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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1909)
TWICE A WEEK
HEKALD. EWahcd April 16. 1864 Consolidated Jan. 1. 1835
PLATTSMOUTn, NEBRASKA, MONDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1U0!
VOL. XLVI NO. o7
"V'jrl to $5.00.
C. L WescoH's Sods
THE HOME OF SATISFACTION.
Enjoy, d Her Lecture.
The lecture last night at the First
Methodist Epb copal church, delivered
Vy Miss Ellen M. Stone, was a red
letter event in the history of Platts
niouth. The edifice was filled to its
capacity almost and the interest ac
corded the words of the lecturer was
flattering. Miss Strong is a gifted
speaker with a most pleasant persona
lity. Her words which carried to all
parts of ths building were followed
closely ar.d all were sorry when she
brought her remark to a close. She
told in a graphic manner of her capture
by Turkish brigands while passing
through Macedonia and of the many
hardships she met with before a gener
ous country buccetded in having her
liberated. She lold of her travels by
night and her confinement in secluded
places in the mountains during the days
of her captivity. She touched pathet
ically upon the birth of a child to a
woman who was with ht r during the
entire time of her imprisonmeet, of the
payment of $65,000 by the United
States government for her ransom, but
she never knew by whom the money
was paid or who received it. She told
of being taken with the woman and
babe to a point near some city and be
ing left there. In speaking of her
captivity Miss Stone said that she never
knew just where she had been taken.
After being left near the city by her
conductors another man soon arrived
and accompanied them into town.
Before the speaker was introduced
Rev. Austin delivered an eloquent
prayenjand lead in singing'a few fami
liar hyms, Mrs. George L. Farley pre
siding at the organ.
While at Omaha today Secretary
Wescott met Arthur Smith, president,
and W. M. Burgess, Vice presidet of
Wimanltroa oa crrnaflu r1rQ unA urifK f Va
manner in which our people were hand
ling affairs at this place. Tt ey stated
that they were ready at any time to
have the machinery installed and were
only waiting for word from here. The
Daily News feels like taking off its hat
to the bnnch of lo?al hustlers who are
working so hard to obtain results.
Their motto is "Do something for
Plattsmouth, but do it now."
Thd Tlattsmouth contestants for the
World-Herald prizes are: Katherine
Oliver 4,120, Marguerite Thomas 3,560,
Janet Brantner 3,650, Marguerite
Thomas 3,560, Frances Morley 2,520,
Katy Cummins 1,280, Zelma Tuey, 1,
280, Olga Sattler 1,000, Florence
ft I'M V m; UK'
J fell I Should say so!
You ought to see the last
bunch of new ones that came in.
Over 200 pair and every one of
them the best that's ever been
shown for the money. They're
Dutchess and that word speaks
volumes when it comes to
trouser satisfaction. There are
more Dutchess trousers worn in
this town, two to one, than any
other make. Why is it? Simply
because people have found them
to be the best.
Boys' long pants $1.25 to $3.
Men's plain pants $1.25 to $3.
Men's peg top very stylish $2.50
Fagot Patty Last Night
A Fagot party was pulled o(F last
night by the P. E. O. at the beautiful
home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Par
mele and it was a little the best thing
in the entertainment line we have
heard of for some time. In the fire
place had been kindled a fire while the
lights in and about the house were
either turned completely out or very
low and all kinds of ghosts and hob
gobblins were to be seen. Stories were
told that were blood curdling in their
horrible details and as each story teller
was called upon to do his particular
stunt the creepine33 was increased un
til it seemed as though there could
be nothing more said that had not
already been told, so far as the
imagination could be stretched. J. M.
Parks and W. C. Ramsey were at
their very worst and that is saying a
great deal, and they w ill have much to
answer for. It was due to their ef
forts that many of the ladies were un
able to sleep last night. There is a day
of reckoning coming for those two men.
There were lots of good, or ghostly
things to eat and many weird stunts
pulled off and it was all due to the
notice over the fire place which read,
"Don't grunt, do your stunt." That
notice was followed literally. Mr. and
Mrs. Parmarle added to their fame as
entertainers, last night, and again
gave evidence to the well known fact
that they are never so happy as when
sui rounded by their friends.
