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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1909)
TWICE A WEEK
Jj : EaWfel Nov. 5. 11 t Consolidate Jan. 1. 1893
lit I1ALD. KMabliahrd April K 1H4 I
PLATTSMOUTII, NEH1JASKA, MON DAY, MAY 10, 1
VOL. XLY NO. OS
At the Masonic Home.
Florence Lininger Hallcr
companied by Miss Brandies of Omal.a
Former Plattsmouth People
Figure in Long Beach
risited the Masonic Home Thursday to
j make estimates for furnishing the
White Rest Room, which is the latest
idea of medical experts fot the recuper
ation of neurastheniac patients. The
rest room is to be opposite the guest j scnooi 0SS(m c.
chamber which Mrs. nailers roomer, intend
J Mrs. Geo. W. Lininger, furnished when
A charming May day breakfast wa3 . the home was first dedicated and now
given at the Ebell clubhouse Saturday : situated in the new annex. Mrs. Haller
morning at nine o'clock, in honor of ; on her several trips to the Orient has
the P. E. 0. Sisterhood of Long Beach been quite an extensive collector of
by the city teachers who hold member- J souvenirs ard curios, and on each visit
ship in the Sisterhood. May day motifs to the home she brings treasures to
were beautifully suggestive. The group ! decorate "Mothers' Room," until it
"Mother's Day" was observed in the j
churches in this city Sunday. At the M.
E. church, previous to the Sunday j Saturday.
John Spangler was at Plattsmouth
of hostesses were Miss Jessie Chandler,
Mrs. Velma Cuitis, Miss Margaret
Waite, Miss Eva Edwards, Miss Lena
lliggins, Miss Helen Gray, assisted by
Mrs. Mary Houseworth and Mrs. Anna
In the center of the clubhouse was a
May pole, twined with white and yel
low and about this were ten tables set
in a circle. White and yellow were the
prevailing tones for the breakfast
ornamentation. Each table was laid
with covers for three. Marguerites
were used in abundance on tables and
about the pretty clubhouse interior.
A lovely cluster of marguerites, the
club flower, formed the centerpiece.
The menu cards were adorned with
hand decorated designs of mprguerites
A delicious menu was served in four
Following breakfast, the guests re
tired to the cozy tea room where initia
tion rites were administered to Miss
Ruth Houseworth, who is the first
d mghter of a member of the P. E. 0.
Sisterhood of Long Beach to receive
membership. The charming breakfast
was attended by thirty. Long Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Houseworth will be re
membered ss having long been resi
dents of Plattsmouth. Private advices
are to the effect that they like their
ntw home very mnch.
is an amatuer museum. The walls
and furniture are literally covered
with pictures and embroideries from
her first school days' effort in art, to
fine oil paintings from the old old mas
ters among which is a real Titian. The
dresser and tables are supplied w ith
every sort of toilet supplies so the
most dainty visitors will find every
thing required for her make-up, and no
doubt the while rest room will be com
plete in its details
are better blouses than
home sewing can produce-are
made by ex
pert workers under ideal
correct as to style and
We have every size
from the little chap
2 1-2 years old to the
big boy 16. These
are up-to-date blouse
waists No buttons
to bother with. With
or without collars.
Plain white, plain
blue fancy figured
and black sateen.
You can't make
them for this.
"Where Quality Counts."
See us for sale bills.
Miss Lillian Bookmeyer spent Sunday
with her mother.
Acorn cigaps 5 cents each. Smoke an
"Acorn" and be happy.
Ivan White of Murray was looking
after business here Saturday.
W. F. Schliefert of Louisville was a
business visitor here Saturday.
W. A. Cleghorn of Louisville trans
acted business in the city Friday.
Chas. Philpot of Weeping Water
transacted business here Saturday.
C. C. Flansbury, of Lincoln, was in
attendance at the District Ceurt Saturday.
