The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, July 29, 1909, Image 1

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VSSSiSSSftlSnZSS; 1864 CH.:j. 1. 1806
Old Citizen
Passes On
Funeral of One of Plattsmouth's
Most Highly Respected Citi
zens. The funeral of the late John V. Egen
berger, whose death occurred at Inv
manuel hospital, in Omaha, on Monday,
July 26, 1909, was held from the family
residence, on the corner of 6th and
Rock streets, in this city, this after
noon at 2 o'clock. After a short ser
vice art the residence the remains were
conveyed to St. John's Catholic church
where funeral cermonlta were conducted
by Rev. Father M. S. Shine.
The death of this highly respected citi
zen has deeply shocked his many friends
of this city and vicinity, where he has
spent the greater part of his lifetime.
Mr. Egenberger was born Oct. 24, 1854,
in the German village of Waldhausen,
Baden, where he spent his youthful
days and grew to manhood. While still
a young man he sailed for this country,
landing in the month of April, 18,72,
and proceeded to this city, where he
has since resided and where he has al
ways taken a prominent part in a busi
ness way and , socially. For a few
years after his arrival he followed farm
ing. Later he entered the general
merchandise store of Guthman & Week
baugh as a clerk, remaining with the
firm in this capacity for ten years. La
ter he embarked in business for him
self in the establishment of the Platts
mouth Coal and, Wood Yards which from
a small beginning has been steadily
built up until today it stands as a mon
ument to his business acumen and
sound judgment.
He was united in marriage in this city
to Miss Mary E. Hohlshuh, and nine
children were born to bless this union,
Edward. Albert V.. Fred B.. R. Will
iam, Carl Elmer, sons, and Anna M.,
Ida G.,Fkrence H.,and Mary Cdaughr
tcrs, all of whom with his widow live
in this city and survive him. In addi
tion to these immediate members ef
the family the deceased is survived by
two brothers, Louis B. and Fred G.
, Egenberger, and three sisters, Mrs.
William Webber, Mrs. Herman Spies
and Mrs. A. H. Weckbaugh, all resi
, dents of this city. Two brothers, Wil
helm and Francis K. and one sister,
Miss Francisco Egenberger, have pre
ceded him to the great beyond.
Deceased was a member of the Elks,
A. O. U. W. and Modem Woodmen,
and a delegation of the former order
met the remains at the depot Tuesday
morning and escorted them to his late
residence. The pall bearers were
William Hassler, Val Burkel, D. 0.
Dwyer, Geo. E. Dovey, Jos. Droege,
Robert Troop.
In the death of Mr. Egenberger the
wife loses a kind and loving helpmeet,
the children a wise and indulgent fath
er, and the community a staunch and up
right citizen whose every thought was
for all that was best in civic upright
ness. The News-Herald joins with the
entire community in extending heartfelt
sympathy to the sorrowing family.
For jewelry, watches, rings, silver
ware, clocks, and cut glass see Crabill.
The Big Fall Carnival
Is In Plallsmoulh Sept. 1 to 6
The big Carnival of low prices is here and
now. If you have not attended our July
Clearance you better take advantage of these
last days to replenish your wardrobe at
about 1-2 prices. Sox 5, 8 and 19c Hand
kerchiefs 5c Shirts, good shirts with or
without collar 39c. Boys shirts 23o. Knee
pants 26c. Boys stockings 16c. Rompers
39c. Good night gowns 54c. Men's
pants 1.45, 1.99, 2.48. Men's suits
7.90, 9.90, 11.90. Boys suits 1,39,
1.99, 2.19.
C E. WescotTs Sons
"Where Quality Counts.
Funeral ol Willie Gardner.
The funeral of Willie Gardner, son
of Mr. and Mrs. William Gardner look
place from the family residence on
Washington avenue Tuosday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. The services were con
ducted by Rev. Randall, assisted by
the Methodist quartette compos! of
Mrs. C. S. Johnson, Miss Alice Tuey,
Mr. C. C. Wescott and Dr. Randall.
The deceased was a faithful member of
the M. E. Sunday school, and the last
hymn sung by the quartette, "Will
there be any Stars in My Crown, had
been his favorite one.
Many beautiful floral offerings testi
fied to the esteem in which Willie was
held by a large circle of friends, who
were greatly shocked at his early de
mise, he being but 17 years of age.
The remains were interred in Oak Hill
cemetery. The pall bearers were
Sandy Andrews, Charlie Poisal.Chester
Tuey and Stewart Randall, boy friends
of the deceased and members of his
Sunday School class.
The bereaved family have the sym
pathy of the entire neighborhood in
their sad loss.
Maple Grove
' ;
From our Raffvkr Correspondent
P. A. Hild and family were Maple
Grove visitors Tuesday.
T. L. Davis of Lincoln, was a Maple
Grove caller last Tuesday.
Tritz Lutz and Alfred Gansemer
made a trip to Omaha Tuesday.
Les Gregory purchased a new 15
horse power Case engine last week.
Chas. Philput shipped 5 carloads of
of fat cattle to South Omaha luesday.
