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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1909)
TWICE A WEEK
NKWS. Eitnbliihed Nov. 5. ISfll lr ,. ... . ,
PLATTSMOUTn, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER !S8, 1U0!I
U &KALA). Lstebliahed April 16. 1864 ( """"'
VOL. XLVI NO. r(;
No Need to Have Any Trou
ble In Your Family
With stockings if you buy the Buster
Brown guaranteed hosiery. They set
tle the stocking question completely,
4 pair in a box, guaranteed for 4
months for Man, Ujjman or Child at
25c per pair, $1.00 per box. Can you
beat it? We insure you for $1.00 for
4 months against stocking trouble.
C. E. Wescotfs Sons
THE HOME OF SATISFACTION.
"Where Quality Counts."
Denies the Allegations Made by
the Journal and Defies
During the campaign just closing
charges have been made against me as
Sheriff of Cass county. I have re
frained from making any public state
ment, believing that the friends who
had confidence enough in me to vote
for me two years ago, still had confi
dence enough in me to believe that I
am innocent of the charges made
In explanation of the charge that I, grow."
have not made my reports regularly, I
would say that there had been times
when I have been busy out of the city
on official business and have missed
making a report in a very few in
Regarding the charge that I have
wrongfully withheld the fees of my
office, I will say that that charge is un
true. When I shall make my report
for the current year as the " law pro
vides at the end of my term, I expect
to turn over to the Treasurer of Cass
county all fees collected by me which
belong to the county.
If the Board of County Commission
ers, or any responsible tax payer is
not satisfied with that report or the
amount of fees accounted for, I shall
ask the Board to employ at once, at
my expense, an expert accountant who
- shall examine all books and records
pertaining to my office, and if upon his
report it is found that there is any
thing due the county by me, I stand
ready and able to turn that amount
into the treasury of the county.
The assertion that has been made
that Mr. Manspeaker, my deputy, has
not given a bond, I will simply say
that following the advice of the county
attorney at tht time of Mr. Man
speaker's appointment, he gave a bond
and the same is still in force.
Thanking my friends for their con
fidence in me during the past, and as
suring them that confidence has
been misplaced, I remain as ever,
Carroll D. Quinton.
A FLAT FAILURE.
After three weeks of hard and labor
ous work on the part of James II.
Donnelly, an expert accountant hired
by the democratic county committee
to find things, and after loud and labor
ous wind jamming on the part of the
Journal the expert accountant has at
last found that Sheriff Quintin hasjust
exaotly $540.58 which he has not turn
ed over to the county. Inasmuch as
the law does not require him to turn
over anything until the end of the
year it looks as if the job had not work
ed out. "Great oaks from little acorns
This time the acorn did not
even get to the sprouting point.
Rev. Davis Errett, pastor of the first
Christian church in Salem, Oreg., and
his wife arrived in this city Tuesday
from Pittsburg, Pa., where they at
tended the centennial anniversary of
the founding of the Christian church.
They report having had a delightful
time and enjoyed the meetings very
much. Mrs. Errett is the accom
plished and highly educated daughter
of Captain and Mrs. Isaac Wiles and
was born and grew to womanhood
here, where she has a host of friends.
Ceneral Howard Dead.
General 0. O. Howard, one of the
union commanders of the civil war,
passed away in his home in Burlington,
Vt., yesterday aged 79 years, with
Last week General Howard di
his lecture on "Abraham I .incnln" in
Ontario, and on Monday he returned
home in his usual good health. Whilo
sitting in a chair in his home he was
attacked with heart disease and was
dead before a physician reached the
Pleads Cuilty-30 Days.
Louis Robertson, the man arrested at
Lincoln for stealing shoe! out of a box
car at Union, pleaded gMilty to petit
larcey before County Judge Beeson and
was given thirty days.
J oseph Mullen 'of Elmwood and D.
