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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1909)
vinnm ; u y
Time Is Here
VMr. VVeidt Secures Verdict m
' his Case in District Court.
i Mr. ard Mrs. Wm. Cochburn, August
! Wendt, C. F. Hite, II. S. Ough ar.d
.-cvcral others from the vicinity of
Murdock ai.d Alvo came in to Le pre
tent at a trial in District Court today.
Take aKodak with you aril
enhance the pleasures of
your trip a hundred fold.
We have them in all styles
and at all prices and will
appreciate an inspection of
CEDING & CO
The evidence showed that Mr. Wendt
hud sold a team to one Leary who be
ing unable to pay for them had induced
Mr. Cochluin :o sign a note as his
Leary later traded the team for three
other horses which he sold and without
paying his note left the neighborhood.
Mr. Wendt presented the note lor pay
ment which was refused and he has
now brought suit for collection of same.
Later this morning the judpre took
the case from the jury and decided the
defendant must pay $10.) and costs to
A. L. Tidd appeared for the plaintiff
ar.d W. C. Ramsey and Judge li. b.
Ramsey for the defendants.
Nature Gives Timely Warnings
That No Plattsmuuth Citizen
Can Afford to Ignore.
DANGER SIGNAL NO. 1 comes
from the kidney secretions. They will
warn you when the kidneys are sick.
Well kidneys excrete a clear, umber
fluid. Sick kidneys send ou. a thin,
pale and foamy, or a thick, red, 111
smelling urine, full of sediment and ir
regular of passage.
DANGER SIGNAL NO 2. comes
from the back. Rack pains, dull and
heavy, or sharp and acute, tell you of
sick kidneys and warn you of the ap
preach of dropsy, diabetes and Bright's
disease. Doan's Kidney Tills cure sick
kidneys and cure them permanently
Here's Plattsmouth proof:
John Mackey, farmer, Third Street,
'Cor. Dyke Street, Plattsmouth, Nebr.,
says: "lwo and one-half years ago
my back became very lame and I hud
frequent headaches. The kidney secre
tions contained a sediment and a fre
quent desire to void them caused me
much annoyance. I hud been unable
to find a remedy that would being me
A very heavy rain fell Sunday night
causing Weeping Water Creek to rise
higher than it has been for five years.
The old path up the hill to Oakwood
cemetery is being replaced with cement
steps. It makes a beautiful and use
Mr. Martin Johnson, a student in the
academy, departed Monday for Cascade.
Colo. He goes as a delegate to the
Rocky Mountain Student's Y. M. C A.
conference, which is in session from
June 8 to 17.
About twenty young people were in
vited to the home of Vera Baldwin in
the country north of town Saturday
night to enjoy a moonlight party. Af
ter a picnic supper in the pasture all
joined in toasting marshmallows over
the coals of an open fire.
A ball team came up from Union to
play the local aggregation Saturday.
Soon after the game started they evi
dently concluded to take the first train
for home for in the seventh inning with
the score !) to 0 against them they
-any permanent relief and I was at a
loss to know what to do. Seeing Doan's ! sneaked down to the depot and made a
-Kidney Pills highly recommended in I "home run" on the afternoon passen-
the local papers, I procured a box from ! ger.
Gering & Co.'u drug store. This remedy j Aid Sojie Meellng
brought me immediate relief and at the ! , , ,
present time, my back does not bother , Th-rc was a large attendance at the
me in the least. I am very grateful last Rathennff of the Ladies Aid so
to Doan's Kidney Pills for what they of lhe Flt Pyteri
have done for me." h'ch me at ,the h;,me frS A' ,N
rr Blo W ..II Hol..r. Prim m 1 Sullivan Tuesday, about 50 ladies be-
.nk Pn.tPr.Mill.nrn Cn RntTalo. ! inK Prest?nt tl) enjy the OM.asion.