Alfred nannemer and W. II. Puis
made a business trip to Nehawka Mon
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gansemer,
spent Sunday at the home of A. Gan
emer. - '
The Rusterholta and Patterson wed
ding was quite largely attended last
Wednesday nighty
Wedding Bella.
A quiet wedding occurred at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Homer McKay when
Mr. W. H. Bunch and Maude E. Bur-
ley were united in marriage by Rev.
Moore ofthe Christian church, only a
few friends and relatives being pre
sent. The out of town guests were
Miss Emma Bergdorf and Mr. Ed Levi
the bridesmaid and groomsman, of
Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. White-
mark of South Omaha, and Mrs. W.
E. Maxon of Pedro Miguel, Canal Zone,
Isthmus of Panama. Mr. and Mrs.
Bunch will be at home to all their
friends after September 1st, at Belle
vue, Neb.
Jacob Meisinger was in the city Tues
day. Jake says the late ram was all
right for corn but 'delayed threshing
somewhat in his vicinity. He thinks
there was more rain here than further
west. He thinks it will need another
good rain to make a bumper corn crop.
Mrs. Wm. Hunter and daughter,
Miss Helen, were shopping in Omaha
Demand For
Better Things
Has Developed a New Agricul
tural and Live Stock
St. Joseph, Mo.
Within the past few years a new ed
ucational factor in American agricul
tural and live stock husbandry has
taken prominence in this country. The
agricultural fair and the live stock
show are not new. But the part they
have been playing in the education of
farmers and live stock breeders has
within the past decade taken on a
wonderful new life. There was and
still is a growing demand for better
things from field and feed lot. The
consumer has demanded it and the
farmer's bank account demands it.
Land has become too valuable and the
prices of feeds have become establish
ed upon a permanent level that is too
high to permit of scrub stock making
the profits they once did. The agri
cultural college where young men
could be trained in the study of soils,
in the study of crops and how to get
the biggest yields, and the improve
ment of live stock became a necessity
with the coming of the age when there
is no more cheap land.
Supplemental to the agricultural
school where farming was transformed
into a profession rather than an occu
pation, comes the agricultural and live
stock show and these occupy a field
distinct, unique, useful and American
They are a school, a short course in
agriculture and animal husbandry where
there is recreation and instruction for
the farmer, his wife, his sons and
daughters, as well as for the business
man and the society lady of the city.
Among the annual live stock straws
that have within a short time come into
prominent recognition for the broad
scone of its provision for the entertain
ment and instruction ' of the public is
the Interstate Live Stock and Horse
Show at St. Joseph, Mo.
Four years ago this show was start-
ei There were skeptics who said St
Joseph could not start and put a big
live stock show on a self-sustaining
basis. But before the end of the first
show, skepticism had flown and the
Interstate was recognized as one of
the big shows of the country. It has
been eettine better ever since and the
preliminary premium list for the ex
hibition of this year advisedly makes
provision for still further growth. New
departments and classifications have
been added and correspondence being
received daily in the office of manager
M. B. Irwin furnishes proof positive
that the week of Sept. 20-25, this year,
will bring out a bigger lot of show
ring live stock than has been seen at
any of the previous shows.
; Notice of Sale.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of School Distiict No. 2, in Cass county,
Nebraska, will sell at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash, at 2:30 p,
m., of the 21st day of August, A. D.,
1009, at the South door of the Court
House, in Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Sale
to remain open one (1) hour, the school
building with foundation, known as the
Goos School House and located on the
farm of Mrs. Anna Goos, about one
mile South-east of Plattsrr.outh, Neb
raska. Dated this 24th day of July, A. D.,
Hans Hemp
29-8 Director.
Some Facts About Lincoln.
Since the saloons were closed out of
Lincoln the city is prospering as never
There are more houses building than
in the same months of la3t year.
There are more real estate sales.
There is more demand for houses to
j There is not an idle laboring man in
Lincoln, and the contractors are need-
ing more men.
The merchants are having better
j trade, and collections are better than
ever before.
I The deposits in the savings banks
have increased over a thousand dollars
I a day ever since the saloons closed.
The clearing house reports show the
banks are doing twenty-two per cent
more business than last year.
There are fewer people in the jails,
and there are few arrests for drunken
ness, -mostly men who get drunk at
The city has a cleaner look and a
cleaner smell, and four fifths of the
people are proud that the town is dry.
Are You Going
To Alberta?
Harvesting and Threshing in
Progress -Can See What
Land is Producing.
Tuesday, August 3, is the date of the
next excursion to "Sunny Southern
Alberta," Canada. This will be the
best time of all the year for prospec
tive purchasers to look at Alberta land
as small grain will just be ready for
cutting and thrashing. One can see at
a glance exactly what the climate and
soil will produce. Crop prospects in this
famous wheat belt have not been bet
ter in 20 years, which means that the
price of land there will continue to ad
vance in price.
About 30 or 40 farmers, business and
profensional men of Cass county have
already made purchases in Alberta.
Land-seekers from some 15 er 20 states
are flocking there by the thousands,
most of them buying a quarter section
or more before they return. Six years
ago this land sold at from $2 to $5 an
acre; today, it is selling at from $12 or
$15 up to $50 an acre.
