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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1909)
TWICE A WEEK
man to know his clothes are RIGHT, that they fit him right,
look right and feel right. This satisfaction is yours if you
buy our Quality Line. They' cost you $20 to $35 and
that's only one reason for their goodness. We have others
not so good but as good as others show $5 to $18. Men's
SWEATER COATS 50c to $5. HOLEPROOF HOSIERY $1.50
per box ,
C. E. Wescotfs Sons
THE HOME OF SATISFACTION.
Have you the
Remember the day
Big Machine In Garage at City Jail
Jail Is Set on Fire and Prisoners
Assist In Fighting Flames.
OMAHA, Nov. 20. By the drop
ping of a pi ur out of the gasoline lank
of the big White Steamer used ly the
police department, an expolsion took
place in the garage there, setting fire
to the jail, killing six horses and seri
ously injuring Fred Bausenek, chaf
feur of the machine.
To two heroic prisoners and Driver
William Murphy of the wagon patrol
Bausenek probably owes his life. At
the risk of their own lives Harry Axle
rod and Martin Kane, better known as
Billy Martin, rushed to the rescue of
Bausenek although the flames were
leaping about their feet, and dragged
him outside the burning structure.
it the door thev were met by Murphy
u ho assisted in the work and who had
his left hand badly burned while do
As a result of the heroism displayed,
Axlcrod and Kand, together with M.
Flanigan, who was helping Bausenek
at the time of the accident, were last
Chief of Police Donahue last evening
roughly estimated the loss at $12,000,
to say nothing of the inconvenience
which the department is put to. But
one of the seven horses in the barn at
the time was saved, and this animal
only because he was just being changed
from the patrol wagon to the stable in
the rear of the barn, Charles Simpson
at once led the animal through a
small rear door and theii returned in an
endeavor to save the other animals.
His efforts, however, were futile. ,
Joe Svoboda who formerly resided
in this city has purchased a fine farm
.near Kawrcnce from Alex Riley for
4W per acre, making f 16,000 for the
qunrter section. The tract adjoins
Tither farm of 120 acres owned also
by Mr. Svoboda.
Rula Canada find Jennie Ilitchman
ff Weeping Water visited here Friday.
To buy that suit and overcoat.
Come in today, we have it all
ready for you. We can dress
you up for Thanksgiving so
that you will be truly thankful
for such good clothes. It's a
supreme satisfaction to any
Wednesday 3 p. m.
Renlrow Tribune Sold.
Mrs. T. K. Williams of Hcnfrow,
Oklahoma, who has been visiting at the
homes of V. A. Beins, B. W. Living
ston and ( ther friends, departed Fri
day for her home. Mrs: Williams was
born in this county and she taught
school for a number of yrars and is well
and favorable known. Her husband
recently disposed of the Hen f row Tri
bune which newspaper he edited and
published for several years.
Sold Good Farm.
Miles Standish has sold his choice
130-acrc farm ten miles south of this
citv to Norman Deles Dernier for
Unions are up In Arms Against Ac
tion ol Shallenberger.
Establishment of Factory at Peni
tentiary Is Censured.
OMAHA, Nov. 20. The action of
Governor Shallenberger in signing the
penitentiary contract for the making of
shrits is causing the unions of this city
to take some action in the matter.
The Bee publishes an intcrxiew this
morning with a representative of the
unions who said:
"Governor Shallenberger did not
care for the truth when he signed the
contract with Max Cohen of Chicago
for establishing a shirt factory in the
penitentiary for the manufacture of
garments to be put on the market to
compete with the manufacturing es
tablishments in Omaha and the state.
The governor after granting a com
mittee representing the Central Labor
union of Omaha an audience, answered
them by writing a letter in which he
promised that he would not sign a con
tract for the shirt and overall factory.
Instead of that, he has done so, all of
which the members of the different la
bor unions of the entire state will not
soon forget if their expressions last
night are a criterion of their feeling.
"The governor was visited by a com
mittee three or four months ago and
responded by promising the laboring
men of Omaha that he would not sign
a contract enlarging the scope of con
vict labor in the state.'!
M. Fanger Comes Out Strong In
Talk with News Reporter.
