Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1909)
TWICE A WEEK
NBWS. Hstabliiihed Nov. B. lf91 ' lft,ll.Uf-l J. 1 1K
HERALD. EUblihed April . 1864 I CoB,olidte1 J". 1. '896
PLATTSMOUTn, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18.1iK!
VOL. XL VI G2
It's easy to make large claims in print but it's a differ
ent thing to "deliver the goods." What you want is mer
chandise. Reliable goods that you can depend on absolutely.
You have always found that kind here. You will find that
kind here now. A few prices:
Boys' fleeced or ribbed underwear, slightly damaged. .20c
Boys' Knickerbocker suits $2.25. Plain suits. . .$1.99.
Men's sweater coats, fancy or plain colors, large
pearl buttons, size 34 to 44 , 50c
Men's Corduroy coats, blanket lined, large collar, a
special bargain at $2.50.
Men's Corduroy pants,full size.well made warranted $1.75.
Men's Fur coats; Gordon & Ferguson make, large
C. E. Wescotfs Sons
THE HOME OF SATISFACTION.
MUST GET BUSY
Great Demand for Goods to be
Much Valuable Time Being Lost
C. L. Wcathcrwax, represent ing the
Union Special Machine Co., of Chica
go, has been in this city the past few
days installing the machines in the M.
E. Smith & Co.'s factory. He set up
four 2-needlc machines for making
double fell scums which give the same
finish on both sides of the garment.
More, it is expected, will be added
A Daily New representative visited
Jic factory and in the course of his
hich may prove of interest to the
readers of this paper. He learned that
rhc machines spoken of are capable
f taking 3,200 stitches a minute.
That the operator can turn out a dozen
shirts of the company's special make
in a day. That the wages earned by
the operators will run from $0 to $10
per week. That there are two tables,
seating sixty operators,. Beside each
operator is placed n wooden receptacle
for placing material in. That there arc
all told sixty .achincs in place. That
it requires 4S,000 yards of thread to
start each machine and that all ma
chines are run by electric power.
That the capacity will be sixty dozen
garments per day. That the wages of
the operators will depend upon the
amount of proficiency they acquire
in the work. That there is a constant
i i r .1 .i i r i t
(icmaiHi lor me prouuci oi sucn a iuc-
ni ...I ii f i
rory. mat ai uic Biari oniy cneap
garments will be manufactured until
the operators become skilled some
what. That the equipment is abso
lutely new and of the best make.
That in comnection with the other
machines there has been installed two
pleat machines. That the capacity of
the factory will be inerensed to meet
the demands of the trade. He learned
that the buttonhole machine makes
(1,000 buttonholes a day. That if the
necessary help can be secured the num
ber of machines will be increased to a
hundred. He learned also from Mr.
Dobcck, of Omaha, who was here to
day, that the company was ready to
start business next Monday and fully
expected to do so, but the local 'com
mittee will not be ready. Mr. Dobcck
states that besides the difficulty in
getting the heating apparatus in shape
for use, that the roof leaks, and nothing
can be done by the company until the
work of the local committee in com
pleted. Ho expressed himself as
l.reatly disappointed at conditions
1 ere. In defense of the local committee
the News wishes to state that it has
i : ii i r i.f..il..
III Wl'llVlliK Will lllltl lilllllllllll , .'Ml
ns been handicapped in getting men
to do their work.
The starting of this factory means
much to the merchants of I'lattsmout
A hundred girls earning wages means
an increased trade for the business man
So many of the
ments you read are
for it an historical fact that women arc
generous spenders, especially when
they have the noniey and they that
is, the Plattsmouth women traded at
home. To this community it means
that in three months' time the weekly
pay roll will amount to about $100.
Mr. Dobcck in talking with the News
man said that unless the factory could
be gotten ready to turn out work to
meet the trade at this season of the
year that he would be tempted to pull
out the machinery. If there is any
thing that the people of Plattsmouth
can do to assist the eotnmitteet they
sliould be called upon for help. Let
the good work be pushed and let every
man do his level best. It means money
to all and that is what we are working
Declares law Unconstutlonal.
LINCOLN, Nov. 16. Another law
passed by the last legislature has been
declared unconstitutional by the su
preme court. This is the law creating
a new normal board which has been in
controversy for some time.
The decision was written by Judge
Barnes, Judges Hoot, Lytton, Fawcett
and Hoot concurring, Judge Reese
concurring in part and Judge Dean
The old board which will still stand
consists of Itcv. Luther P. Ludden of
Lincoln, Dr. B. L. Shellhom of Auburn,
X. P. McDonald of Kearney, II. M.
ChiUU of York, and D. W. Hayes of
Alliance. Thomrs J. Majors, who was
appointed to a position on the new
board, will probably be appointed by
Governor Shallenberger to fill the
place of Mr. Hayes whose term has ex
pired. It is thought tl at the governor will
also appoint new members to most of
the other places as it is in his power to
remove for cause whenever he sees fit.
