The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, January 31, 1910, Image 1

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    The New
sHe:
BALD.
TWICE A WEEK
SEE PLATTSMOUTH SUCCEED
fWS. EktablUhed I Nov. 6. 1891 I Contclidated J.n. 1. 1896
KKALD. Established April 16, 1864 t
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY. JANUAUY
31.1U02I
VOL. XLVI NO. 82
NOT READY
FOR TRIAL
Defendants in the Celebrated
Wrecking Case Given
Continuance.
DEFENDANTS ATTORNEY
OUT OF THE CITY.
City Clerk accepts Tax of Twenty
Five Dollars This Morning.
Yesterday afternoon warrants were
issues for Nathan Grunberg, Harry
Contor and William Warshow, the
promoters of the wrecking gale, charg
ing them with a violation of the Bill
Poster's ordinance. The trio were
taken before Judge Archer by the
chief of police and invited to plead.
Nathen stated that the other two
were hired by him and that they had
not been doing anything amiss. And
that ho could not say whether he was
guilty of violating the ordinance or
not until he saw his attorney, who
was in Omaha and would not return
until evening, and he would like a
continuance until today at 9 o'clock.
City attorney Ramsey was pre
sent and read the complaint to the
court, urging the court that the
matter ought to be disposed of at
once. The court took a different
view and remarked that the defend
ant was entitled to have an attorney
if he wanted one and fixed their
bonds at $200.00 each, being
S 100.00 on each count. Nathen went
out and was gone for ji short 1timc
when he returned 'J. "V? Leanord was
with him, and the bond for their
appearance was speedily fixed. Mr.
Gering did not get back last evening
and did not return on either No (
or 4 this morning.
This morning the parties appeared
before the Judge and on account
of the absence of his attorney, Nathen
again asked the court to continue
the ease until he could get in com
munication with his attorney. Both
the city attorney, Mr. Ramsey and
Mr. Tidd argued for immediate action
on the part of the court. The Judge
staled that he had always been in
favor of a man having a fair trial,
and it was the belief of the court that
Nathen was not in a condition for a
trial under the cireunstances. and he
would continue the case until 9
o'clock tomorrow morning. The
council for the city and for the exe
cutive committee of the commercial
club, then twisted that the reconi
zance be renewed, and Nathen was
instt u'.-ted to procure his men and his
surety to appear at once and enter
into another bond for his appearance
Friday morning at 9 o'clock. There
was a large crowd of merchants and
How Many Overalls in Our
, Corner Window?
Guess or count them. TO THE
FIRST MAN handing in the cor
rect number we will give free one
pair of our best overalls. TO THE
FIRST BOY handing in the cor
rect number we will give one pair
of our best boys overalls. If the
correct number is not handed in
then the one first handing m the
next nearest number, Only one
chance to each person.
The Largest Stock of Overalls in Cass County.
C. E. Weseoff s Sons
The Home of Satisfaction.
business men of the town, in attend
enee at the session of the court.
Nathen was told that there would
be no further continuance of the
case after tomorrow morning, and
that he must be ready to proceed
at that time. He promised that if
Mr. Gering could not be reached
and his attendance secured, that he
would procure another attorney to
take his case.
It should be stated in this connection
that the city clerk this morning
excepted the proffered tax of $25.00
for the privilege of doing business
in the city for a year.
SOFT GRADES ON
THE MILFORD LINE.
Burlington New Grade Suffering
Considerably from Wet Weather.
New grades of the Milford line of
the Burlington railroad are again
causing trouble and men who operate
trains over that part of the road are
wondering how old these grades must
get before settling will stop.
The rainy weather of the fall soaked
them and the freeze came and held
the water in the high cnbankments.
Snow fell on the sides. Now the
snow has melted under the sunshine
of the past week and the frost has
slowly left the ground. With the leav
ing of the frost the embankments
have given away in places, sliding out
and settling down. More dirt must
be filled in places and more cinders
packed on top of the dirt to hold the
grade in place. Trainmen say in
places the grade is much wider at the
bottom than it was at first, this wid
ening being caused by the grade set
tling and the sides of the embank
ments sliding down.
When contractors were at work on
the Milford line people who saw the
quality of earth put into the grades
predicted trouble. The soil is of such
a character that wzter causes it to
dissolve, or mix thoroughly. When
dry it is hard and difficulty tornove.
if "Was taken out offtit! , .Cuts, and
dumped into the grades while very
wet. When unloaded from the dump
cars it fell into place in great chunks
and crevasses were left between the
clods or chunks, which did not fill
with the smaller particules as it docs in
many other kinds of soils. When
water works into the grades the re
sult is that the big chunks dissolve
and run into the crevasses causing
settling.
Trackmen say that another season's
hard work is ahead of them on the
Milford line if heavy rains follow in
the spring and summer. Some trouble
is looked for on all railroad grades
and a great deal of surfacing will be
necessary, but the newer grades will
cause most trouble.. Slate Journal.
Like Our Looks.