Some people having made it their
business to put in circulation the as
sertion that the Fanger Department
Store was not putting on a genuine
closing out sale a Daily News reporter
called upon Mr. Fanger for a statement
and in reply to our question as to the
truth or falsity of the rumor that gen
"I have been in business in Plalts
mouth for many years and I challenge
any man to show an instance in my
business career when I have not lived
up to my every word whether given
in connection with business matters
or otherwise. I um pushing this sale
hard and will continue to do so until
inystock is sold out. But, mark you,
while I am pushing the sale hard, don't
for a solitary moment get the impres
sion that I am being pushed by cred
itors. I have the money to pay any
and all of my obligations and then
have no cause to worry and not only
that, but I have a credit which most
business men would call flattering.
Months ago I bought a heavy stock of
goods for the fall and winter trade and
these goods are arriving daily. 1
gave the order in good faith, expecting
to continue in buiness indefinitely,
but finding that my health was suffer
ing I am forced t o take a rest. I con
sidered that I was in duty bound to
abide by my orders to the wholesale
houses and have not cancelled an order.
These goods are arriving daily and are
being offered the people of Platts
moutli and Cass county at the same
cheap prices as the other goods in
stock. This sale was not set on a 150
day time limit. It will continue until
the stock has been sold out and will
not stop until we have disposed of
everyrhing. Every day brings to our
store a bigger crowd than the day be
fore and that clearly proves that we
are giving the people bigger bargains
than they ever heard of before. We
have slashed prices in such a minner
that no patron ever thinks of asking us
to reduce them even by a penny. Ict
the people come and see for proof that
M. Fanger always makes good on
every statement he makes.
Tuesday was the thirteenth birth
day of Doris Neilsen and in the evening
thirteen of her young friends gathered
at her home and gave her a complete
surprise. The young lady had been
spirited away to the home of one of
her friends and at the proper moment
she was summoned home where she
found the guests awaiting her. Music
whiled away the time until the birth
day feast was announced when the
merry party sat down to a six-course
dinner prepared by Mrs. Neilsen and
served by Miss I lelen Spies in her well
known charming manner. After din
ner games and music followed and in
other ways was the evening passed in
a delightful manner. Doris was made
the recipient of many beautiful pres
ents and all wished her many returns
of the day as they took their depar
Two Days' Thanksgiving.
The usual custom of giving two days
vacation to pupils at Thanksgiving
time will be followed in the Platts-
mouth schools this year. Thursday
and Friday, Nov. 23 and 20 will be the
Judge Archer Better.
Judge M. Archer, who received such
severe bruises from a fall on the icy
pavement has sufficiently recovered to
be in his office again, which all of his
many friends will be delighted to know.
Little Things that are Being Done
Are and the Country.
It is reported that Comiskey's son
is to buy the Denver Western League
President John Taylor of the Boston
Americans announces that he
had purchased Pitcher Leroy from the
St. Paul American association club.
Manager Jennings of Detroit is try
ing to bring about a trade with Cleve
land for Catcher Nig Clarke.
First Baseman Ludcrus of the Free
port team, who led the Wisconsin-Illinois
league in hitting, has been signed
by the Chicago Cubs.
President Murphy of the Chicago
Cubs is working on a plan to provide
his team with two private cars, a diner
and sleeper, for the use of the team
during the regular league season.
Everybody gets stuck on Lincoln
town. There is hardly a base ball play
in the Western league but what would
fall over himself for a chance to play on
the Lincoln team. There is something
about that town that appeals to a fel
low. Notwithstanding that the season
closed two months ago, several of the
Lincoln players are wintering in Lin
coln. Thomas and (lagnier have posi
tions with local clothing firms, Mc
CalTerty has gone into business there,
Waldron has charge of the Commercial
Club billiard hall, Davidson whose
home is in Chicago and who will play
with the Cubs next year, likes the
town mighty well, but some one who
lives there better, and still lingers,
(juillcn of the Minneapolis Millers al
ways winters in Lincoln and there are
one or two others who somehow or
other like the town and stay with it.
"Jigs" Donahue has been released by
the Washington team and will pass
back to the minors next year.
Hans Wagner will go on the vaude
ville stage, drawing $i5(H) n week in
connection with another fellow who
helps to do the stunt.