CHERRY, Ills., Nov. 15. All hope
of saving the entombed miners at this
lace was abandoned yesterday when
the rescuing party which descended
into the mine came back after an in
effectual attempt to get below 150
The 300 or more miners who arc
entombed, some, of them buried under
tons of earth which has fallen upen
them, are without doubt beyond all
aid. Work has been carried on day an
night for over forty-eight hours, and is
now abandoned as far as rescuing the
men is concerned.
At one o'clock this morning every
thing was quiet about the mouth of the
main shaft, as the same had been scal
ed up. The lire in the mine is still
burning and it is impossible to tell
when the attempt to get to the bodies
of the men will be made.
It is understoo'd that 300 coffins
have been ordered to be brought to the
mine tomorrow to receive the bodies of
the miners, providing they can be
Miss Grctohon Donnelly has issued
invitations for a handkerchief shower
to be given at her home next Saturday
afternoon at 3 (('clock in honor of
Miss Lena Frickc.
PLATTSMOUTH COMMERCIAL CLUB
GOING AFTER THE BUSINESS
Enthusiastic Meeting Held at Coates Hall in
Which Many Interesting Things
OVER THE OUTLOOK
Great Things For the Future Promised For
Plattsmouth if Wires do Not
One of the best attended and most
enthusiastic meetings of the Platts
mouth commercial club was held last
night at the club rooms when a large
number of our hustling citizens got
together to discuss matters of vital
importance to the future welfare of the
city of Plattsmouth. There was not a
dull moment from the time the chair
man called the meeting to order until
an adjournment was taken. The re
ports of the various committees were
presented and were received with a
The president reported over S500 in
cash on hand. The building committee
reported that the Smith building was
in shape for business just as soon as
the work of installing the heating
plant was finished. The hustling com
mittee reported that it had met with
good success in collecting the M. II
Smith fund. Over $500 had already
been collected and $200 more was
needed. The membership committee
reported an increase in membership
of 50 names, due to the strenuous
efforts of George Falter and John Hatt.
The committee on road to the ferry
have the matter well in hand nnd so re
ported. Mr. Windham spoke in behalf
of the committee and stated that they
had taken. the matter up with the city
councilmen and county board of com
missioners. The road to the ferry was
easily the chief topic of discussion.
It means that when the road is con
structed that every merchant in the
city will be benefitted. Many bus
iness men present expressed them
selves as unqualifiedly in favor of the
road and it was the sense of the meet
ing that a public expression, perhaps
through the medium of the city press,
would have a favorable bearing. The
Daily News columns are open for
A Dutch Supper.
There is in Plattsmouth a social
club and that particular club knows
well how to get enjoyment out of their
meetings. Last Saturday Mrs. J. II.
Donnelly had a birthday what one,
did you say? Well, never mind, it was
her birthday, and the News is not giv
ing away any secrets she had a birth
day, we stated, and the fact was well
known to the other members of the
club and of course that meant a birth
day party. The club has a membership
of about fourteen nnd one of the mem
bers happened to be Miss Lena Frickc,
whose approaching marriage is public
knowledge,so it was decided that the
party while celebrating the birthday of
a member would be a good time to fit
tingly celebrate the coming interesting
event of another member, by a sur
prise party. At G:30 o'clock the mem
bers of the club filed into the dining
room, all with the exception of Miss
Frickc, dressed in Dutch costume,
topped off with the cute Dutch caps
and sat down to a Dutch supper con
sisting of sauerkraut, wienies and oth
er good tYmgs usually found at such a
spread. From the four corners of the
room to the center had been strung red
white and blue hearts, while the table
was beautifully decorated with flowers
and hearts. The chair of Miss Frickc,
who was the guest of honor, was appro
priately decorated and the surprise of
that young lady was complete and her
The club has been in existence for
more than seven years and it is cus
tomary to give a party at the home of
the member fortunate to have a birth
day. These events arc always thor
oughly enjoyed and are a delightful
way to keep in remembrance the anni
versary of the greatest event in the
lives of the club of congenial friends.
such discussion, or for the discussion
of any public interest. The subject
of good roads received its share of at
tention and the unanimous sentiment
of those who participated in the dis
cussion was to the effect that every
thoroughfare leading into the city
should be improved and the work
should be prosecuted as quickly ns
The banquet committee reported
over fifty tickets sold for the spread
which will be given on the evening of
the 29th. It is expected to feed 150
guests upon that night. Now the gen
eral public must understand that this
banquet, to be given by the commer
cial club, is not confined to members.
All who arc interested in the welfare
of Plattsmouth are wanted at the
feast. Tickets may be procured from
the Messrs. Baylor, Schneider or Nc
metz. Buy a ticket and show by your
presence that you arc a sure enough
ilo'i, another matter. There are
sonic good men and true who say they
would attend the meetings, but arc
afraid of being accused of butting in.
Forget it. The more butinskys the
better. It won't hurt any for you to
join your fellow merchants and then
the fear of butting in will not be such a
bugbear to you. Bo a "JINEIt."