The Canadian Pacific R. R. Co. ad
vanced the price of its lands 20 per cent
on July 15 and further advances are
sure to come as the home seekers con
tinue to rush into that country.
If you cannot possibly get away to
go on Aug. 3, you can go on the next
excursion day, which will be August 17.
Alberta grows the best wheat to be
found, the yield being from 30 to 55
bushels per acre. Oats yield from 60
to 100 bushels and barley, 40 to 80 bu
shels. You can purchase first class
dry land within 2, 3 or 4 miles of a mar
ket at $18 an acre and irrigated laad at
$30 an aere. Where can you buy land
at that price that will grow such large
Terms: One-tenth down and bal
ance in nine equal annual payments.
For further particulars, call upon or
write, Geo. L. Farley,
- Local Agent.
Coates Block, Plattsmouth, Nebr.
We Want You To Know
That there is a difference between ficticious sales and real
values. We urge you to direct your ernest attention upon the
following guarantee, which operates throughout the entire
sales period, now well under way.
S "TMJY A SUIT OF CLOTHES from us and see the
JSJ same kind for less money in any other retail
0 clothing houseshow us and we will refund to you
g in cash not only the difference in price but double
0 that amount."
If You Are Led Into a Store
by the bait of a $35.00 suit for $14.75
and you buy what assurance have
you that you could not have bought
the same suit elsewhere for less mon
ey? Our guarantee protects you UNCONDITIONALLY.
Suits worth $22.50
Suits worth $18.00 to $22.00 for 14.50
Suits worth $13.50 to $16.50 for 10.50
Suits worth $8.00 to $12.50 for 7.50
Boys new knickerbocker suits $2.75,$3.75 and 5.75,greatly reduced and going fast
The home of Hart SchafTner & Marx clothes.
Stetson Hats. Manhattan Shirts.
Happily Wedded.
Mrs. A. II. Knee well known in this
city as a prominent member of the local
W. C. T. U. organization was married
in Omaha July 26, '09, to Mr. David
Knee of Alturas, California.
The marriage occurred at the home
of Mr. Floyd Knee and in addition to
the relatives of the contracting parties
several state and other officers of the
W. C. T. U. including Mrs. B. C.
Kerr of this city president of the local
order. The groom is a wealthy mine
owner of California is well known here j
and their many friends in the city and
vicinity join the News-Herald in ex
tending congratulations and best wishes
for a happy and prosperous wedded
Creaks Strike.
Tuesday a number of Greeks and
Italians who have been doing local
track work for the C. B. & Q. railway
company decided to go on a strike un
less the wages were raised from 15 to
17 1-2 cents per hour. They notified
foreman Scott who replied he could do
nothing for them as the scale of wages
was determined by his superiors and
advised them to remain at work until
the matter could be adjusted. They
quit however and moved out of the
cars they had been using for homes
and prepared to depart for Omaha
where they claim the wages are higher.
The company will probably, send an
other extra gang to continue the work
Mrfc. Hawriek Improving.
Andrew Hawrick returned from Chi
cago last evening where he had been at
the bedside of his wife who is sick at
a hospital there. Mrs. Hawrick had
just withstood a critical operation, the
physicians informing him it had been
particularly severe and dangerous. The
patient is recovering rapidly from the
effects however and as she seemed to
be resting easily and in good spirits
Andy concluded It was safe for him to
return to this city where his business
interests require his attention. The
numerous friends of these excellent
people hope the lady will fully recover
and return to her home soon. '
to $30.00 for
Death of
Miss Black
Funeral this Afternoon Cor
ducted by Rev. J. H. Sals
bury. Word was received in the city yester
day conveying the sad news of the
death of Miss Hannah Black whose ill
ness with typhoid fever has been re
ported in this paper from time to time.
Miss Black has been gradually grow
ing weaker since entering the hospital
and practically no hope had been held
out for her recovery, her death occur
ring Tuesday evening at 9 o'clock.
The remains were brought to this
city on No. 2 last evening, the funeral
being held from the home of her uncle.
Mr. C. II. Smith, this afternoon at 5
o'clock, that hour being chosen to en
able Mrs. Herman Spies, with whom
the deceased had made her home for
many years, to be present after the fu
neral of her brother, J. V. Egenberger.
The services were conducted by Rev.
J. H. Salsbury of the Presbyterian
church being assisted by Dr. Baird and
the Presbyterian quartet.
The deceased was twenty-three years
old and was the last of her family, her
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Black, her brother. George, and sister.
Mrs. Capitola Fogarty, having all de
parted this life during the past four
Miss Black has for a number of years
been the .efficient general delivery
clerk at the post office and her kindly
disposition has endeared her to all and
her friends are legion. She has always
appeared to be strong and in the best
of health and her friends are greatly
shocked and depressed at her early de
mise. The immediate relatives surviv
ing her are Mr. Curtis Moore, an uncle,
and Mrs. C. H. Smith, an aunt, both of
this city, and they have the sympathy
of the entire community in their be
reavement The remains were interred
in the Oak Hill cemetery. Numerous
beautiful flowers and floral emblems
testified to the esteem of her sorrow.
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