NV..rlr mU mrnnt- fnr Ih- lTn!l I 'y delightful hostess,
Remember the name-Doan's ar.d
lake no other. 15 4
The New York Chamber of Commerce
one of the country's most conservative
commercial bodies, adopted the follow
ing resolutions at its 1 list annual meet
ing. May 6, 1909:
WHEREAS, The present system of
taritr construction, based upon political
influence, the representations of special
interests and inadequate and imperfect
information, is not productive of results
conducive to the proper development of
the business interests of this country
ar.d our foreign trade; ar.d
WHEREAS, The Congress, in the
proper preparation and adjustment of
tariff schedules, should be provided with
such exhaustive ar.d accurate informa
tion as can only be furnished by expert
advice and assistance; now, therefor,
RESOLVED. That the Chamber of
Commerce of the State of New York
heartily favors the creation of a per
manent tariff commission, tariff board
for the purpose of collectirg and inves
tigating the facts snrroundir.g produc
tion tnl the changes in industiial ard
commercial conditions, the results cf
such investigations to be laid before
the Congress from time to time for its
use in framing tariff legislation; ar.d be
it further '
RESOLVED. That copies of the pre
ambles and resolutions be transmitted
to the members of theUnited States
Senate and of the House of Represen
tatives of the United States; and be it
RESOLVED, That the Committee
on Foreign Commerce ar.d the Revenue
Laws be instructed to place itself in
communication with such other corr.
mercial bodies throughout the country
as favor the creation of a tariff com
mission for the purpose of cooperating
in such further s'eps as may appear
Millinery Special Sals.
A big cut on up-to-date styles of Milli
nery from now till after payday.
Mrs. Juua C. Dwyer.
14-3 Opposite Postoflice.
Fine stationery at our store. Gering
van cleverly sustained herself in that
role and the afternoon passed only too
quickly for those who were fortunate
in being present
Refreshments were served after the
business of the meeting had been com
pleteu, and alter some time spent in
social talk the members returned to
their nomes fully satisfied with the pro
gress in the work of the society.
Fine job work done at this oflice.
In George Washington's Time
During the current fiscal year the
national banks of the country have re
ceived in individual deposits $4, 826,060,
334. which is more than a billion ar.d a
half dollars in excess of the entire out
standing money supply of the United
States. The year which will close with
the present month has been one of ex
ceptional prosperity for national bank?.
Since May 14, 1908, there has been a
net increase of 155 in the number of
The aggregate capital, surplus and
profits of the banks reporting on April
2S, 1909, amounted to $1,729,057,010. or
an increase of $5S,5$t,42$ during the
year, the loans ana discounts in
creased $434,7G3;9D3, deposits $513,403.-
594 and total resources $774,201,145,
Cash in banks on April 28 amounted to
5920,77(5,902, an increase of $21,324,572
over the call of May 14, 190s, although
between the dates mentioned the gov
eminent withdrew from the national
A geographical comparison of the
conditions nbove described shows that
the eartern states lead in the item of
capital, surplus and undivided profits
for the year with an increase of $20,
In loans and discounts the middle
western states led with an increase of
VV. H. Lair was a visitor in the city
Arthur Sullivan cane in to attend to
some business matters yesterday.
Wm. Kaufman drove in , from the
country to do some trading today.
TVti Vicl- n rt.fll .t!ti c
Omaha, canie in this
Joseph Wilts was in town to do some
trading and line up the prices of grain
C. K. Ward of the Lincoln Construc
tion Company was a business; visitor
in the city today.
Miss Minnie Metzger came in on the
morning train to do some trading and
visit with friends.
Mrs. Adan: Meisir.ger of Cedar Creek
came in on the morning train to attend
to business matters.
Geo. A. B. Hicks, Mayor Road Over
seer of Cullom, was a business visitor
in the city yesterday.
Mrs. R. A. Rosencrans returned to
her home today after a few days' visit
with friends at Lincoln.
County Attorney Ramsey has gone to
Lincoln to attend the graduating exer
cises at the state university.
Herman Gansemer, living on the
Hunter farm north west of the city,
attended to business here yesterday,
Mrs. Nicholas Volk ar.d Mrs. John
Urish of Pekin, 111., arrived in the
citv yesterdav for a long visit with
relatives and friends.
Mrs. K. O. Wagner and little son,
Georgie arrived on the morning train
for a few days visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ballance.
