The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, June 14, 1909, Image 1

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NEWS. KMaMittl Nov. 5. !
UWlAl.D. fc.MuWiahul Ai'nl lti. 1.4
' Coroli luUtT Jan. 1. b'.C.
ts ss rca
Mrs. Fairfield
Passes On.
Mrs. Sarah J. Fairfield died last
Thursday at the home of her daughter
in Omaha. She was sick but a very
short time. She was taken by a stroke
of paralysis and by reason of her age
could not be revived. She was a sister
of H. C. McMaken of this city, and had
recently spent some time visiting here.
Sarah J. McMaken wa3 born near
Middlctown, Ohio, on Dec. 17, 1S27, and
her early days were spent in this then
frontier state. Later with her parents
she moved to Kentucky and still later
to Indiana, In the year 1855 she met
and was won by George V. Fairfield,
then a civil engineer in the service of
the DlufTton Railroad of BlufTton, Ind.
They were mairied in the year lS.r." at
Fort Wayne, Ind., and the following
year saw the newly wedded couple cross
cemetery and laid at rest.
A large party of friends and relatives
met the funeral party at the station
and joined in the long procession which
followed to the cemetery.
The pall bearer were Henry Boeck,
Sam'l Thomas, Isaac Wiles, JohnTutt,
Edd Todd, and Thos. Wiles all old set
tlers and pioneer friends of the de
ceased. Mrs. Fairfield had always been a con
sistent follower of the Chiistian Science
faith and a short burial service was
delivered at the grave by Mrs. Aurelia
Hilton of the local church.
The News-Herai.d joins with the
many friends of the family in extend
ing deep sympathy to the sorrowing
Corner Stone
Water Items
b'lKciul Correnpotulvnce.
R. O. Philips is confined to his bed
this week.
Mrs. Cope is doirg nicely since the
operation which was performed Monday.
The Graduation Exercises of the Aca
demy begin with the Baccalaureate
scrmonon Sunday ar.d continue through
the week, ending with the Alumni ban
quet Thursday night. The Choral Un
ion Concert on Tuesday night promises
to be a great musical treat. A chorus
of 35 voices, assisted by Mrs. Helms,
soprano, and Miss Eggleinan, violinist,
! will give a miscellaneous program.
! The Board of education of the High
I School has begun plans which, when
, , , , .... , ; carried out, will make the coming year
afj" JunC V"-Rll)T- or.e of the mot successful ones in the
S. Vv ilhs McFadden, pastor of the First , hUtnrv ,.,.;,,. tho Slltl,.rin.
the murky Missouri river at this point , Presbyterian church, lias received re-1 u.ndent there ;,m now be three teach.
and locate in this city. Here for many sponses from ministers and laymen in , . , fil,llhv i,wt;,H f nill tn
years this highly respected couple lived j .".0 states and live provinces in Canada, .,,(..,.f,)r. nht.,e thrp nIil(,PH will
Of I promising to attend the ceremonies at . .... . -th ,. tp;u.ho tnr ,lovt
i vear. ine uoara teeis tn-a it has an
and here their children were born.
the union three children, two sons and the laying of the new church home here
one daughter survive Of the sons, j on Monday afternoon, June 11. The ; exceptionally rtronff force elected for
AiaCK U. anu josejin ii. rutriieiu are i i ineiiai pjieuhers win oe nev. ur, ira
well known residents of the western
part of the state. The daughter, Mrs.
Susan Tabor, is a resident of Omaha.
In addition to the children Mrs. Fair
field is survived by two brothers, An
drew C. McMaken, of Atchison, Kans.,
and Henry C. McMaken of this city,
and one sister, Mrs. Laura S. Sprague
of Buffalo Gap, S. D.
Landreth secretary of the Presbyter-! are to b;ma,lcin lhe way of CCTr.cnt
u,,,,,,, H.,u uuan j wa,k9 the 8rounda anf j cf
of a girl s school at Nashville, Tenn.. j Iaboratorie8 anda bt!tter a33emb!y room
.V1"' 1 '"MyH in the building.
mien., moueraior ox me uenerai t res
byterian assembly, who will also attend
the convention of the Presbyterian
Brotherhood of America in Spokane on
Lecture on
Christian Science
Able Address by Mr. Frank II.