John Mylandcr and John Johnett,
the gcntleitien from Ilodlridge, who
were looking after Plattsmouth real
estate yesterday, departed for their
home this morning, iliey expressed
themselves as well plesed with the
town and surrounding country, and
will invest in some acre tracts near
the city.
IRVING AT
THE SHOPS
Talks to the Men of That
Rustling Industry During
the Noon Hour.
LISTENED TO
VERY ATTENTIVELY
Tells of the Assistance They Can
be to the Business In
terests of the City.
Mr. Irving, who lectured at the
Parmelc Thursday in"How to Make
a Better Plattsmouth, 'in company with
C. E. Wescott, Secretary of the Con
mercial Club, and several members
of the club visited the Burlington
shops at 12:30 today and interviewed
a number of the men at the plaining
mill. Before addressing the men
Mr. Irving met many of them person
ally and was introduced by Mr.
Wescott to William McCaully who
said he had been in the employ of
the company for 30 years and Val
Burkel who had been in the company's
service for 29 years, and many others
whose term of service had been shorter.
Mr. Irving spoke about fifteen min
utes on his mission to. Plattsmouth,
and informed the men of his lecture
tonight and some of the lessons he
hoped to teach. He told the men
that he believed this town to be
located beautifully so far as landscape
was concerned, and touched on the
needs of attention to our parks to
make the town more inviting. The
speaker also said that unless some
thing was done to conserve the in
dustrial interests of the city, we as
citizens would not be able to main
tain our schools and churches on ns
high a plane of as they now are.
He believed that the industrial
interests of the citv were of first
importance to our citizens, and that
only as an industrial people would we
accomplish anything worth while.
That the United States Congress
had recently enacted a statute es
tablishing a conservation commis
sion, in the interests of the smaller
towns and cities of the country, to
aid them in maintaining their status
and prevent their undoing by the
great cities of this country,and that
it was the aim of the speaker to
assist Plattsmouth, in acquiring in
formation as to what are her needs.
His lecture tonight would be along
these lines, and Mr. Irving thought
lie could make some valuable sug
gestions to every citizen, who eared
to attend. He told the men if they
had not something more important
on hand he would be pleased to see
them at the Parmele tonight.
The men listened with interest to
his brief remarks, and Mr. Wescott
having a few of the Booster buttons
with him disposed of them. It had
been intended to have some one
ake the Buttons through tire shops and
give each one desiring an opportunity
to have one, but the lateness of nr
rival prevented this. The buttons
will be ready for distribution tonight
at the opera house.S:45 is the hour for
the lecture to begin.
He Found It.
The recovery of Mrs. Fitzgeralds'
diamond studded crcseiit, which had
lain unnoticed for days between two
flagstones in the sidewalk in one of the
busiest blocks in Broadway, recalls
the exprriecce of a woman, who one
evening last year, after the opera,
went to one of the fashionable restau
rants in a party of six. They oecu-
j pied a table in the crowded room and
J lingered over their supper till late. On
i arriving at her home, the woman dis
covered that a large diamond from
jone of her rings had been lost. The
j glove was searched in vain and then
her husband hastened to the rest an-
rant, which was nearly deserted, when
he arrived there under the table
' where the party had been seated he
j found the jewel. The recovery seemed
remarkable fortunate, from the fact
that the place had been swept in his
absence. Exchange.
FACTORIES
ARE COMING
Two Industries on the Road
to Plattsmouth and More
Coming
HORSE COLLARS
AND COTTON GLOVES.
Will Employ Large NumbcrofMen
and Women In the Production
of Goods.
President Falter of the Commer
cial Club, saw W. II. Wright, a real
estate man from Omaha yesterday
who is interested with Dr. Todd in
his invention, and Mr. Wright stated
that he and his co-workers had just
completed a sample collar, of the style
and workmanship of the new patent,
and that he and his people would be
ready to meet the executive committee
of the club next Monday, and talk
over the proposition of putting a
factory in here. The matter looks
promising now for another industry.
Mr Falter also received a letter
today from C. M. Shultz, the man
who has been agitating starting a
factory for the manufactury of cotton
gloves and mittens, and he is also
ready to meet the executive committee
of the club. This industry will cm
ploy twelve people and as many sewing
machines, and will also be operated
by electric power. The factory will
propably occupy the building next
west of the M. E. Smith factory, as
'hat building is in shape to be rented.
The owner wants six months rent
in advance as he claims it will take
about that to put the building in
shape to be occupied by the glove
plant. Mr. Shultz says that his
people will not want to advance that
amount, and it is possible that the
commercial club will make sonic in
quires about the matter.
As an example of what tfye effect
of these industries will be on the
population of the city, Mr. Falter
received a letter from a woman out
west inquiring for a house worth
$550.00 which she desired to pur
chase. The lady says that she has
herself and two daughters, living
on a farm, that the work is too hard
for them, that she has heard that
the M. K. Smith people have a factory
here, and she is desirous of coming
here to give her daughters a chance
to work in the factory. President
Fuller says that all we have to do to
get more people in the city is to ar
range for their employment, and let
it be known tthnt here is something
here for them to do and they will come.