Basket Ball Games.
An enthusiastic crowd of rooters
turned out Saturday night to the bas
ket ball games and saw the sophmores
slaughter the freshmen to the tune of
25 to 17 and the juniors turn the trick
on the Beniors by a score of 32 to 18.
The game was intensely interesting
andwas replete with many brilliant
plays. Next Thursday night the win
ners will contest for the championship
and upon the same night the senior and
junior girls will contest for supremecy,
Gas Light on This Evening.
The Nebraska Lighting Co., announce
that the street gas lights will be turned
on tonight. Only a week has elapsed
since the company was notified as to
the location of the several lights and
they have displayed commendable zeal
in pushing the work to prompt com
pletion. Mr. Bracken's sightseeing engine of
the Alliance division was brought to
the shops for a new cab and other im
THIS IS THE WAY YOUR
IF YOU WILL LET US SUPPLY
2000 BAYLOR coal man
John Hess was an Elmwood traveler
Mrs. Hinds spent several days.in Om
aha last week.
Mrs. Van Emery and Murfin are list
ed with the sick.
The Omaha daily News agent was in
town Thursday morning.
Wm. Caygill was at Elmwood a
couple of days last week.
H. L. Richard returned from Colo
rado Friday of last week.
Mrs. A. G. Tabor is visiting her niece
Mrs. George Hess the past week.
Mrs. Tuck Vandenburg was a passen
ger for Weeping Water Wednesday.
John Creamer and Miss Mable Van
Emery drove to Elmwood Monday
Miss Etta James, our teacher, spent
Saturday and Sunday at her home south
Mrs. Hulfish is visiting her daughter
Mrs. Harry Parmenter in Saunders
county this week.
We hope ho:iest men will be elected
to office next Tuesday, the mistake
comes in putting up any other kind.
It was not Grace as reported last
week but her sister Eatel that was
sick. Mrs. Lawton 6ays Grace is get
ting along fine at Peru, Estel is well
now and returned to Lincoln.
The ladies of Plattsmouth and vicin
ity will take notice that the millinery
season is rapidly drawing to a close
and our trimmer will not remain with
us much longer; hence it will be to your
advantage to get in for your needs in
this line at the earliest possible moment
in order that we may give jou our beet
attention. We find ourselves heavily
over stocked on swell trimmed hats and
propose to cut prices to clean up before
Thanksgiving, (Jf course our trimmer
will remain with us as long as the
necessity requires, and the matter is
now wholly in your hands. Get in your
order now and you will get the benefit
of the services of our expert trimmer
who is direct from the eastern markets.
The Department Store,
21 2t M. Fanger. Prop.
James Skoumal Dead.
James Skoumal.aged 74 years, passed
away in his home on West Main street
Monday forenoon at 11 o'clock. He re
ceived a stroke of paralysis some seven
teen years ago and had been in feeble
heath much of the time since, but one
week ago was taken worse and grad
ually failed until relieved from his suf
fering. The funeral services will be
held in the Bohemian church at 10:30
Tuesday forenoon, Father M. A. Shine
officiating. His oldest son, James,
died December 26, 1908. The deceased
is survived by his wife and their follow
ing named children all residing in Om
aha: John Skoumal, Mrs. Anna Badek
er, Antone Skoumal, Mrs. D. E. Mur
ray, Mrs. J. J. Yelinek. Mr! and Mrs.
Skoumal have resided in Plattsmouth
for thirty eight years and are well
known and highly respected.
Frank Sivey and family have arrived
in this city to reside from Deadwood,
S. D., he having been transferred to
this city.and will be employed in the
brass foundry of the Burlington shops.
Mr. Sivey and family and his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Sivey, now residing
in Englewood, S. D. Mrs, Frank
Sivey and her three children departed
Monday for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Grindle, in Tabor,
The Misses Bertha and Louise St.reit
wieser, who have been visiting friends
in this city, departed Saturday morn
ing for their home in Arnold, Neb.