Hans Johns-on of Weeping Water was
looking after business in the city Fri
day. St. Mary's Guild will meet with Mrs.
A. L. Tidd Tuesday afternoon at 2
- rharlps L:'" Graves: editor of th
Union Ledger transacted business in the
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carrigan of
Havclock spent Sunday with relatives
in the city.
Attorney Wm. Deles Dernier of Elm
wood was a business in the city Friday
W. L. Taylor and Senator W. B.
Banning of Union were business visit
ors in the city Friday.
Mrs' J. R. Lee and two daughters
have tron to Missouri Valley, la., for
a visit with friends.
Livingston Richey. who has been at
tendimr the State University, visited
his parents yesterday.
Smoke "Acorn" cigars. They are
made from the best quality of tobacco,
and are free smokers.
Jacob Schneider of Cedar Creek was
attending to business matters in the
latter part of the week.
A beautiful Shetland stallion may be
found for a short time at Manspeak-
er's barn in Plattsmouth. 97-5
j Frank E. Green of the Lincoln Even
I ing News staff was visiting in the city
! the latter part of the week.
I John Whitemanof Nehawka was at
! tending to business matters in the city
j the latter part of the week.
; Mr. and Mrs. John Carmack of South
Omaha were the guests of Mrs. Car
mack's parents over Sunday.
Ed. Vroman, who has been visiting
in this city, left here Thursday for
i Logan, la., where he is now located.
John Batton and W. F. Hill, of
' Central Station, Ind., are visiting Mr.
j Batton's brother and family in the
John Wagner of Eight Mile Grove
returned home from a trip to Germany.
He was married while in the old coun
try and brought his bride home with
Mi's. Charles Herald of Pekin, III.,
departed Thuisday for her home, after
' having spent several days visiting her
sister, Mrs. John P. Sattler and
Wescott, the super-
ent, gave a very interesting talk
along that line and Don York sang a
solo, "My Mother's Hand." Prof.
Brooks read an interesting selection.
Miss Bessie Edwards and Miss Carrie
Becker pinned white (lowers on each
person as they entered the church.
Dr. A. A. Randall chose for the text
of an able discourse, which contained
much expression, these words, "Be
hold Thy Mother," as the words spoken
by Jesus at the hour of his crucifixion,
when he was cast off and dispised by
those who should have been his friends.
The greatest heroine in the world, he
said, is a mother. No one else makes
such sacrifices.or endures anything like
the sufferings that she endures uncom
plainingly for her children. Few men
become great who do not owe their
greatness to a mother's love and in
spiration. The very atmosphere thut
radiates from and surrounds the mother
is the inspiration and constitutes the
holy of holies of family life.
Miss Bertha Jackson and Miss Ferris
Vork sang very sweetly and with much
expression a solo, which was highly
Rev. J. H. Salsbury chose for the
subject of an excellent discourse, "The
Debt We Owe to Motherhood. " Wh.t
flowers were also presented to those
who entered the church.
In the evening Prof. U. G. Graff,
principal of the Omaha High school,
delivered an instructive adress on "The
Moral Training in the Public Schools."
Plattsmouth People Are Doing
All They Can tor Fellow
Plattsmouth testimony has been pub
lished to prove the merit of Doan's
Kidney Pills to others in Plattsmouth
who suffer from bad backs and kidney
ills. Lest any sufferer doubt that the
cures made by Doan's Kidney Pills are
thorough and lasting, we produce con
firmed proof-statements from Platts
mouth people saying that the cures
they told of years ago were permanent.
