The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, November 11, 1909, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

NEWS. Established Nov. 6. 1S91
HfcKALD. EsUblihed April 16. 18f 4
Consolidated Jan. 1.
u .A
Pay Day
NO. 1
Men's Suits
A line of neat dark pat
terns, browns, olives and
grays, cut in the latest
style. All sizes, 30 to 44.
NO. 3
Men's Shirts
AH colors, light or dark,
or plain black sateen soft
collars attached. The ma
terial worth 39c now.
Boys' Knickerbocker Suits
Boys' plain pant suits $1.99. Don't let the boy wear
shabby clothes when you can buy new ones at this
price. Sizes 5 to 15.
G E. Wescotfs Sons
Now on Ills Way on the Final Lap
ol Long Journey.
AUGUSTA, Ga., Nov. 0 After de
feating Major Joseph H. dimming at a
game of golf, the president opened the
Georgia-Carolina interstate fair, rode
through the streets of the city amid the
cheers of the multitudes and then left
the city for Florence, S. C.
On invitation of the president Tyrus
Cobb, the great ball player called on
the president at the golf link and was
warmly received by the cxryuvc. The
president made quite an extended
speech at the fair grounds. Upon
Cobb's presentation to the president
.Mr. Taft said:
"I am very glad to meet Georgia's
most popular citizen."
"I'd be glad to give you whatever
popularity I have," replied Cobb.
Over $800,000 In Debts In Concerns
He Was Interested In.
CLEVELAND, Nov. 9. The an
nouncement made by Tom J. Johnson,
mayor of Cleveland last year, that lie
had lost his fortune through poor in
vestments came to light last night
when the debts in the two companies
in which most of his investments were
made were taken over by a new com
pany in another transaction. What
proportion of the assets of these two
companies belongs to Mayor Johnson
has not yet been made public.
NO. 2
Men's Overcoats
A good dark gray coat,
with collar same as coat,
well lined and a good wear
ing article.
NO. 4
Men's Ties
All shades in 4-in hand or
string. Looks like we stole
them. This week 22c or
5 for $1.00.
District Court News.
The November term of the district
court opened Monday, with Judge
Travis presiding. The following cases
were set for hearing:
Van Burcn vs. Village of Elmwood.
Judgment on mandate. This is a case
wherein Van Burcn raised hay on the
highways and the village board har
vested the crop. Van liuren sought to
recover damages and lost.
Henry Iferold vs. William W.
Coates. Byron Clark and William A.
Robertson withdraw from the case and
E. P Smith enters his appreancc as
attorney for defendant.
Hugh II. Carroll vs. Edwin Jeary.
Set for trial. Plaintiff has leave to file
his reply instantcr.
City of Plattsinouth vs. Earl C.
Wescott et al. Motion to make peti
tion more definite and certain.
Lorencc Bowers vs. C. B. & Q. R. H.
Co. Plaintiff has leave to amend sum
mons by endorsing on amount claimed
on book of summons. Defendant ex
cepts. Edward B. Cowles vs. Joseph Gib
son ct al. Dismissed for want of pros
ecution. Zellie Ethel White vs. Andrew F.
Sturm ct al. Set for hearing Thursday,
November 11, at 1:30.
Nellie Sherwood vs. ThoinasII.
Sherwood. Dismissed without preju
dice. Jacob Rayles vs. Adelia Itayles. Set
for hearing Nov. 12.
Alvinia Augusta Albin vs. William
Albin. Set for hearing Tuesday morn
ing. Alvin Henry Murray vs. Ester Alden
Murray. Default of defendant enter
ed. John C. Knabe vs. Minerva Jones et
al. Default of defendants entered.
The House Wife
Will appreciate the quality of our coal, and the man
of the house will appreciate the price and quantity.
2000 BAYLOR coal man
Items ot Interest Concerning the Going and Coming of
People You Know
F. G. Fricke departed Monday for
Mrs. John Donelan is visiting in
Weeping Water.
Geo. Oldham visited his brother in
Murray Monday.
Mrs. C. L. Cort of Omaha is visiting
Mrs. Mason of this city.
Miss Alice Hubbell departed Tues
day morning for Bartlett, la.
Miss Margaret Mauzy is spending a
few days at York with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Husky of Mur
dock were in the county seat Monday.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
T. A. Stuecklin is reported to be on the
sick list.
'John Livingston left this morning
for South Omaha to look up the sheep
George Sitzman and Mrs. Charles
Sitzman of Cedar Creek were in this
city Monday.
Judge W. II. Newell departed Mon
day for Wymorc to look after his
stone business.
A. F. Hedengren, the Burlington
bridge man, departed Tuesday morn
ing for South Ojaha.
