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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1909)
Diamond Ring Free
During the next three months, in order to ad
vertise our business in general, and our delicious
"Fairy Ice Cream" in particular, we it tend to hold a
diamond ling contest. Each 5c purchase will count as
one vote, 10c as two votes, etc. Contest will close
September 30. 4909. To the lady receiving the largest
number of votes, we will give a beautiful diamond ring,
actual value $75. which is now on exhibition in Cra
bill's window. To the lady receiving the second largest
number of votes, we will give an elegant silver and
gold tea set. actual value $25, which is now on exhibi
tion in McElwain's window. In this contest there is
absolutely no possibility of fraud, as the only way to
get votes is to make a cash purchase. We shall an
nounce standing of contestants each Thursday.
I City And County j
Wat chef, fl to ?."0 at, Crabill's.
W lVg line of fterlir.R silverware at
Tom Parmele left for Chicago Thurs
Mrs. Fred Noltin was a visitor in
the city Friday.
Geo. Kaffenbtrgcr had business in
the city Thursday.
Louis Schuetz was a business visitor
in the city Saturday.
Wm. G. and Louis A. Meisinr
were in the city Friday.
John P. Tritsch ard family were vis
itors in the city Friday.
G. W. Lincoln and daughter were
Plattsmouth visitors Saturday.
Geo. Hild was in the city looking
after business matters Thursday.
Former Senator S. L. Thomas was a
business visitor in the city Friday.
Emmons Richey returned Saturday
murnirg from a hort visit out of town.
For jewelry, watches, rings, silver
ware, clocks, and cut glass see Crahill.
A. A. Wet tenkamp and family were
in the city to do some trading Thurs
day. Matthew Sulser, the etiicient road
overseer, was a visitor i:i the city tc
Mrs. A. F. Seybert came in from her
home near Cullom to do some shopping
John Wehrbtin and August Nolting
were hauling corn for John Gorder
Chas. McCauley, the painter, left
Thursday for Lincoln where he goes to
seek work in his line.
Chas. II. Merger departed Thursday
evening for Wahao, Nebr., where he
will attend to business.
Rev. J. H. Salsbury and son-returned
to the city Saturday after a short visit
at Bellavue with friends.
A. L. Anderson and wife left Friday
for Omaha, where they for several
days with relatives and friends.
Wm. Barclay vas a passenger for
Omaha Friday where he intends to buy
fixtures for his new restaurant.
Louis Liner, who owns a fine farm
to the north of Oak Hill cemetery, was
a business visitor in the city to-day.
WANTED -Lady operator at Bell
Telephone office. Address the mana
ger in own handwriting. II. K. Davis.
Florence.daughter of H.'E. McElroy,
left for Lincoln, Friday after a visit
vith her parents and' friends in the
Herman Gansemer w ho resides on the
Hunter farm northwest of Plattsmouth,
was a business visitor in the city Thurs
day. John Kollcr and A. M. Richmond
arrived in Plattsmouth Saturday for
a visit with the family of 0. P. Rich
mond. Mrs. Hcter Stander and Mrs. George
Noyes of Louisville were in the city
Friday to attend a meeting of the W.
C. T. U.
Mrs. R. J. Mack of Stanton, Nebr.,
arrived in the city Friday, for a visit
with the family of J. C. York and oth-
J. W. Gamble, who has been teaching-
at summer school in the State Uni
versity, came in Saturday for a visit
with his family.
John F. HenniiiRS came in from
Louisville Saturday morning" for a visit
with his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
. (Vmrufl f niinirnr
Mrs. Fred Karr.g-e. Jr., of Havelock
er.me in on the Schuyler Saturday
morning- for a visit over Sunday with
relatives and frier. (is.
L. C. W. Murray was a business visi -
tor in the city Su'.urd;'. Mr. Murray
Next to P. O.
is the owner of a line Hambletonian
horse which he has advertised for sale.