The commercial club wants you. For
ty new members have joined the club
during the past month and the number
of new members should be increased
to a hundred before the next regular
meeting is held.
The Daily News is heart and soul
with the commercial club or any other
that has for its object the upbuilding
and advancement of the best interests
of the city, nnd our columns arc at the
disposal of all for a free discussion of
timely topics. Will you use them. '
Present were the following : Mrs. John
Donnelly, Mrs. Annie Britt, Mrs. Carl
Frickc, Mrs. Henry Herold, Mrs. II.
W. Clement, Misses Mia and Barbara
(lering, Dora and Lena Frickc, Maud
Mason, Julia Hermann, and Mrs. J.
II. Donelan. Miss Mia Gering offi
ciated as toastmistrcss most delight
fully and the toasts were responded to
by each and every one as her name was
called in a happy manner. The club
fully intends to be with Miss Frickc
at her home, to be, at Omaha when
her birthday arrives.
All persons knowing themselves to
be indebted to us in any sum are re
quested to call and settle at once,
cither by cash payment or by negotia
ble notes. Ascmisscn & dinger.
It s Next Friday Night.
The postponed dance of the Redinen
will be given next Friday night, the
19th. So don't forget to remember.
Good music and the best of the season.
Fanger's department store is kept
open evenings to accommodate the
working men and others who do not
find it convenient to do their trading is
the day time.
Be up to date. Buy your Christ
mas gifts at St. Mary's Guild bazar to
be given November 17 and IS at
Mrs. W. II. Hyde went toGlenwood
Wednesday to visit her parents.
S. II. Atwood ofj.incoln was in the
Mrs. Robert Giilliou returned to her1
home in Greenwood Tuesday. I
THE NEBRASKA VOTE
AS NOW TABULATED
Returns as Gathered at the OIHce
of Secretary of State.
LINCOLN, Nov. 10. The com
plete returns as shown at tho office of
the secretary of state on tho election
show that on supreme judge the repub
lican majority is 3,437, while tho vote
on regents shows that the republicans
had a majority of 33,522.
Cole, populist, received 24,891 votes,
Linch, prohibitionist, 7,597, and Hunt,
socialist, 4,716. The total number of
votes cast in the state was 207,002.
Sullivan, tho candidate for supreme
judge, to whom tho "non-partisan"
supporters threw their' strength, and
who was thought would probably be
elected on account of tho great fight
that was mado for him on that issue,
polled just 670 votes in the stato more
than his nearest democratic colleague.
NINETY DAYS FOR
NOT DOING DUTY
Failed to Protect Man from Mob
and Must Sutler.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-For-
mcr Sheriff Joseph F. Shipp and five
other officers of Chatanooga, Tcnn.,
will begin serving sentences in jail this
morning for failing to try to protect a
negro murderer from a mob, the ne
gro's execution having been Htaycd by
the supremo court of the United
Second Papers Granted.
Naturalization papers wero granted
Monday to Carl Holmbcrg of this city
Gcorgo Pickwell of Elmwood, John A.
Johnson of Louisville and Claus Ohm
ofAlvo. Today Carl F. A. Bauer of
Murdock was granted his papers of
citizenship. Jan Stohr was refused
papers because of the fact that his wit
ness had received his papers before the
five-year period had expired.
Salr3 teteii1 nii
IF YOU LIVE OUT IN THE
COUNTRY CAN'T GET
Need a suit or an overcoat, or any other articles in
the men's wear line. Write for stylo book and
samples of goods, stating about what price you
would like to pay.
We will pay express charges cn all orders of $5.00
and over. You needn't pay until you get tho goods
and are satisfied.
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
Falier & Thiero
Value Gic'uifj Clothiers.
Republican Ticket lor 1910 all Pre
pared by Democratic Organ.
TAKES IMPORTANT MATTER
OUT OF VOTERS' HANDS
Republicans Can Now Draw Long
Breath of Relief.
OMAHA, Nov. 15. This morn
ing's World-Herald contains in a Lin
coln dispatch a pst of tho candidates
who will bo given the nice places which
it was at first supposed would have to
be contested for by several different
It will bo a great relief to the voter
and also to the successful candidates
to know that the official organ of tho
democratic party has so kindly settled
this important business, for it might
have caused a great deal of trouble
before it was over.
Tho republican party will feel under
great obligations to its friendly enemy
for its assistance in the matter. Fol
lowing is the World-Herald lineup.
For the Bcnatc E. J. Burkett, Lin
coln. For congress William Hayward, of
For governor C. II. Aldrich, David
For supreme judge, 1911 Lincoln
To blanket Norris and run for gov
ernor as a Burkett Btalking horse
W. E. Andrews of Hastings.
Mrs. (1. P. Mcisinger and her daugh
ter Miss Ida, Mrs. Christ Gaur and
daughter, Miss Lena Fornoff and Miss
Clara Metzgcr, all from Cedar Creek,
visited this city Wednesday and at
tended the cheap sale at M. Fanger's.
Powered by Open ONI