Mrs. Julia C. Dwycr and son De
Forest spent Sunday in :Lineoln visit
ing with relatives.
Mrs. II. N. Dovcy and her guest,
Mrs. Purkhill of Delavin, Wis., de
parted Monday for Lincoln.
Miss Emma Falter returned to her
school duties at Peru yesterday after a
brief visit at her home in this cit v.
WITH ABOUT $613,000
Same Story that Catches them all
Cards, Wine and Women.
NEW YORK, Nov. 0.-C. L. War
riner, the local treasurer of the Big
Four railroad, has defaulted in the sum
of about SO 13,000. He has turned over
about $100,000 and his bond in a sur
ety company will be about S.10,000
more. This will leave the company
holding the sack for about SoOO.OOO. '
Warriner used the "cash in transit"
method to carry out his work. At the
end of each month there are considera
ble sums of money on their way to the
local treasurer from station agents and
others which have not been received by
him. It was by including in this item
the moneys which he had iu fact stolen
that ho was enabled to conceal his de
Mrs. Jeanettc Ford, the woman in
the case, who has been living in luxur
ious apartments in Cincinnati, is miss
ing from her abode in that city. She
has been a conspicuous figure in society
both in that city and in Chicaho, and
had always the appearance of being
wealthy. Every Wednesday she was
in the habit of receiving remittances
and has been known to very frequently
spend twenty dollars in champaign in a
Died In Omaha.
Noah Ward, who was injured while
working with a Missouri Pacific, con
struction gang near Murray, and who
was taken to a hospital in Omaha,
died there last Wednesday. The de
ceased was ;y,i years of age and is sur
vived by his parents and his wife.
Mrs. James Welch, who has been the
guest of Mrs. W. T. Milburn, depart !
Aionuay lor her home near Ashland.
Colonel Charles L. Graves of Union
visited the county seat Mond av nml
Tuesday, looking after some legal bus
Mrs. II. K. Dunbar denartcd Tuns.
day for Omaha. She will also visit. Imr
daughter, Mrs. Wiggenhorn, in Ash
A. C. White of Fort Morgan, Colo.,
.t. ,in.w..s inn iuiuiiih, iur. ana iurs. r .
S. White and his brothers, A. W. and
J. W.
Mrs. II. H. Kuhney and daughter,
Miss Clara, departed Monday to vis
it the former's daughter, Mrs. Roy
Lack of business partonagc has
caused the box ball alleys to close. The
alleys and other fixtures have been
stored away.
W. S. Super of Nebraska City, well
known in this city where he formerly
conducted a photograph gallery, is in
the city today renewing old acquaint
Miss Ethel Ballance, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Ballance, do
parted Tuesday morning for Peru,
where she is attending the state normal
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gansemer arc
rejoicing over the arrival of a son, and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kaufman nave n
young daughter in their home to feel
very proud of.
James Seiver and daughter, Miss
Mollie, departed Monday for M
to attend the marriage of his son and
ner hrother, rrank. to Miss Nettie
Grim mms on Wednesday, Nov. 10.
Mrs. N. E. Sage Passes Away at
Seattle. Washington.
Mrs. N. E. Sage died at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Alta Bowen, in
Seattle, Wash., Tuesday, aged 87
Miss Nancy Bnbcock was born in
Jefferson county, New York, in No
vember, 1822. She was married to
Mr. Sage in New York and they re
moved to Fulton, 111., where they re
sided for several years, and then came
to Nerasku, arriving in Plattsm outh
ou March 11, 1800. Mr. Sage was a
carpenter and worked at his trade
while here. He passed away here in
December, 1S72, aged 58 years. Mrs.
Sage was well and favorably known
here where she resided for about 25
years. She had been living with her
son, Herbert, in Sheridan, Wyo., for
a number of years.
The body will arrive on the Burling
ton Thurdsay morning and Rev. John
T. Baird will conduct the funeral
services in the Presbyterian church at
2 o'clock in the afternoon. James W.
Sage of this city and Mrs. Alta Bowen
of Seattle, Wash., and Herbert Sage of
Sheridan, Wyo., are her surviving
Getting Ready lor the Rush.
MFanger's store is a hive of in
dustry. A large corps of new clerks is
agisting in marking down every arti
cle to unheard of low prices and when
the store is thrown open Friday morn
ing at 8 o'clock to the public there will
be soinrthing doing in the mercantile
line iu Plattsmouth. .Rock bottom has
been reached in prices and the prices
are hacked up with goods known for
their sterling quality. Mr. Fanger's
well known business reputation for
square dealing is behind every article
offered for sale, and that means good
values. Remember that the sale
commences Friday morning and re
member also that the big stock must
be sold and sold' regardless of price
Mr. l'aiiger is going out of business
and this utile is the opportunity of a
lifetime to secure high grade goods
for little money. Be on hand early
and avoid the rush that is sure to taek
ABOUT 1,500
Unofficial Vote on Judges Is Now
About Complete.