Fred Dens.on went to Coum il Mulls, I
Saturday night for a visit over Sunday j
with relatives. j
Mrs. Joseph Vostreys and baby si4tr
Miss Julia Janda left Saturday morning
for Lawrence, Nebr., for a visit with
David White left Friday for Lincoln
where he will join a party of hi;', form
er student friends who intend to start
Saturday for Pando, Colo., on an out
ing. Henry Born, Fred Kuehne and Adam
Stoehr, three prosperous Cass County
farmers from the vicinity of four mile
were business visitors in the city
Miss Florence Johnson who has com
pleted a visit in the city with her sister
Mrs. G. W. McCracken, left on the
morning train for her home at Orient,
Philip E. Ttitsch, a hustling young
farmer from Eight Mile Grove precinct,
was in the city Thursday to do some
trading and visit his parents, Jacob
Tritsch and wife.
Mrs. Geo. Born returned Friday from
the country, where she had been visit
ing with the family of Philip Born.
Her niece Agnes a?companied her home
to spend n few days.
Mrs. P. I). Forsythe of Chicago left
for her home on the early train Satur
day. She had been visiting in the city
for several weeks at the home of her
cousin, Mrs. Frank Johnson.
Adam KalTenberger, a wealthy farm
er from near Cullom, was in the city
on business Thursday. He states he
has several thousand bushels of corn to
sell but farmers are too busy to haul it.
Henry J. Meisinger and wife were
visitors in the city Friday. He statei
that the farmers are progressing rap
idly with their field work and crops
have greatly improved in the past few
County Commissioners Switzer and
Jourdan left Friday evening for their
respective homes. These men are ener
getic, and with Martin Frcderich make
up a county board in which the people
have every confidence.
Wm. Heil and family visited in
Plattsmouth Saturday. Billy thinks the
farmers might as well all buy auto
mobiles as they would be safer in the
pesky things than they are trying to
drive horses around them.
Mrs. M. T. Newton of Kansas City,
Mo., arrived in the city Saturday morn
ing for a visit over Sunday with the
family of Hilt Wescott and friends.
Mrs. Newton was formerly Miss Imo-
gene Clinton of Lincoln, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blotzer and
little son Georgie wire visitors in
Plattsmouth Saturday. Frank was in
his usual good spirits?, and says that he
expects a fine crop of corn this season.
He Fays small grain of all kinds is do
Adam Hild, parents of Michael Hild
the undertaker, were in the city Satur
day to do some trading and visit with
the family of their son. Mr. Hild
sometime ago was very poorly from
what was thought to be rheumatism,
but we are glad to note he seems to
have fully recovered from the
and looking qnite well and strong.
E. M. Pollard left on the afternoon
train Wednesday for St. Louis where
he goes to attend the annual meeting
of the Mississippi Valley Historical As
sociation, which gathering he has been
asked to address on the subject, "The
i Conservation of the Natural Resources
;of the Mississippi Valley." During
the time that he was a member of the
Committee on Agriculture, ho became
familiar with the subject he is called to
; sp,.k on, and few are better ciialified
than himself. Ilia was the first address
1 of importance nt the meeting. - Nehsw-
; ka Register.
Dyeing Real Flowers.
"Every once in a while some fort
gtts busy and puts hu'ic- odd colored
bbs-souis in his window ;s an extra
attraction to the display." said a club
in:. li. "I just noticed oni' down tho
street. It consisted of a bunch of
Impossibly green carnations. At first
Fiance a pood many people thought
they were made of paper, but they pot
interested when tliey found out that
they were 'natural.' Now, anybody
who wants to have any of these freak
llowers can pet them by buying some
kind of aniline ink,
Carnations are the
;iny color desired, i
easiest to color,'
w hite ones, of course. Put their stems
in a glass filled with the ink. Their
stems are soft, and in a short whll
the larjre veins in their petals ant
tilled with the ink. Don't let them ah
fcorb too much color; they are prettlet
with just so much. Then remove
them and put them In a vase of salt
water. Ulios-of-the-valloy lead them
selves to this scheme also in fact,
any white soft-stemmed tlower may be
Polly Wan Indignant.