Judge H. D. Travis excused the jury
this morning until July (!. on account
of the term of the District Court in
Otoe county commencing next Monday.
Julius Pitz, a young farmer south of
Plattsmouth, who has the finest vine
yard in Cass County was in town to
day. Julius fays the vines are doing
well and he looks for a fair crop of
John Bauer's ad, "Barber Your
Lawn," contains more truth than
poetry. Besides adding a thousand per
cent to its appearance it keeps the
grass in a healthy condition. And John
has a mower to fit every purse.
John F. Hennings of Louisville came
in to visit his father-in-law, Conrad
Meisir.ger, today. John moved back
to this couniy from Oklahoma on ac
count of his health and has moved his
family to Louisville where he intends to
G. W. Lincoln who lives on the Dovey
section was a passenger on the morn
ing train for this city. Mr. Lincoln
recently delivered about COO bushels of
wheat at Culiom and came in for the
purpose of settling up with the Duff
Arthur Sulli;an drove in from his
farm south of the city yesterday to do
some trading. II j was accompanied
by his mother ar.d Mrs. A. B. Taylor
The latter will sjon return to her home
at Beaver City, Nebr., where her son
Will also resides.
Mrs. Henry Inhelder, her daughter
Elsie, and little grand daughter. Myrtle
Sears, arrived in the city to spend the
day with relatives. Mr. Inhelder re
ports the rain of Tuesday night was
very heavy in the vicinity of Cedar
Creek where he resides.
Gov. Shaller.berger is said to have, Adverii.-inir Manager Seward,
made up his mind to appoint a dtrro-1 ;erry Bros. Varnish Co., Detroit:
crat to the position of S'.-'Tetaiy of the j' "Our stocks a-e not accumulating.
I state bunking hoard and the democrat, collections Iv.ue quit being blow, ar.d
estate c:ea:er or wno is sam to oeius cuoiceamiwno wm v,e are preparing for a r.atior.Kl acver
morning on busi-! get the appointment if not the office and 1 tising campaign."
I salary is Sam Patterson of Arapahoe. ' ,i,.,.nt!r, m... .. v,.,., r-t
Mr. Patterson was formerly of I''"" tfo. Acme White Lead Co., Detroit:
mouth. While living there he accepted .. Ci)miR, sfca.0;) Le ft ,janntr
the appointment of deputy state treas-' ..
urer under 1 reavurer J. 15. Mesere. Mr.;
Advertising manager Mewaru,
Farrand Organ Co., Detroit:
"Ouf output for the lastG months ex
i .la .ill ffip'irf'j In e.wf l-.itiiri'
Patterson made a good deputy treasur-'
er and was in nowit.c responsible for ,
any trouble that Mr. Meserve got into j
and got out of because he retained in
tsrest on certain state funds. Forscv- j Mr. Ervin L. Foote. of the Peerleta
oral years Mr. Pattonson has been in : Motor Car Co.. Cleveland:
the banking business at Arapahoe. He, "We are putting up a new tmildirg
has for years advocated guaranty de-, with Ki.OOli square feet of space, and
posit law and if allowed to get hold of , our orders for the present time are far
the reins will heartily enforce the new ; 'n exceed ot the previous years.
law that goes in effect July 2. j O. C. Harn, advertising manager of
Mr. Royse, the present secretary.has I the National Lead Co., New York:
held the position for several years to j "Our business has been exceptionally
the satisfaction of the bankers of No- good this year, and we expect it tocon
braska. If the opponents of the new j tinue. The panic has not destroyed
law enjoin its enforcement and succeed our faith in the business future.
in defeating it in the courts Mr. Royse Mr R j Cuyler. advertising mana-
may remain where ho is without tv.'n : j,er of the Carter White Lead Co ( chi.
the salary of $3,000 a year. The salary
wa3 increased by the hst legislature in
the salary appropriation bill and also in
the guaranty deposit l.tw. If the de
posit law is defeated the salary appro
priation wi'.l go merrily on at the rate
of $3,0' 0 a year. If the law is sus
pended and does not go into operation
the old banking law will remain in force.