COAL BIN WILL
Mrs. Curtis Moore, aired 77 vears.
passed peacefully and quietly away In
her home in this city Friday morning
at 4:30 o clock atter a short illness.
Miss Emily G. Garwood was born in
Logan county, Ohio. June 17. 1832.
and was united in marriage to Mr.
Curtis Moore in Milford Center, Cham
paign county, Ohio, February 22, 1854,
and they came to Plattsmouth. Nebras
ka, in October, 1356, where they have
since resided. Mrs. Moore became a
member of the First Presbyterian
church in this city, when the services
ware held m the old church where the
Hotel Riley is now situated, and ha3
lived a faithful and Christian life and
was loved and highly esteemed by all
who knew her.
The deceased is survived by her hus
band and one son, Llewellyn, who have
the sympathy of the entire community
in the loss of a kind and loving wife
The funeral services will be held at
her late home Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock, and Dr. John T. Baird will
conduct the same.
She's 104 -Baby 71.
Mrs. Indiana Hogan, 104 years old,
and her son, Le vi, 71 years old, whom
she calls her baby, passed through this
city enroute from Omaha to the Ozark
regions, where they are going for her
Mrs. Hogan is able to recall the
battle of Tippecanoe. Her father
fought under General William Henry
She said that she united with the
Methodist Episcopal church when 10
years of age and had never had cause
to regret it, as "'Tis the old time re
ligion and 'tis good enough for me."
Mr .Jpgan early in life, contracted
the tobacco habit and says that she
now regrets it, for she is afraid that it
will shorten her life.
One Son Killed, One Injured.
K. D. Clark of Weeping Water re
ceived a telegram informing him that
his son Charles, an electrician, caught
hold of a live wire while working on a
telephone, repairing the wire, and re
ceived such a heavy shock as to cause
him to fall to the ground dead. It was
not learned just where in this state the
sua accident occurred. As the father
w as about to take the train at Union
Sunday to go for his dead son, who
leaves a wife and two children, he met
another son, William, who was just
returning to the home of his parents
from his home on Oklahoma, having
been badly injured in a runaway acci
dent. And Now They Are Married.
It may surprise many of their friends
at Plattsmouth to learn that Mr. Wm.
Sharp and Miss Cora Walker were
marri' d today at Kansas City und Bre
probably on their way to Florida and
other southern points to enjoy their
honeymoon. The happy pair departed
at midnight Sunday, via the Missouri
Pacific route for their Gretna Green
having taken but a limited number into
their confidence. Both contracting
parties are well known here, where
Miss Walker has lived the greater part
of her life and Mr. Sharp also for many
Sunday afternoon Mr. Mark Stennat
was pleasantly remembered by his
numerous friends who gathered at his
home loaded down with srood thintra to
eat, to help him celebrate in a fitting
manner his 60th birthday. Those pres
ent were F. W. Nolting and wife, John
KalTcnberger, F. II. Steppat, P. A.
Meisinger, F. E. Lorenz; F. Sicmoneit,
Eddie Steppat, Willie Nolting, Misses
Anna 11. Dcutch, Anna Steppat, Grace
Nolting, Grace Matoush and Ella Nolt
ing. The event was most pleasantly
enjoyed by Mr. Steppat and his guests.
The case of the State vs.
called in Judge Travis
morning. Barber is charg
ed with hav
the laws of
guilty to the
ing a wire in Ohio and
Plattsmouth, contrary to
the lard. He plead not
charge and his case was
the next term of court,
bonds in the
sum of $100 being furnishei
Last Friday a poor peddler lost his1
overcoat on the road somewhere be-'
tweenJohn KatTenbcrger's farm and
Plattsmouth. Will the finder please
leave the coat at M. Fanger's De-I
partmcnt store. i 8W.d
Ends Busy Session.
Standing with hands clasped in an
endless chain as they sang, "God be
With You 'Till We Meet Aarain." and
as the benediction was pronounced, the
delegates to the thirty-sixth annual
couvention of tho Woman's Christian
Temperance union saw the close of the
session Wednesday night.