W. Foster of Union WPI-P villi) ini
iiieiiua in me county seaty Wednesday,
W. C. T. U.
One Of the Most Enthusiastic
Meetings Ever Held
By the unanimous vote of the con
vention in session in the Auditorium in
Omaha, all 3f the six general officers
of the National Women's Christian
Temperance union were re-elected for
the coming year.
This makes the twelfth time Mrs.
Lillian Stevens of Portland, Me., has
been elected president, though it will
be the thirteenth year she has served
in that office. As vice president, under
Miss t ranees Willard, she succeeded
Miss Willard as president upon the lat
ter s death in December, twelve years
ago. Miss Anna Gordon of Evanston,
111., vise president at large, is also ele
cted for the twelfth time, Bhe succeed
ing Mrs. Stevens. Mrs. Frances P
I'arks of Lvanston, HI., enters upon
her second term as corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Elizabeth P. Anderson
of Valley City, N. D. her fifth term as
recording secretary; Mrs. Saran H
Hoage of Lincoln, Va., her fifth term
as assistant recordinir secretary and
Mrs. Elizabeth P Hutchinson of Evan
ston, 111., her sixth year as treasurer.
The resolutions passed by the thirty
sixth annual convention supplimenting
its declaration of principles are com
prehensive and strengthen the position
of the organization in many respect3.
Especial stress is laid upon the neces
bity of total abstinance, upon purity,
the enfranchisement of women, of
peace and of educatin and legislation
to the end of eventually abolishing the
One of the planks of the platform
reads: "We urge the Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union in every state,
where the liquor traffic is legalized, to
inaugurate a vigorous campaign for
state prohibition and by wise agitation
educate public sentiment up to the
point of demanding an amendment to
the federal constitution, forever prohi
biting the manufacture and sale of in
A large number of Plattsmouth peo
pie are attending the convention.
About 200 delegates were elected
from the state unions to attend the
world's Woman's Christian Temper
ence union convention to be held in
Glasgow in June, 1910. Mrs. Frances
B. Heald, Osreola, Mrs. Annetta Nes
bit, Pawnee City, Mrs. Medora Mickel,
Beatrice, Mrs. Libby Corey, Lincoln,
are the delegates from Nebraska.
Congress is asked to prohibit inter
state commerce in intoxicants so far
as it relattn to the shipmeat of liquor
into a dry state. Another recomenda
tion asks that the government refuse
to issue federal liquor licenses in dry
states. Recommendations are made
for corporation in the work of child
to the end that a uniform minimum
age limit may be fixed all over the
country, and for the establishment of a
children's bureau which will collect
reliable and valuable statistics with
reference to child labor.
John W. Zeigler, aged 49, of Seward,
and Miss Violet B. Hathaway, aged 35,
of Bee, Neb., were united in marriage
in this city Wednesday, County Judge
Beeson officiating. The parents of the
bride, Mr. and Mrs. Duffy Hathaway,
formerly resided in Union. They de
parted on the afternoon train forJLinc
oln. They may locate in this city or
Nebraska City in the near future.
A Golden Anniversary.
Last Sunday, October the 21th, John
M. Lois and his good wife Katherina
Leis celebrated their golden wedding
anniversary at their hospitable home
in llurlock, Nebraska. They were
ably assisted in this celebration by a
large gathering of neighbors and
friends, and some of their childen from
a distance also were present. They
were remembered with a handsomely en
graved souvenir spoon and pieces of
gold coin in honor of the event. A
most bountiful repast waa served to
the assembled company and they will
long line in the memory of all present
Mr. Leis was born in Prussia. Ger
many on the second day of June 1889,
while Mrs. Leis was born in Baden,
Germany in 1839. Mr. Leis emmigrat
ed to America in 1851 and first settled
in New York city; from there he
gradually worked his way westward
stopping at intervals in Pennsylvania,
Ohio and Indiana until he reached Il
linois where he remained for some
time, and here it was that he first met
and finally married Mrs. William Stein,
who was then a young widow with an
infant daughter; this daughter later
on became Mrs. Steve Mams and she
with her family are at present resi
dents of Union, Oregon. Mr. Leis
learned the trade and for many years
followed the occupation of stone mason
and many are the stories be can tell of
having worked for days, weeks and
even months at a time without receiv
ing a single penny for pay; the usual
mode of settlement was a side of
bacoii; a sack of flour or perhaps a few
buBhel of potatoes: but they lived hap
pily and content through those years
and raised u family of six boys, beside
the daughter. These boys are all al
ive today, although they are scattered
over the country somewhat: John S.