Here's a Plattsmouth case:
W. T. Cole, retired farmer, 60S Lo
cust street, Plattsmouth, Nebr, says;
"I contracted kidney trouble while
serving in the army. There was a dull,
havy ache and lameness across the
snail of my back that annoyed me to
quite an extent and at times the kidney j
secretions were scanty accompanied j
with pain in passage. Reading about
Doan's Kidney Pills, I was led to get a
box at Gering & Co's. drug store and
began their use. They made a marked
improvement and entirely relieved me
of suffering." (Statement given June
On December 20, 1903, Mr. Cole added !
to the above: "I am pleased to renew
the testimonial I gave two years ago
endarsing Doan's Kidney Pills. I ad
vise anyone afflicted with lumbago or
any other kidney disorder to give this
remedy a trial."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. toster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-and
take no other. 9S-4
Geo. Frater and Walter
E. C. Twiss and laughter Alice were
in Omaha Friday.
Mrs. G. E. Steele is visiting at Grand
Island this week.
Wm. Patten visited Sam Ball and
family last week.
Joo Cline of Lincoln was in town Fri
day and Saturday.
Court Taugenson Sundayed with his
parents at Gretna.
James Carper of Manley was in town
Saturday in his car.
M. A. Sans of Scotts Bluffs, Nebr.,
was in town Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gerlach of Man-
ley were in town Thursday.
Misses Alice and Olive Standee were
Omaha passengers Saturday.
John Gaues drove in from Omaha
Sunday with a new automobile.
The new street spinkler was put in
to operation Saturday afternoon.
' The Nichols orchestra gave a dance
at the hotel Spiecker Friday evening.
Commencement exercises of the
Louisville High School will be held May
Edith Anderson has returned from
Loup City where she has been teaching
Oscal Palmer, Wm. Starkey, and
Geo. Frater attended Masonic lodge at
H. V. Lewis and daughter, Georgia,
of Ashland visited J. W. Waldron and
family this week.
Frand Dailey of Lincoln and Father
Hennessy of Manley were guests of
Dr. Daily Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
land were guests of M
family over Sunday.
Mesdames Jame3 Dugan and George
3 j'.erene were gu8ta of. . Mrs. John
Girans at Cedar Creek Friday.
W. J. Kau cashier of the Manley
State Bank was a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Wood over Sunday
Mrs. John D. Ferguson and daughter
Fern were in Louisville Thursday at
j tending' the funeral of II. Lehnhof.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Osscnkop and
j Mr. and Mrs. James Worrell attended
I the dance at Springfield opera Friday
Mi Mary Ottis who has been teach
, ing tifar Cedar Creek passed through
town jjriday a guest of Mrs. George
The fifrst base ball game of the sea
i son wasudayed Saturday on the home
1 diamomlletwecn Weeping Water and
j Louisville with a score of nine to two
I in favor 3j Louisville.
i The Nebr. Girls Club met last Satur
! day at the home of Catherine Richey.
! Roll call was responded to by facts
; concerning the State of Nebraska which
had not been told at any previous meet
ings. After this mHiiy interesting
things were told of Merrick county and
Central City. Miss Catherine served a
dainty luncheon of peanut butter
sandwitches and large juicy oranges.
Five members and one visitor were pre
sent, for next week Nance county and
Fullerton will be discussed, Thelma
Becker of Ash-
, M. Droke and
Oni of thp most eninvahln pvent of
season took place Saturday evening,
I at the home of Will Sitzman in the
outh part of town. Music and games
ere enjoyed to a late hour after which
a delicious luncheon was served. At a
late hour the guests departed hoping
they would enjoy many more such
events as this with Mr. Sitzman and
Those who enjoyed this happy occa
sion were, Misses Helen and Ruth Ro
man, Mressrs. Frank Tuma of Omaha,
brother of Mrs. Will Sitzman, Rubert
Wilson of Omaha, Ray Campbell, Glen
Campbell, Henry Roman, Francis Ro
man, Prof. Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Roman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sitzman
and children, Will Sitzman and children,
and Paul Sitzman.
Sunday evening the same crowd went
Over to the cozy home ofMr. and Mrs.
Gus Koman to spend the evening.
Music and singing was very delightful
by Mrs. Gus Roman and daughters,
Helen and Ruth. At 9 o'clock all de
parted hoping to enjoy many more
evenings like this one.