Baltimore, Md., Atlantic City, N.
J., and Indianapolis. Ind., have asked
for the honor of the next convention,
Milwaukee, Wis., has asked for the
annual convention in 1911.
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 Borne natural timber, and
good apring. 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.
F. II. Tallman and Miss Hazel Ripple
were united in marriage in South Om
aha Wednesday, October 27, 1909.
Mrs. Tallman formerly reside in this
city with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Ripple, and is well know here,
where they were visiting friends Fri
day, she being a cousin of Mrs. Burt
Tulene in this city, and Mrs. Claus
Boetel, is her aunt. They will reside
at 210 I street South Omaha.
While playing basket ball on the
high school grounds Thursday evening
Wayne Propst and Rue Frans came
together with such force as to give the
former a very sore nose and tho latter
a very badly discolored optic, putting
both out of the game. It happennd
that they were both playing on the
same side of tho game. ' '
Burlington New Road.
The Burlington has officially an
nounced a new line of 100 miles in ex
tent. The road will be built south
through Thermopolis and the big horn
gorge, over the Boysen dam, to Sho
shoni and used as a spur, and the new
line will be built from the dam in a
southeastern direction for nearly 100
miles through a sheep country.
Mrs. II. Doak of Glenwood, la., who
was visiting her mother, Mrs. Jackson,
and her sister, Mrs. Dr. A. P. Barnes,
Friday, departed for her home Satur
The greatest satisfaction we get out of
selling clothes is
Coprt'fht Hut !;hifrrr fc fl.-tj
The Homo of Hart SchafTner & Marx clothes
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
Falter & Thierolf
fa lite Giving Clothiers.
The delightful reception given by
the ladies of the First Methodist Epis
copal church Friday evening in Coates'
hall in honor of Rev. W. L. Austin,
the new pastor, and his estimable fam
ily was very largely attended and
highly enjoyed. Cordial and earnest
words of welcome were spoken by Rev.
J. II. Steger, pastor of tho German
Evangelical chnrch, and by Rev. Lu
ther Moore, pastor of the Christian
church. Mrs. May Morgan, Mrs. J.
W. Gamble and Mrs. E. II. Wescott
each Hang very sweetly a solo. Miss
Bernice Newell and Miss Ellen Wind
ham each gave a recitation. A quar
tet composed of the Mcsdames Todd
and Shanlis and Todd and tho Misses
Brady and Peterson, sane verv sweet-
ly. Rev. W. L. Austin closed the In
teresting program by thanking the
ministers for their kind words of wel
come and said that he and his family
would try and assist the pond npnnl
of Plattsmouth in making the city bet
ter, Doth morally and religiously.
Elegant refreshments were served.
Tho Instrumental music was appreciat
ed. Nearly all religious denominations
were represented. Such social func
tions are very beneficial.
Farm House Burned.
This morning, some time between
5:30 and 6 o'clock the farm house,
owned by Jacob Heinrich, six miles
south ot Plattsmouth. burned with its
contents. The building was valued at
$1,500 and was insured in the sum of
$100. The furniture was valued at
$500 upon which the insurance was
nominal. The house was occupied by
Chas. Feterson. He states that he
built a fire in the kitchen stove this
morning about 5:30 and then went to
the barn to do somo chores. He re
turned a short time later and found the
house in flames. There being no
means to extinguish the flames all he
could do was to stand and -watch the
flames consume his goods and the
Well Deserved Promotion.
It affords the Daily News more than
ordinary pleasure to mention the well
deserved and well earned promotion of
Ed Johnson, so well known and highly
esteemed at Plattsmouth. Mr. John
son has been an engineer on the Lincoln
and other branches of the Burlington
road upwards of fifteen years and has at
tended so well to his duties that th
company has recognized his trood work."
Last Sunday that recognition was
shown by promoting Mr. Johnscn to
the position of traveling engineer.
you get out of buy
ing and wearing
them. The better
the clothes the
that's why we sell
Hart Schallncr &
the best made, all
wool, perfect tail
style, fit right.
Suits and Overcoats
$10.00 to $30.00
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