Leis being engaged as a miller and
farmer near Jackson, Nebraska with
his brother Steve. Charles B. Leis
lives on his own fine farm near Demet
South Dakota; Cnlvin J. Leis is in the
builder and constructing business, with
his residence in Murlork! whiln. iht
. - x-y
twins George and Henry are as far
apart as they could well be and still be
residents of the United States, George
being in the real estate business at
Algona, a suburb of Seattle, Washing-
1 . ...l.M If a .
ion; wnue iienry is doing dutv as
commissary on the battleship Connect
icut stationed in New York harber.
Mr. Leis and family came further
west to Cass county on the 22nd day of
rebniMy, 1876, the centennial voar
and settled on a fine quarter section of
land four miles south-west of the pres
ent town of Murdock; their nearest
railroad station at that time was South
Bend; prices in those days were not
what they are now, for many a time
did they haul a load of corn to market
and return with a pair of boots in ex
change; those were surely trying times;
however, they were of the good old
pioneer stock and would not turn back;
they had faith in the country and even
the eraas-hoppers failed to drive them
bat k east. The result of their earlv
labors is that they live in quietude and
peace and have for years past had
but little to do except to see the sun
rise and set; to eat their three squre
meals a day and rest in contentment
at night; knowing that i the morrow
need cause them no worrv. Thev nre
well beloved by their neighbors who
all join in wishing them many vears of
happiness in their midst.
Secretary Wescott informs the News
that his list of applications for work
at the new shirt factory is being rapid
ly swelled. Plattsmouth girls and girls
from any portion of Cass county are
given preference over those from outside
points, in fact so far no girl whose resi
dence is outside of Cass county, has
been put on the "waiting" list
Adopts Resolutions Which will
Have a Bearing Politically
at Some Future Time.
We Carry the Load
THIS IS THE WAY YOUR COAL BIN WILL FEEL
IF YOU WILL LET US SUrPLY
BAYLOR COAL MAN
Sunday School Convention.
The ninth annual meeting of the Casa
County Sunday School Association con
vened in Elmwood Tuesday afernoon.
Those departing from this city Tues
day morning to attend were, Rev. W.
L. Austin, Rev. Luther Moore, wife
and their daughter. Miss Laura, C. C.
Wescott, Jesse and Henrv Perrv.
Thomas Stokes, R. p. Elliott, Men
dames Luke Wiles, D. C. Morgan,
Anna Elster. Miss Marirarot Mnnn
and Miss Alice Tuey. Many others
expect to attend tomorrow.
The exercises this afternoon oncnerl
. i 1
witn prayer by Rev. J. W. Farr
Nehawka, scripture reading by J.
Street, Weeping Water; address by
Rev. VV. L. Austin, subject, "Aero
planes and Other Planes." Dr. Flet
cher M. Sission of Nebraska City de
lievred the address of the evening,
subject, "The Open Door."
Sherman Tullis of Omaha husked 120
bushels of corn Wednesday for B. W.
Livingston in ten hours, which is cer
tainly going some. Who can do better?
