doing the
work, and that Smith had hired tho
work done. It was d cidod to pay Mr.
Smith the rate agreed to in the con
tract and iio in turn can settle with
Mr. White.
A motion was also made by Mr.
Whelan to have tho clerk instructed
to make out a list of all tho tools pur
chased for the liiiht plant during tho
timo Boyer acted as superintendent.
and also to make out a list of tool
which wero missing the mayor am
city attorney to tf.i.e action to recove
the letter. Carried.
The report of the police committee
was adopted.
Buttery asked that tho street com
missioner bo instruct oil to have a ditel
dug on North Tenth street. Carried
Lutz stated that the recent Hood had
played havoc with tho road leading
south from Clara street, near the
O'Neil property in tho Fifth ward,
and his motion to have tho street com
missioner repair tho same at once, was
Lutz also suggested that Mr. Wet
tenkamp bo asked to make a few re
pairs on the walls in the council cham
ber. Clerk Fox volunteered to look af
tor that matter.
By a vote of f to 1 Fitzgerald's mo
Hon to rent one of the rooms
under tho Ciss County bank to
be used as tho clerk's office, carried
This action was deemed necessary, in
view of the fact that the present quart
ers of the clork does not contain t
vault, and tho city's records are filed
on tho floor, and would undoubtedly be
destroyed iu case of lire. It was
agreed to pay $5 a month for tho room
A motion to adjourn then prevailed
Mrs. (ioorgo Dodge s( ent the day in
George Jack man of Louisville was in
town today.
Fritz Fricko wont to Omaha on tho
early train.
W. 11. Stoner was in town today from
South Bend.
J. II. Benson returned today from
their visit at St. Joe.
Hetor Hanrnhan made a business
trip to Omaha today.
L. A. Moore, the llorist, made a trip
to Omaha this morning.
Mrs. G. W. Noble of Omaha is visit
ing relatives in tho city.
Frank J. Morgan made a business
trip to Omaha this afternoon.
Charley Richoy, tho Louisville lum
ber dealer, was in town today.
Mrs. J. M. L?vdaand little daughter
spent tho afternoon in Omaha.
(J. W. Long left Saturday for Mon
tana to look after mining interests.
R. B. Windham mado a trip to
Omaha this morning on legal business
John Schiappaeasse,the fruit dealer,
made a business trip to Omaha on tho
fast mail.
Miss Mabel Loe of Fremont came in
yesterday to attend tho Gish-Stouten
borough wedding.
Bal Stoutenborough of Omaha came
in last evening to attend the wedding
of his sister, Grace.
Miss Harriett McMaken left last
evening for Atchinson, Kan., whero
she went to visit relatives for a few
Mrs. George Pugh of Platte Center,
. - 1 1
who nas oeen visiting relatives ana
friends iu the city for a week past, re
turned to her homo this morning.
Her brother, Will Carmack, accom
panied her.
Hardly a clay passes, in families
where there are children, in which
Ballard's Snow Liniment is not needed.
If quickly cures cuts, wounds, bruises
Burns and Scalds. Price 25 and 50
cents. F. G. Fricke & Co.
While one of tho Burlington's yard
engines was miking a Kylng switch
near tho depot this morning a heavy
inetchandite car juiiijmmI the track and
ran along tho ties for a short distance.
A rail on the main line, where the de
railed car crossed, was bent out of
bhupo, while the hoards at the cross
ing were also torn up. The s.-ciion
gang was put to work and suocetded
in repairing the track without causing
delay of any of the trains.
No. G, the fast Denver-Chicago train
which usually brings iu the Lincoln
and Omaha papers, was over three
hours late this morning. The delay
was caused by the engine breaking
down soveral times. From Achland
the train started east over the old
main line, but the engine again broke
down, and the rest of the train was
takon out by No. 4, the Schuyler train.
.is jnrifflirm f tip Nuni.t
i;u ti niti. tins to
In sec . 'I'll-n- is no ti slifn
nboul i lie- j n 1 a lit v ol mir White
Duck ;uu! I:lannel Trousers.
Nothing s and stylish tor
hot wt.-a.thi r. Our prices art
Si. 25 up We have lu-lts, outing
shirts, blue sertfe eoat s and (it her
aeeoinp inimcnts.
for Boys or Men V U j
Hyron (.'lark and C. A. I taw In, Attoru-y.
Probate Notice.
In County Court, Cass county, Nebraska.
In tbe matter ol the estate ul Isaac l)e. de
ceased- To Jacob Uyu. I.ietilia Keed, Augeline
Mills, Incraham lye. arali Ulive uye. Mary
Jaue Johnson, Isaac Clyue Dye. Kzekiel Dye.
Biouctte I.aDhani. lames W illiam Dye. and all
others interested iu said matter, take notice.
hat on theAlth day ot June. l'JM. I. C. Dye tiled
a petition in the C junty L'ourt ol Cass County.
iSebraska. alleging among oilier inuigs. tnat
saac Dve. sr.. departed tins lile on or aoout the
fth day ol October. A. D.. 1W, in Cass County.
Nebraska, possessed ot personal properly and
real estate ot about the value of il.ilHJ WJ to be
administered: that the said deceased left no last
will and testament, l'etitiouer asks that George
N. LaKue be appointed as administrator of said
estate. You and each ot you are notilied that a
hearing will be had on said petition at the
County Court Kooni in I'lattsnioutli, iu said
ountv. on the 1Mb dav ot luly. A. D.. Ifu". at
IU o'clock A. M.. and unless vou appear at said
time aud contest said petition, the prayer thereat
will be granted aud letters of administration is-
ued by the court to ceorge is. 1-aKue. or some
ther suitable person, t the end that all things
pertaining to said estate may ba tiualiy de
termined. Witness my hand and the seal of said
Court at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, this the Mlh
ay ot June. A. D-, IS).
1SEAI..J J. t. !IUlliLA,
. County Judge.
8 I
5 CENTS and 8 CENTS.
FORMER PRICE, 30c and 35c,
Cool Wrappers.
Flood Sale!
Flood Sale!
will have their stock of Merchandise that was stored in their base
ment and flooded by the stoppage of the sewers during last Satur
day's downpour of rain, ready to place on sale...
Monday, June 25,
and will give the people of Plattsmouth and vicinity an opportunity
that seldom comes to buy good merchandise
much under their real value. These goods arc )
only slightly soiled by dirty water, which a little
clean water will remedy and make good as new.
They Are Only
Slightly Soiled
$5,000 Worth of Merchandise !
consisting of $2,500 worth of Ingrain, Brussels, Moquette and
Hemp Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings and Rugs; all our reserve
stock of Muslins and Cotton Flannels, 40 bales of Cotton Batting,
several hundred pairs of Blankets, over $1,000 worth of Under
wear, 200 lbs Yarn and CarDet Waro. S300 worth Muslin Under
wear, reserve stock of Summer Underwear, $300 worth of Ladies
Wrappers. Men's Shirts and numerous other articles of Merchan
dise that we store in-basement. We have a large force at woftc
cleaning and drying them and sale will open Monday, June 25.
Job Printiti
v. j. wiiiti:,
Jjeave orders at F. S. Whitfc'a
Store or at Brick and Tarra
Cotta works.
Satisaction Guaranteed.
Neb. Tel. 71.