An ardent pdter, by way of a joke,
dropped a &:oif ball Into a nest his an
cient panot had built in the coiner
of its cap'. Polly s:it with exemplary
paiience on her novel ee'. and ai
pear.d pretty vell heart-broken when
the weeks went by and she found her
self unrewarded. At last parrot flesll
and blond eouid stand It no longer A
terrible sceecliinK h:uuht her ownei
downstairs at three o'clock one nioru
iii. "What's the matter, Polly?" he asked,
as he noticed the bird's beak wai
chipped trylr.s to p't at tin- ej:i;'s lu
"Matter!" scr-eched th bird. "Great
Scot! I'm bii!ikcrr."
More to the Point.
In 3 certain restaurant the electric j
llMhti were suddenly extinguished j
When they were tin ned on unalii alter !
a few moments
a lady whispered tc j
"Somebody kissed tne!"
"Yes. and somebody took my veal
cutlet!" replied the other bitterly'.
Homt o Law.
In a sma'l south ni town two roust
abouts not into an argument about the
ownership of an opossum. During the
disturbance Sam assaulted Itcmiit
with a pavinn stone and in due timt
was brought before the bar of justice
Sam, in the meantime, had engaged
the services of a rising young lawyer
"We have heard tho evidence," said
the young attorney at the trial, "unf,
I think, according to Blackstotie, my I
clSent is Innocent."
It was then that Itoinus arose and i
rubbed his bandaged head dolefully, i
"He may bo Innocent, sah, accordln' '
to Blackstone," he said, seriously i
"but according to dat cobblestone he '.
And the judge thought the same ana
Sam was convicted.
On a Pass.
It was dining a tedious ride on a I
western railway, and the passengers, !
tired, dirty and thirsty, all berated the j
company, with the exception of on
single man. Ills fellow passengers
commented on this, and asked him why
be did not denounce the company, too
.... u t. i,n.n., i, ii. ..i !
Jl WOUIU ue ii.ii my ittii, ii- i eineuf i
"as I am traveling on a free pass; but,
If they don't do better pretty soon
blamed If 1 don't go out and buy a tk k.
ct and Join you." Harper's Magazine
Hold Prominent Position!.
Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, who for ten
years has been the president of Lake
Placid conference, was elected pesl.
dent of the American Home Econom
ies association at Its last meeting in
Washington. Mrs. Kiehards also has
charge of the home economics depart
ment of Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. First vice-president elect
ed was Miss Isabel lievier, professor
of household science in the I'liiveislty
of Illinois. A council of 25 was elect
ed and this council will elect five of it?
members who, with the live elective
officers of the society, will be the ix
Hunger Is God's Instrument In bring
ing the Idlest to toll, and Hunger
waits to work her will on the Idler
and the waster. J. K. Green.
Yei, We Have Met Them.
Rome people act bh If they were
afraid they might forget their troubles
tf they didn't talk about them all tho
time. Chicago Dally News.
Tea Removes Fruit Stains.
When the fingers are stained from
peeling fruits dip them In strong tea,
rub with a nail brush, then wash In
Making Herself. Comfortable.
An American brido of an English-
finds It hard to keep warm In
London. Why not put on a few more
Uncle Ezra Says:
"In makln' your mark In tho world,
be perfectly sure that It won't turn
out a dlsflggeratlou."
Culture and Women.
If much reading maketh a full man,
by the same token too much reading
niakr-s a fool woman. Dallas News.
The motto of chivalry Is also
trotto of wisdom; to serve all,
love only ore. Halzac.
(.:: r. ' i' n T Icr
K- l.. v:
Ni i-th I
hi w i;:;
: !.!-. ,u
: -i ;ts.