Five Counties Yet to Send In their
Reports of Election.
LINCOLN, Nov. 0. With eighty-
seven counties reported completely
and with partial returns from two oth
ers, the candidates for supreme judge
show the following strengths: Dean,
88,572; Good, 88,059; Sullivan, 80,450;
Barnes, 91,023; Fawcett, 90,900; Sedg
wick, 91,080. This gives Fawcett a
end over Sullivan of 1,450 votes.
The counties still to be heard from
arc Chase, Keya Paha, MePherson,
Sheridan and Sioux. Partial returns
arc on hand from Sheridan and Sioux.
Last year Chase, Keya Paha, Sioux
and MePherson gave majorities for
Taft of 251, while Sheridan went for
Bryan by 24. The partial returns
from Sheridan and Sioux indicate that
both will be for the republican candi
dates by small majorities. Judge Faw
cett's majority over Judge Sullivan will
be about 1,000. Official returns are
still lacking at the secretary of state's
office from twenty-five counties.
Counties still have a week in which to
get these returns into the hands of the
secretary of state. If they are not
there by that time a messenger will be
sent to the delinquent counties, who
shall be paid the expense of his trip by
the county in question.
Dr. Rlckard Killed.
Dr. Edward T. Rickard. 40 years
old, of Weeping Water, was killed
Monday morning by bis automobile
turning over on him. The sad accident
occurred a short distance from his
town. Theodore Davis, a farmer,
found the body when ho was going to
his field. Appearances indicate that
the doctor was killed instantly, as the
machine laid acrost his breast and his
head was much bruised. Dr. Rickard
was mayor of the town a few years ago,
had served in othr capacities, was very
popular and was a leading member of
the Methodist Episcopal church, lie
was a graduate of Cotner university
medical school in Lincoln and also of
the University of Nebraska. The de
ceased is survived by a wife and two
sons, one 1 1 years and one five months
YOU buy your clothes where you
think you get the most for
your money, thats why we want
you to look into our east window, and
see the extraordinary values we're offer
ing for
Come in and examine them, try them on.
You'll find that they're good fiting
clothes, made of all wool worsted ma
terials, at these prices we think, they'll
make you think our way.
The Home of Hart SchatTner & Marx clothes
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
Falter & Thiero
Value Gkinij Clothiers,
Turns Pistol on Himself and Is
Killed Instantly.
FALLS CITY. Nov. 10,-An old
soldier who moved here a few months
ago killed his wife by shooting her yes
terday afternoon and then blew out hia
own brains.
Mr. and Mrs. Inks came to this citv
only a few months ago, but had never
been able to get along very well to
gether and they finally separated.
lcsterday Inks camo to the houso
where his wife and twelve year old boy
were living, but his wife refused him
admission. He picked up an ax and
battered down the door and entered
the house. He then pulled a revolver
and fired, the bullet striking Mrs. Inks
in tho arm. Sho ran from the house
and ho followed firing again, the ball
entering her back betweon tho shoul
ders. She ran a few steps and then
fell dead. Inks then pulled from his
pocket a pension cheek of $24 and
handing it to his son, placed the muzzle
of the gun to his own head and fired.
The ball passed through his right tem
ple, killing him instantly.
He Wanted the Girl and Ills For
mer Wife Assisted Him.
HASTINGS, Neb., Nov. 10. As
sisted by his former wife from whom
ho had recently secured a divorce,
Erskine G. Fellows eloped with Miss
Goldie Alexander for the second tome
yesterday and by this time it is sup
posed that the deed is done which
makes them man and wife.
The first time Miss Alexander
missed connections because a telegram
culled her away just before the cere
mony was to take place. This time
she was out riding with her mother and
the former Mrs. Fellows and was met
at the gate of the girl's home by Fellow
who engaged the party in conversation
while the girl's mother was unhitching
the horse at the barn.
An elopement was proposed by Fel
lows and Mrs. Fellows the first kindly
assisted them to get away by packing
the girl's clothes for her.
Quick Action.
Frank A. McElroy, adjuster for the
Shawnee Fire Insurance Co., of which
Judge Archer is the local agent, was in
the city yesterday and settled with C.
A. Peterson on the loss sustained by
him when his buildings burned on the
30th of last October. All claims were
paid in full, which is pretty quick re
turns for a fire loss.