Leonard of Brooklyn.
June 14 and lr. The new edifice oc-
The body of Mrs. Fairfield arrived in j cupies the site of the Cannon mansion
the city from Omaha Saturday morning i and will be one of the finest church
accompanied by Mrs. S. A. Tabor and i buildings in the Facific Northwest. Dr.
daughter, Jennie, und Geo. C. Tabor McFadden, who came to Spokane from a hunter, he expects to take the belt
and wife all relatives of the deceased Iowa a short time ago has become ' as a fisherman. If the mountain fish
and residents of Omaha. Streight & identified with a number of movements i could be charmed bv oratory we doubt
GeringCoes Fishing.
Hon. Matthew Goring departed this
morning for a two weeks fishing trip
in the mountains of Wyoming. He
says that, while Ex-President Boose
veldt may have the championship as
Streight had charge of the funeral and in the city and he is meeting with much
the remains were taken to the Oak Hill j success in his work.
not that Mr. Gering would bring home
the coveted belt.
The Most Complete Line In the City
Nothing But Reliable Goods
3 Special Offerings.
A genuine steel frame suit case with riveted hinge
ancl bolt, linen lined. Excelsior lock, good handle,
full size, 24 inch, made of best leatherette fibre. A
case you need not be ashamed of any where, and at
this special price as cheap as an ordinary canvass
In this lot we offer you the new Japanese travel
ing cases so popular just now. They are light in
weight and stylish in appearance. Especially de
sirable for ladies1 use as they are so easily carried.
Have fine linen lining, large straps, good lock and
catches. A case heretofore you have not been able
to buy less than $3.00. All sizes 22, 24, 26 at $2.25.
Here we offer you the biggest suit case bargain
that ever came to Plattsmouth. This is a genuine
full leather cow hide case, elegantly made and full
leather lined. Has shirt fold and straps, covered steel
frame, square bolts and best lock and handle. A
case you cannot buy in any city for less than &7 1-2
or $8. We closed out a lot of them and they are
yours here and now for $5.
We have a patent folding umbrella for travelers
which can be put in any suit case or grip. It fills a
long felt want. Price $3.
Wescotfs Sons
"Where Quality Counts."
Last Thurday evening at the Meth
odist church in this city Frank II. Leon
ard, of Brooklyn, N. Y., delivered a
lecture on Christian Science to a good
sized audience. Hon. R. B. Windham
presided at the meeting and introduced
the spaker.
Mr. Leonard is a very pleasant pub
lie speaker. He has a good voice and
a fine delivery. He said the Christian
Sciencs church had no creed, but that
it tun.9 to the Bible for its doctrine.
He said in part: "The work which
Christian Science is doing for mankind
today is enabling us to eliminate from
consciousness the belief that there is
any other life than the spiritual, and is
bringing dominion and power to the
one who before was held in bondage,
subject to all things, master of none.
When Jesus said, if a man keep my
sayings, he shall never see death,' the
saying he referred to was this: 'He
that believeth on me, the works that I
do shall he do also; and greater works
than these shall he do: because I go
unto my Father.' The works he was
doing when he made this statement
were these: he was healing the sick,
clear.sir.g the lepers, casting out evils,
and raising the dead, 'by the Spirit of
Gad,'-to His glory, and to the libera
tion of all those who turned to Him."
He showed how Christian Science
had grown from a half dozen believers
in 18o, until now it maintains churches
in an Puri3 01 ir' country, and in al
most every civilized nation of the
world. He said the lack of develop
ment in other churches, where they
were making little progress, was due
to the fact that they were not doers of
lhe work. While not all of his auditors
agreed with him, they were pleased
with hid address.
Sunday with G. A. Maytield and family.
Mrs. V. T. Barton and daughter,
Lillian, of Minneopolis, Minn.; are
guests of Dr. . E. H. Worthman and
T. H. Pollock, general manager of
the Plattsmouth Telephone Co.. was
looking after business in Louisville
Rev. John RL-hards preached at the
Baptist church Sunday morning. Chil
dren's Day exercises were observed in
the evening.
