The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, December 09, 1909, Image 1

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    .Nebraska Slate Hint So
NEWS. Established Not. 5. 1891
UKRALO. Established April 16, 1864
Consolidated Jan. 1. 1895
A JbLfcij
M. E. Smith Factory In this City
Is a Busy Place
Operatives Quickly Learn Details
Of New Work.
A visit to the M. E. Smith shirt
factory disclosed the interesting fact
that we have in our midst a veritable
hive of industry. Miss Wohlfert, the
accomplished forewoman informed
the Daily News man that she had
fifty-two gfrls at work and could
easily get more if she had the machines
and that out of the number of girls
employed only three have been found
wanting insofar as they would prob
ably never be able to make good.
This speaks well for Plattsmouth
Miss Wohlfert reports that the
machinery is working smoothly and
that the entire business is now run
ning to her perfect satisfaction
It is interesting to watch the busy
girls as they energetically and more
or less intelligently accomplish the
work laid out for them. The electric
machines run with the speed neces
sary to do the work with dispatch.but
at the same time not too fast for the
workers who are not yet proficient
in their duties.
In the matter of the guardianship
.f Lee Campbell, miner, an order
to hov cause why the sale should
not be confirmed has been issued
and Dec. 10 is the time set for the
Miss Zella White spent Sunday in
Omaha with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Todd arrived
from their home west of Plattsmouth
and boarded a Burlintgon train for
O.i. k Hill Kansas, where they will
'. Hit her parents. Later they will visit
the family of W. ('. Xoxon, old neighbor-,
at Minco, Oklahoma.
.1. ('. Kemmer, of Plattsville, Wis.,
U here looking after his property in
terests. He owns a good farm
Miiith of Plattsmouth and
comes here every year to look it over.
Mr. Kemmer may remain a few days
longer and would do so if his friend
Dr. Barnes can persuade him to do
Dcn't go any further for your Christmas goods for men. Shop
for men in a men's store. Every article up-to-date and no
doubtful qualities. You'll find this store the home of satisfac
tory Christmas buying.
NECKWEAR 22c 5 for $1.00 for reversible 4-in-hands
all shades; 35c, 3 for $1.00 for ties many stores ask
Boys Irom that City Play Rings
Around Our Tosscrs.
Prof. Brooks and his band of bas
ket ball tosscrs from the Fairmont
high school came to town last Sat
usday and just simply did things to
the Harrisonites. It was too bad.
Hut the fact stands out as bold as a
wat on a man's nose that our boys were
ourplayed, outclassed, and pointed out
at every stage of the- game.
Our boys put up a good game and
would have won under ordinary cir
cumstances, but the Brookitcs put
up a better game. They had three
fellows who could throw the ball into
the basket from any position, and on
account of being taller and heavier
than the Plattsmouth bunch they
very frequently used their beef and tall
ness to advantage. Hut there is no
anguish in the camp of the Platts
mouth high school; as far as we have
been able to learn. The rooting of the
supporters of the local team was fine
and is deserving of special mention
and encouragement. It did not matter
if the team was behind, the root:::':
was as fast and furious as though the
home team had been playing all
around the visitors.
Oh, we nearly forgot to s: y
the score was Fairmont 71, Platts
mouth 21.
Sad Home Coming.
Mrs. Will A. White and her son,
David, returned home Sunday
afternoon with the remains of
Edward White, who died in Wilkins
burg, Pa., Friday afternoon at 3:40
with typhoid fever.
Edward White was born in Platts
mouth June 11, IKS" and grew to
manhood here. lie graduated
from the high school in 190.1 and
later from the University of Neb
raska, and was a member of the
Electrical Engineer's club and of
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and the order af the
local lodge of the Modern Wood
men of America. His sad home
coming east a gloom over the entire
community. Mr. Whte was an
active member of the First Metho
dist Episcopal church in this city
ami also of the Epworth League
and of E. H. Wescott's Young
Men's Bible class. He is survived
by his mother and three brothers,
David, Harry and Arthur, and one
sister. Miss Adelia.
Harry White is reported to be
snow bound atChama, New Mexico
while on his way home to attend
the funeral of his brother.