This law gives the three members of
the board the right to appoint a secre
tary. The new law displaces the state
treasurer on the board and gives the
governor soie power to appoint mo
secretary and examiner. If the new
law is suspendtd by order of court the
old examiners and other employes will
remain. Lincoln Journal. I
Lot a Fine Horse.
T. C. Vroman went out to Cedar
Creek on the Schuyler train yesterday
evening to bury one of his tine large
horses which took sick and died while
being used in hauling lumber for the
new bridge which is to be "built about
ore mile 0 8". of the v.l age. It is a
"We have added to our previous
year's advertising appropriation, and
cur business is in a very prosperous
I Mr. R. R. Moore, Vice-president of
; Diamond Crystal Salt Co.) St. Clair,
"We have increased our advertising
' and selling efforts, and as a result the
year's sales are the largest in the com
C. Morrison, of the Munsing Under
wear Co., Minneapolis:
"Our advance orders are larger than
for several years. We are running full
Mr. W. E. H-imelbaugh, advertising
I manager of the Genesee Pure Food
j Co., Le Roy, N. Y.:
! "Our business is better than everbe
Fine Crop Assured.
Juhn Fight drove out into the- neigh
borhood of Mynard yesterday to inves
i tiuate the corn crop which he had
1 I 1 l. , l II.. A .. - J I - x t- .
harH .tmke of lock for Mr. Vmmar. I nt-'aru wu ua'"-v "d:'-- me
the horse was a very good one for
which he has refu.-ed an offer of S200.
Call on us for visiting cards.
heavy rains of Tuesday night. He
found everything looking al! right and
thinks there was little foundation for
Mrs. John Gorder departed on the
vening train for Lincoln, where she
intends to be present at the presenta
tion of Diplomas to the graduates
of the State University of
Nebraska -tonight. Mrs. Gorder's
brother Gus W. Peters has just
finished the Literary course and will be
one of the large number of graduates
to receive his Diploma tonight.
There was no talk of adulteration and grocery stores
sold only staples table delicacies were few and far
between. Well, this store for one is old fashioned as
to its ideas of purity, new style in that it has on hand
the best of everyihing for the table brought from the
marts of the world. We would like to name you
among our patrons.
H. M. SOENNICHSEN.
Will Visit Plattsmouth.
Al. R. Thompson, brother of our fel
low townsman, Joe L. Thompson
passed through the city on No. 2 Tues
day evening on his way to Kansas City
Mr. Thompson is in the general mer
chandise business at Holdrege, Neb
and was on a purchasing trip to the
city before mentioned. Al. has many
old friends in Cuss county and be in
formed his brother he would probably
stop off for a short visit on his way
Sale bills printed at this oflice.
New B. & M.
The complete schedule of trains pas
sing through ar.d stopping in the city
is as follows:
15 Omaha and Lincoln 8:08 a
.3:22 p. m.
23 -Omaha & Lincoln. . ..6:13 p. m.
No. 10-Chicago and East.,.. 3:02 a. m.
No. G-Chicago and East 8:08 a. m.
No. 4-Local Iowa points ...9:45 a. m.
No. 92-Pacific Junction 1:12 p. m.
No. 2-Chicago and East . . .5:02 p. m.
No. 20-Omaha via Pacific
Junction &40 p. m.
No. 2G-From Omaha 4:00 p. m.
No. 14-From Omaha 9:25 p. m.
Immense Capital Lost.
Capital formerly Invested In build
1ngs at Messina Is calculated at about
$16,000,000, at Regglo at $10,000,000.
The Kreatest portion of this is Ir
Almost any millionaire would be
wllllm? to give up a large porcontnge
of his fortune If ho could toll the dif
ference bo'.wcea a niasternlere and a
We have more "time'' than we really
need, so propose to divide it with our readers.
We still have on hand nineteen clocks like the
illustration above. These little time keepers
stand about 9 1-2 inches high, are handsomely
finished in oxidized copper, are fitted with
alarms, and are excellent timekeepers in
every respect. If you want one renew your
subscription for a year in advance and send
us one new subscriber. Or, if preferable, re
new your own subscription and pay 50 cents
for the clock. This clock would sell regularly
for $1.50 or $1.75. Order early as only a few
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