Jasper Twiss of Maywood, Nebr.,
visited relatives and friends at this
place Thursday after an absence of
thirty-two years.
Mrs. Hugh Seiver and children of El
reno, Okla., and Mrs. Young of Crete,
Nebr., are visiting their parents, Thos.
Heil and other relatives.
II. O. and A. L. Palmer of Lincoln,
are visiting their parents this week.
They leave soon to work for the Red
path Chautauqua company in Kansas.
Convention of the Free Methodist
church is now in session. Many out of
town delegates are in attendance and
much interest is being taken in the ser
vices. The L. T. L. society gave an ice
cream social Saturday night at the I.
O. O. F. hall. A good program was
rendered and the evening profitably
and pleasantly spent.
An employee of the Omaha Hydraul
ic Press Brick Co., in Sarpy county, by
the name of R. Whorley, boarding with
Mate Hazen left Saturday night with
some money, a gold watch, hat and a
pair of shoes. No trace has been found.
Omaha vs.
Visitors Carry Away the Honors
After hotly contested
D. ot H. at
Cedar Creek
Something New in Entertain
ment at Every Session.
Special Corrpspondi-nco
Misi Edith Shyrock was in Omaha
Chas. Gerlock of Manley was in town
Jno. Alii was at the county seat
Father Hennessey of Mauley, was in
1 town Saturday.
; Dr. Dailey and Thomas Sullivan were
j in Manley Friday.
! Miss Fight of Plattsmouth, visited
1 in Louisville Friday.
M. L. Williams left Sunday on a
I business trip to Chicago.
1 Mrs. F. H. Nickols and children are
; visiting at Maitland, Mo.
I Mrs. Fred Holtz of Sprinfield, visited
! Mrs. A. Masters Saturday.
; John and Chris Gauer drove to Ash
i lind in their machine Monday.
Miss Jennie Carson returned from
Minneapolis, Minn., Saturday.
Mrs. Henry Ahl and daughter, Grace,
visited in Cedar Creek Friday.
Post Master Dorsey attended the con
vention at Lincoln the past week.
Mrs. E. J. Lewis of Co'.laga View, is
the guest of Dr. E. G. Lewi and wife.
Jno. Quir.n of Omaha, formerly of
' Mai. ley, died Saturday morning in Oma
ha. Mrs. J. J. Twiss and son, Walter and
Miss Alice Twiss were in Omaha Thursday.
Dr. E. H. Worthman, family and
guests spent Sunday at the State Fish
eries. The Weeping Water base ball team
. played Louisville on the home diamond
; Saturday.
i Mr. mid Mrs. Eypeth of Duiuth,
Minn., are visiting with John Jackman
and family.
Katherine Riehcy returned from
Crete after a few days visit with the
Eflis family.
! The Burlington railroad Co.. have
built a brick walk from the station to
the city limits.
Mrs. C. E. Wood and Thelma left
Friday for Brownville to visit her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Barnhardt.
James Robertson ar.d wife of Platts
mouth, passed through town Wednes
day evening enroutcto Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans and (laughters,
Nellie u'.d Josie, of S. Omahn, spuu
,-That the Ladies of the Degree of
Honor lodge at Cedar Creek are up-to
date and have set a pattern which
many other lodges could follow with
good results will be shown by the fol
They have inaugurated what is called
entertainment for the good of the or
der, which period always follows at the
close of the regular business period of
the meeting.
The plan is to name a committee of
two members whose duty it is to see
that other members are furnished with
refreshments and some form of diver
sion at each meeting. At the next to
the last meeting Mrs. Anna Inhelder
and Mrs. Emma Sears had been ap
pointed 83 the committee before men
They prepared a great many verses
each of which described a certain
tiower and inn lists or these were
passed to each member with the un
nouncement that the first one to return
the list with correctly written answers
would receive a prize, and the one who
made the worst showing was to get
booby prize.
The ladies entered into this with
great zeal and after the reckoning it
was found that Miss Eva Sayles and
Mrs. Ella WolfT had tied for 1st prize
which Mrs. WolfT won by the straw
pulling route, while Mrs. Mary Schne
der won the booby prize.
Ice cream and cake were then served
by the ladies on the committee.