Henry Lehnhoff one of the earliest
pioneers of Cass County died May 4th
at the home of his son, Dr. Henry J.'
Lehnhoff in Lincoln aged 711 years. Ha
was born in the province of Hanover.
Germany March 13, IKSfi, and came to
America with his parents at the age ot
11 years, and settled on a farm in Madi
son County Wisconsin.
In 18.r8 he was married to Miss Caro
line Ossenkop, and about that time came
to Cass county, Nebraska, settling on
a claim of 160 acres in Center precinct,
and about five miles west Plattsmouth,
where he erected a home.residing there
continuously until Dec. 1906 when he
retired from the farm and removed to
Lincoln, Neb. He left a widow and
two sons, William and Dr. Henry J
Lehnhoff, and three daughters, Mrs
C. C. McPherson, Mrs. W. C. Framp
ton, and Miss Minnie Lehnhoff, all re
siding in Lincold and who were all at
the bedside of their father at the time
of his death. He was a brother of the
late Frederick D. Lehnhoff of Plattsmouth.
He always took a prominent part in
the development of the country, lived a
simple life, and was universally loved
and respected. He was a charter mem
ber of the First German church three
miles west of his old home in Cam
county where he attended church for
many years. It was his dying wish
that he be buried there among hia old
friends and neighbors and his funeral
he had arranged to the smallest detail.
Serv ices at the church were conducted
by Rev. Hartman in a most impressive
manner. The singing by the choir
was most inspiring and in harmony with
the life of the deceased. The pall
bearers were his old neighbors Theodore
Hein, W. F. Diers, George Stohlman,
Wm. Wagener, Wm. Pankonin and
Steve Jochim. The funeral party came
from Lincoln to Louisville In a special
coach Thursday morning, and from
thence the funeral procession went t
the church south-west of Louisville
where the last tribute to the good life
of a worthy citizen was held and inter
ment n a4j.
Continuous vaudevill, (no waits be
tween acts) will be presented at the
Parmelo Thursday evening, May 13.
The entire production to be under the
direction of Prof. H. S. Austion. Popu
Frank Tuma and Rubert Wilson of
Omaha spent Saturday and Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Sitz
man. The former is a brother of Mrs.
Teacher Elected. i
At a regular meeting of the School
Board on Thursday evening the follow-1
ing teachers were elected for next
Misses Anna Heisel, Blanche Hell, i
Clee Applegatc, Josie Yelinek, Miss,
Petersen, Misses Rebecca Haines, ;
Mabel Freese, Verna Cole, Martha :
Goehry, Amelia Martens, Nellie Hawks-1
worth, Estelle Baird, Nellie Wilson, I
Lettie Smith, 'Gertrude Stenner, Maud
Mason, Pearl Staats, Anna Kanka, :
Hilda Barwick, Frances Hiber and
Mrs. Mae S. Morgan. Miss Helen
Travij was also selected as the English
teacher in the High school.
Mrs. I. N. Gochenour ar.d Mrs. Ault
left Friday for Missouri Valley, Ir.,
where they will spend a few days veil
ing relatives and frietvJs.
ANY time you feel like making a test ol our "Value
giving" claims, by that we mean claims that we
are onermg more ior
your money than others,
we'll be glad to have it
made. Look as many places
as you like here first or last.
We'll show you suits
that are all wool at
$12.50, 13.50, 15, 16.50.
More for your money is
what you get here at these
prices. Then too, we'll
show you our extraor
dinary assortment of
Hart Schaifner & Marx
clothes. Best clothes on
earth for $18 and up.
- , r i a h 1 1 1 1 'i by I , ' I
Just received another large shipment of
Stetson hats. Among them are the latest
creations in straws. We sell Stetson
straw hats at $:i.0t. Genuine furs at
$3..r)0 to $5.00.
THE HOME OF
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
ir. dust proof
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