50c and 75c for; 50c for crepe silk, open end 4-in-hand
extra full, in 29 different plain shades. 50c
and 75c for stylish neckwear in Xmas boxes.
Men's Laundry Lists. Just the thing he needs
and something new, Bound in leather book with
Jap coin decoration. Price $1.50. Leather collar
pouches, Leather Kerchief cases and Tie cases,
$1 to $3. Holeproof Hosiery, Silk Mufflers, Silk
Umbrellas, Kid Gloves and
many other useful gilts.
The Home of Satisfaction.
Fire Breaks Out at an Early Morning Hour and Five
Business House are Entirely Destroyed.
Several Business Houses
Fire broke out this morning at
about 1:30 o'clock in the drug store
of A. E. Stites & Co. at Union, com
pletely destroying the building. The
fire then spread to the ollice of Attor
ney C. L. Craves, lirst door west of
the drug store ami from there to the,
restaurant of C. W. Clark.
The barber shop of L. C. Curtiss
was the next to go, followed by the
building occupied by the Union Led
ger, which is also owned by C. L.
Craves. The restaurant of II. M.
Townsley followed suit in fhort order
when the fire stopped its onward
course because there was no more
buildings to burn.
A great deal of the goods and fix
tures in a portion of the boilings
were removed. The presses anil type
of the Union Ledger were taken out
Mrs. Thornberry Dead.
Rev. Luther Moore, pastor of the
Christian church here, has received
word that his sister, Mrs. Amanda J.
Thornberry, died at her home in Wash
ington, Pa.
Gone to Hospital.
Mrs. P. A. Barrows who has been
spending a few weeks in Lincoln re
turned to Plattsmouth last night. She
j was accompanied by her brother-in-
law, C. W. Kesterson of Albion, who
brought his son to Omaha for a sur
jgical operation.
Departed for Home.
I Mrs. Harriette MacGregor of Cleve
land, Ohio, who returned from Den
ver and has been visiting at the home
of (ieo. E. Dovey, departed Tuesday
for her home.
Without Place to Continue
but the editor, Harry Craves, does
not at this writing know in just what
shape they are in.
What makes the fire a bad one for
the business houses burned is the fact
that' there are no empty buildings
in the town sufficient to house the
places which have been put out of
business. The Ledger has an option
on about the only empty room in
the town, and will probably move in
this afternoon. Whether he will b:
able to get out a paper or not this week
will depend upon the condition he
finds his material in when he comes to
The total loss is placed at $12,000,
with very little insurance. As the town
had no fire protection about all the
citizens could do was to remove the
goods within the buildings and warch
them burn.
Weeping Water Itcpublinni.
Mrs. Emery Clizbe slipped and fell
Wednesday morning while taking in
her washing and broke one bone of her
right leg just below rhe knee. Dr.
Butler reduced the fracture and
she is resting sa well as could be ex
pected. There was a big spread at the home
of I.W. Teagarden. The guests were
J. M. Teagarden and family, Mrs.
Jonas Teagarden and son of Brock, C.
E. Day and family, Dr. J. R. Shannon
and family and I'M ami Lillian Leon
ard. O T Leyda and wife expect to
leave in the spring for Chase county
and they thought thanksgiving would
be the time to have a family re
union of the Leyda family. J. M. Ley
da and family of riattsmouth, J. E.
and W. S. of Falls City and their
father K. K.were on hand and surroun
ded a 22 pound turkey.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Day and Or
lando Tcfft of Avoca departed lat
Friday. They sail from Boston De
cember 1st. on the steamer Ramanic
for Spain. They will travel through
Italy, across the Mediterranean to
Africa, they go to Austria, (lermany,
Netherlands and many European coun
tries. They expect to return April
1. The party consists of nine per
sons. With Mayor Cordcr at his home
were gathered Bertha, Emmma and
Herman Bornemeir of Murdoek, and
Mary and Emil Bornemeir of Mauley
to dispose of a dinner served by Mary
"!:'. ,
Li i ,
Had Pictures Taken.
Olson's bunch of beautiful young
ladies had their picture taken at noon
today whi.e they were standing on
the steps leading to the court house.
In outer that a good picture might
be taken they were faced toward the
Daily News office and as a result they
all wore a pleasant look.