Mrs. Ida Seybert and Miss EvaSayle
were appointed as the committee for
good of the order at the last meeting
Thee ladies prepared a very c'.eve
liean guessing contest called odd or
even, Mrs. Ella WoifT was first to lose
all her beans and received the boo!
prize while Mrs. Anna Given: has pos
session of all and thus won the first
A slight deviation from the usual
custom was the serving of ice cream in
cones. '
The gentlemen are always invited to
enjoy the occasion, and D. of H. night
is always looked forward to with dc
lightful anticipation by the members
and their friends.
Plattsmouth 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1-4
Omaha 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 4-6
The above shows the score by innings
in the ball game at the park Saturday
between Plattsmouth and the C. II. S.
base ball team from Omaha.
I-t was a rousing game and at the
iui of the eight inning our team looked
like a sure winner with the score 4 to 2
in its favor. But right here the Omaha
boys got in some heavy stick work and
the end of the score showed they had
added four runs to their list, and giv-
ing them a lend which it was impossible
to overcome, as the best the home team
could do was to make one score at the
last time to bat.
The heavy batting of Mann and
Sabatkin were features of the game.
In fact the latter batted so well he was
in to bat a little too often to suit the
umpire who was about to rule him out
during me eigntn limine: hut the matter
was settled by compelling the base run
ner on second to return to first.
Omaha made two double plays. One
from Kennedy to Kennedy retiring the
ase runner and batted and and from
Waugh to Kennedy, ditto.
Errors, Plattsmouth and Omaha 4.
In the fourth inning Mann had his
finger hurt and he was placed in the
eld with Fitzgerald behind the bat
and Beal on third.
The following shows the line up of
the teams:
abatkin c Mann
Kocher p Mason
Kennedy lb McCauley
Kennedy 2b Smith
Waugh lib..... Larson
Delaney ... ss Fitzgerald
Klink .If ; ."..trroegs
Saup cf .....Beal
Vincent rf Gould
Umpire .0. Roorkt.
Narrow Zacape.
Jarr.cs Sochor, who owns a tailoring
shop up stairs in the Leonard building,
had a narrow escape from very serious
injury Saturday. He had been clear
ing some clothes with gasoline when
the gasoline, in sjme manner, became
lighted and Jimmy was very severely
burned in carryini the fire out of doors
to protect the building.
Dr. Cummins droned the bums on
his face and hands and hf is very com
fortable now, but will be unable to
work for some time.
Childrens' Day-
Fine Program at Presbyterian
Church Yesterday.
The usual attendance at the Presby-
terUnchurch was considerably aug
mented yesterday on account of the
program which had been announced fir
the celebration of Childrens'Day.
The church was beautifully decorated
for the occasion, and the sight of many
fl jwers and other emblems of nature.
with the song of birds and happy little
children, could but bring to the minds
of those present, that life is sweet,
and though woefully beset at times, we
have many things for which to be
Geo. L. Farley, Supt., of the Sunday
school had charge of the program and
added many bright witticisms during
the announcements, which were well
taken by the congregation. Rev. Sals
bury, who had arrived from his trip to
the Northwest in time to be present,
told several good stories, one of which
illustrated the watchfulness of the good
shepherd over his flock and the little
The program was rendered as follows.
Rec, Childrens' Day, Elva Hartford
Song, I'll be a Sunbeam, Miss Cole's
Rec, If I Knew, Helen Roberts
Solo, Little Sunbeams, Joe Eaton
Rec, Russell Salsbury
Rec, Weeds and Flowers, Katherine
Song, Whiter Than Snow, Miss Doug
las' class
Rec, Politeness, Addie Sayles
Rec, Natures Smiles, Newell Roberta
Song, God is Love,
Rec, Two Offerings,
Song, The Happy Day, Mrs
Rec, Richard Elster,
Mildred Rogers
Katie Whittaker
Miss Cole's class
Dean Douglas
Blanche Sayles
Back from Oklahoma.
James Sage returned Saturday from
Minco, Okla., where he had been at
tending to business connected with his
large farming interests. Mr. Sage
says the crops look fine in that section,
corn especially looking well and of
course munli farther advanced than
here, many fields having been laid by.