They Will Wed.
Arthur Anderson and Miss Blanch
Helms passedthrough this city Wed
nesday from their home in Greenwood
to St. Joseph, Mo., where they will be
united in the holy bonds of matrimony
today. He looked to be about 18 and
she 10. Their parents arc prominent
farmers residing near Greenwood.
Died In Idaho.
John McPherson died in Idaho
Wednesday. His son arrived today to
make arrangements for the burial of
his father. The deceased was pilot on
the Burlington ferry at this point
years ago and was well and favorably
known to all the oh settlers.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed bids will be received by the
county clerk at his office in the court
house at Plattsmouth, Neb., up to,'
o'clock p. m. -Monday, December (,
1000, fur the construction of wood and
steel bridges for Cass county, Nebras
ka, for the year 1910.
All bids must be accompanied by a
certified check for $500.
Plans and -specifications now on file
at the office of the county clerk, at
Bids will be opened December 7,
County commissioners reserve the
right to reject any and all bids.
W. E. Roscncrans,
Platttmouth, Nob., November 8,
Mr. and Mts. George L. Farley
very pleasantly entertained the mem
bers of the Presbyterian choir Friday
evening at their cosy home. Elegant
refreshments were served and a de
lightful evening enjoyed. Among those
present were J. W. Gamble, mother,
wife and son, Joe Eaton, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Warga, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Doug
lass, Clarence Staats, Charley Hop
ping, and tho Misses Estelle and Car
rie Baird, Arlinc Shipman, Vema Cole,
Carrie Greenwald, Frances Weidman,
Helen Chapman and Gladys Sullivan.
Many Employes In Customs House
ALL ALONG LINE
Gratters Connected With Sugar
Trust Frauds to be Punished.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2().-Ovcr
200 men have been effected so far by
the general cleanup which is going on
in the New York customs house. In a
short time little will be left of the gang
which were connected in any way
with the late sugar trust frauds.
In some cases the offices held by
these men have been discontinued,
thus making quite a saving in salaries.
Out; man who drew a salary of S.1,000 a
year has been discharged ami the office
discontinued. Some of those who were
dismissed without notice appealed to
the president but to no avail and so the
good work will go on unhampered by
any presidential interference.
Copyright lyuy iy Hah &.iirtnei & Men
Season your Thanksgiving dressing with some
of our swell furnishings; fresh for. the holidays.
The Home of Hart SchafTner & Marx clothes
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
Falter & Thierolf
Value Giving Clothiers.
VOL. XLVI 3 ,
Offered $105 By Old Soldier and
Reluses to Take It.
AT MILFORD HOME
Turns Gilt of Dead Inmate ol Sol
diers' Home Over to State.
LINCOLN, Nov. 19. There is one
honest man for sure in the state of Ne
braska and that is Dave Howden, com
mandant of the soldiers' home at Mil
ford. , A few days ago an old soldier who
had made his home there for some
time was dying, and culling Col. How
den to him he presented him with $105
and asked him to accept it as a present
from him. The Colonel replied:
"No Sir, let the money go to tho
state. You have been furnished a
home here for the last ten years, and if
it belongs to anybody, it belongs to the
state. I will not accept it, no, not I."
The money was therefore turned over
to State Treasurer Brian and placed in
the maintenance fund of the home.
' It is understood that Col. Howden
has been criticised for not turning the
money over to the democratic state
campaign fund, but criticism of this
kind never harms an honest man like
Col. David Howden, late of Omaha,
Douglas county, Nebraska.
Paid Personal Taxes.
County Treasurer Frank E. Schlator
has received a check for ?lll,'-''5.18 to
pay the personal taxes of the Missouri
Pacific railroad company in Cass
WE RENDER IN
Is something quite
different from merely
selling clothes, and
taking in the money
for them. It's a ser
vice of quality; we
supply more than
merely clothes at the
a price. They're Hart
Schaffner & Marx
clothes and we're glad
to sell them. We of
fer you the comfort
of knowing that your
clothes are right in
every detail; all wool,
fine tailoring, correct
style and perfect fit.
II. S. & M. suits and
overcoats $18 to $20.
Pure worsteds $10
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