( ::l i n of
lH.H St. n - I
y, ,.;i a
!! :.:!.!. i.r
of lr .1,
n i 'its and iliy
h.il:i:; taken a
Cobb i r.e (Jay ccmclvod the Idea of
making a voyage to New York. Ac
cording!) be saibd from lVs'.oa In a
small si !ui, tier.
The thst Jay out a stent wt.s en
countered and Mr. C lib bccat'ie vio
lently fU !i. but ;.IUt stvenil hours I:
mustered u;. courage and stru'.i-th tc
look out i.pci Ibe troubb d waters.
As he li.oked li'.mi the i-'Je ef the
little sMp up the tn'iiub ef the s- a, it
sc( mod very i.tnoi.th to !:ii:i. The ia,i
tain's ci:Mi!i:: i.f the waves wis "sense
less," he te! hlllihelf.
Hut as this mad steerlm; continued,
the unhappy passcite- finally crawled
I oiit, en hatid.i and r.nceu, to wln '-e the
captain .-:.': d at the wheel, and i;iis
I in hi:-- oice ab.ie the din ot waves
tid wind, l:;r.it d:
"Mail. I'.i. li. keep 'he ruts, l:eep la
the rm. :" Yo.iih'c .'.' i ai.l.m.
The Ht.-m?n Fnr ily.
The- lr:!, :v f .". I :i : y livh;; ;v
lo day i .:i,.b-;!s f
.iuh :. 'I fi v.i r,
Ther.e aie ili.-.t : i but
i u: l.Piii.ii i .no.)
I . i!i:ii.!y mure,
lit"! ally a'l over
U.eie In !!,' no
Mo s:iot on the cl.'.ie wheie
s not found u f.' Ptliiil I. In Asia.
ailed "enii'il - ef the bu:.;a'i
race," there are now ah nit b'O l.iMilJO.i j
people, detis'ely evov.ileil, or tin nv
crane el about lo every spi,ne
I mile. l:i Kurepe there are ;::0.o';1,0imi,
iiverajiir.t; to the iii tie mil.', not
1 so cro.'.ded as Aria, lint everywhere
! dense, ;md in many places i tei -popu-
lated. In Africa there are inO.Oiitl.tW');
nn,j ;. Americas With. South
ami O ntral 1 lO.nuO.ooO. these latter,
of course, relatively thinly scattered
over bmad areas. On the Islands.
laixe and small, there are probably
10,(1(10. o ni tiK'ii1. The (Nlremc (if the
blacks ai d tile whites are as live lo
three, i he lviiiainiim "OD.OOO.ouo Inter
mediate, blown, ydlow and tawny ir.
"Now," said the dlslingulshed rep
resentative, "wo have arranged the
tariff precisely as it should he and all
you have to do Is to say 'Amen.' "
"No," iTiswered the distinguished sen
ator, 'not 'amen;' 'amend.'"
And be Happy
4c Q w Q Q 0 Q Q Q Q
OMAHA BICYCLE CO
16TH AND CHICAGO
SAME PLACE FOR 14 YEARS
"Pierce 4 Cylinder" and Cur
tiss Motor Cycles.
Single Twin 3 and 4 Cylinders.
BDISOX l'HOSOCKAWIS AX1J KISCOKDS
VICTOR DISC GOODS.
Johnson's Shaving Cream
Call at Store
The perfection for comfortable and
clean shaving. Makes a creamy non
drying lather superior to soap. Sooth
: F. G. ERICKE & CO.
In George Washington's Time
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 cveryihinjr for the table brought from the
marts of the world. We would like to name you
among our patrons.
H. M. SOENNICHSEN.
0 v Q Q f
Hand Motor Cycles.
Tires and supplies for all makes.
All kinds of repairing. National,
Pierce and Iver Johnson Bi
cycles, and parts for everything.
for Catalogue. 16th and Chicago.
for Free Sample
0 ' f wf f T $ f
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