The Ninth Annual Interdenomina
tional Sunday School Convention, for
Cass county, held at Elmwood Tuesday
and Wednesday was a decided success
any way you may take it. There were
a hundred or more delegates present
eighteen of the number from Platts
mouth. From start to finish the
interest was enthusiastically in
tense and matters of great importance
were discussed. In fact, thev were not
only discussed, but ringing resolutions
were adopted which will have a decided
and most material bearing upon things
political in the very near future. The
resolutions took the form of a pledge,
the singers promising to cast their
votes in future for candidates for public
office who came out scruarely and un
equivocally for temperanae. The or
ganization claims to rally a solid nhal-
anx of 1,000 voters in Cass county who
will cast their votes for a "dry" can
didate as against a "wet." It is the
intention of the organization to go be
fore the conventions of the old parties
and announce that their strength will
go solidly to the candidates, only, who
will go on record as favoring temper
ance. That means the water wagon
for a number of the boys.
The Plattsmouth delegates sneak in
highest praise of their entertainment
at Elmwood. They were not wined.
but they were dined early and often,
most royally. The meeting were held
in the Methodist church, which had
been beautifully decorated for the oc
casion. A list of the officers elected
will be published later.
The Plattsmouth football team has
been organized as follows and will play
its first game on the base ball park
next Saturday afternoon at 2:30, ad
mission twenty-five cents. . .
J. W. Gamble, manager.
John Baurer, captain and R. T.
Rex Wilson, center.
Lester Burrows, L. G.
Charles Ault, R. G.
Fred Jess, L. E.
Oscar Ayers. R. E.
Carl Sattler, L. T.
Clarenco Beal, Q. B.
Emil Droege, R. H.
Don Leonard, L. II.
Herald Strtight, F. B. "
Robert Windham, substitute.
The good looking barber at the Hotel
Riley, you know which one we mean.
Us very much exercised over the com
ing Bervent girl problem. He seems
to think the new shirt factory will con
sume the visible supply and he is now
attempting to figure out a solution of
The annual report of the Chicago,
Burlington and Quincy Railroad com
pany for the fiscal yoar ending June
30, 1909, has been made. It shows a
total revenue from opcratisn of $79
414,357, total operation expenses of
$55,347,759, leaving a net revenue from
operations of $24,006,598. The operat
ing expenses Bhow a decrease of $687,
475, as compared with the previous
year, while the revenue shows increase
of $1,582,760, mostly on the mainten
ence of way account.
The dining car service was operated
at a loss of $150,389.
R. A. Bates, publisher of the
Journal, returned home from Kansas
City, where he is receiving medical
treatment, and he is looking fine. He
said his wife is improving nicely, but it
will be several weeks before she will
be able to be brought home.
I have a first class 80 of Cass county
land for sale at $100 per acre, for cash
or half cash and balance to suit. 60
acres under cultivation; 20 acres pas
ture with some natural timber, and
good Bpring. Good house and large
barn and other buildings, well and cis
tern, 8 miles from Plattsmouth and 4
1-2 miles from Murray. The way land
is advancing this 80 will be worth $110
before spring. John M. Leyda,
6t D & SW. Plattsmouth, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. George McNurlin and
their son departed Wednesday morning
for their future home near Alliance,
Neb., after a pleasant visit with friends
in this city. Mr. McNurlin has been
employed in the Burlington shops in
Havelock for fifteen years, but has de
cided to become an honest farmer.
Samuel Barker, who now resides with
his daughter, Mrs. William Wetcn
kamp, six miles west of Plattsmouth,
was visiting in this city today. Mr.
Barker bought and shipped live stock
from different points in Nebraska,
many times by the train load to Chi.
cago for about twenty-five years.
Mrs. May Anderson of Nebraska
City is visitiny her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Mattie Darling, in this city. i
High collar over
coats are the craze
We have a swell
line of grays, tans,
greens and blacks
$12.50 to $18.00
$18.00 to $30.00
we are showing
something ii a con
vertible collar that
can be worn either
up or down.
They're made by
Hart Schaffner &
Marx guaranteed to
hold their shape
Let us show you,
we'll be pleased to
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
aJ5J rr,frf. iw. kj
Falter & Thierolf
Value Giving Clothiers.
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