Visit Plattsmouth.
Mr. and Mrs. John'Durman ar
rived from Murray last evening and
spent the night at the home of Bennett
Chri-vvisser. Tuedsay morning they
went to Omaha where he purchased
a large stock of all kinds of horse
shoes and will run the William PhIh
blacksmith shop, about four mile
west of Murray.
Alter Lonq Illness Methodist Bish
op Dies In New York.
NEW YORK, Dec. O.-Dr. Daniel
Coodsell, resident Bishop of the
Methodist Episcopal church, died
last night at his residence in this city
after a long illness following an opera
tion on a carbuncle from which he
had been suffering greatly.
Beatrice Lover Discharged By the
BEATRICE, Dec. 7. In county
court ye terday Frank Chamberlain,
who accused by Miss May Austin
of tempting to shoot her because
e refused to marry her, had his
hearing and was discharged, the judge
finding no evidence sufficient to hold
him on the charge of attempted mur
der. Miss Austin would not state pos
itively that he had shot her intention
ally, but testified that he had at numer
ous times threatened to do so. At
the time of the shooting he had pulled
a gun and she had caught him by the
arm, when the gun was discharged,
severely wounding the young lady.
John Feezell and Miss Bertha Hall
were united in marriage in the home
of the bride's parents, Mr anil Mrs
John S. Hall, in this city at high
noon Sunday, Judge M Archer of
ficiating. The bride is a Cass County pro
duct and has many friends. Mr.
Feezell resided with the family of
Chief of Police Amick for two
years and is well and favorably
known here. He owns a farm in
the state of Washington, which he
obtained as a homestead. The
happy couple will reside on a farm
near Murray. The News joins the
many friends in wishing them a
long, prosperous and happy life.
If you come to us for clothes you'll find
that you'll save money.
V J'
The Home of Hart Schaffnor & Marx clothes
Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats
Falter & Thierolf
Wilue Gin ii(i Clothiers.
President Talt Remembers Hear?
L. Schneider Kith a Good One.
President Appoints Nebraska Ma
Governor of Porto Rco.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8,-The firit,
batch of appoint.ents sent in to the
senate contained the names of several
Nebraska men, the most important
being that of Cleorge It. Callott to b
governor of Proto Rico.
Among the Nebraskans appointed
to postmastershps was Henry L.
Schneider at Plattsniouth; M. L.
Watson, Adams; Leonora Snyder,
Battle Creek; Charles K. 'ink, Ster
ling; Samuel (5. Pheasant, Osceola.
A supervisor of the census
for Nebraska: Frank E. Ilelvey,
First district; Charles L. Saunders,
Second district; Joseph It. Hays,
Third district; Philip F. Bross, Fourth
district; Samuel A. Dravo, Fifth dis
trict; Joseph Pigman, Sixth district.
These appointments will probably
be confirmed by t he senate at once.
Saw Men Removed.
R. E. McDonald who has resided
in Pacific Junction since June, 1884, the city today. He went to
Cherry, Ills., and was there three
days watching them remove the dead
men from the mine. As soon as iden
t idled each man was put in a box and
buried. Only one man, James R.
Monahan, a relative, was put into a
metallic coflin and taken to Streator,
his old home, and buried the next day
by his brother Masons.
Mr. McDonald came from the Mich.
igan Central to the Burlington, and
has been railroading for 41 years.
Ramge Buys Farm.
Fred Ramge of this city has pur
chased the fine farm of 202 acres
from J. C Kinder of Platteville, Wis.,
paying $!H) per acre. The land is lo
cated south of this city and was for
ferly owned by Noah Clemmons. Mr.
Ranige's two sons, now working for
the Burlington at Havclock, will
occupy it.
That you can use
in many desirable
ways; you can give
it away for Christ
mas if you choose.
We'll put you into
our latest styles.
You'll pay us from
$10 to $30. You'll
get real quality for
every dollar that
you pay. You'll
realize the economy
of our clothes after
you wear them. The
cold weather has
brought men from
all parts of the
county to purchase
from our large stock
of cold weather
clothes. Under
wear, Caps, Mittens
and Mieep lined
coats have certainly
been going out fast.
Get in before they
are all gone,