Joins the Navy. '
The many friends of Cedrie Eaton
will be pleased to know that he has
landed safe in San Francisco, Cali.,
where he will ship in the United States
navy. Cedric left Plattsmouth on
the 17th inst and was examined the
same day at Omaha, by the naval
authorities and departed shortly after
that for the Pacific cortxt city.
He is now quartered at Coat Is
land awaiting the sailing of his gooi
war ship. Some of the young men of
the city may be interested in know
ing that there will be an examination
of navel recruits in this city from the
25th to the 30 of this month.
Visits Relatives.
G. H. Vernon, of Elgin, Nebraska
who has been visiting his neice, Mrs
Reynolds for. a time departed for
Fremont this morning where he will
visit his son, who is at college there
Mr. Vernon spent the winter is south
western Iowa where he has many
relatives and friends, having formerly
resided there.
Only Half Price.
A quarter will pay for The Lincoln
Daily News until April 1, 1010, just
Half-price, and tin; paper will stop
then unless you send in money to re
new it. This is one paper that don't
try to force itself upon people. Not a
name is put on the list unless paid for
and every fellow is cut off when his
time is up. You're not helping to pay
for other people's papers. We don't
have solicit era and other expensive
methods, but do business through
Uncle Sam's mails, which is the
cheapest way. The News is a live
one. You'll like it no matter whether
you arc satisfied with things or are
a kicker. The News is plain, frank
and fair. Its not afraid of tramping
on somebody's toes. Goes right to tho
bottom of things. Invest this quarter
and you'll be more than satisfied.
Send direct to the publisher or give
to your postmaster. Don't ever let
some smooth canvasser come around
and work you with some premium
scheme. You can trust your money
with your postmaster.
NEBRASKA EDITOR
IS SERIOUSLY ILL.
Contracts Fatal Disease While In
a Kansas City Hospital.
Something about a year ago Will
C. Isreal, editor of the paper at Bekle
man, was taken ill and was Bent to
a hospital in Kansas City. The
nurse was very skillful and is a short
time had Mr. Isreal entirely cured
of his trouble. However she was not
so careful of her treatment but that
the editor contracted a disease that
proved of such a serious nature that
he felt that it would lie necessary to
have the nurse with him all the time..
The only cure for it was a wedding
license and as a result the nurse is
now Mrs. Isreal and while the di
sease is still with him there is no
danger of it proving fatal. News
paper editors are liable to fall in
love the same as any other human
being, and as a general thing they
draw a prine.
. Erect The Smoke Stack.
Joseph McMakin with his corteric
of workman took down the old Biuoke
stack which has done service at the
Coates block for a numlcr of years,
and placed the new one in place which
is.forty feet long. The old stack was
slightly tapering the larger end being
at the bottom. When ordering " a
new one the measurements for the new
stack was taken from the roof of the
higher portion of the building which
when the workmen went to put it
up proved to be much smaller than
the bottom of the old one,. This had
to be enlarged in order that it might
fit. For this cause it required a longer
time to complete the work. The
work was well done, 'and proves the
motto, of the MnMaken Co," When
you don't trade with us we
both lose."
' Returns a Well Man.
J. W. Grassnian, who went to the
mountains May first returned Fri
day very much improved in health.
Mr. Grassnian was suffering from
lung trouble when he departed for
the M. W. A. sanitarium at Colorado
Springs last May, and at that time
only weighed 115 pounds. lie has
been sleeping in the Open air and
living in the open air during his
absence, and the result has been
marvelous. His health has returned,
his weight has increased 25 pounds, or
to 140 pounds at this time.
There are 120 patients at the sanitar
ium, coming from every stato in the
the union. It is maintained by the
fraternal order of Modem Woodman
of America, and is only accessable to
members of the order. It is a grand
institution and ought to be a source
of pride to every member of that order.
. BIcdatTcpeka.
.Mrs. Z. Brown received, a message
yesterday informing her of the death
of her aged iiother, Mrs. S. A. Seovill
at the home of her daughter Mrs.
L. M. Peterson at Topcka. Mrs.
Seovill, formerly Miss Sarah Ault
was born at Rochester, Indiana sonic
thing over eighty three years ago. She
leaves surviving' her six children
three sons and three daughters, as
follows'- Mrs. L. M. Peterson, Mis
W. H. Cmnstock of Topcka, and Mrs.
Z. Brown of this city, O. F. Seovill
of western Nebraska, John Seovill
of Montana and Fred Seovill ef
Pueblo, Colorado. Mrs. Seovill was
well known to many Plattsmouth
people, having spent the summers
with her daughter, Mrs. Brown for
the past six years. The funeral
will occur at Topcka next Sunday.
Mrs. Brown departed for Topcka
via Kansas City this morning.
Mrs. F. L. Granger, and daughter
of Lincoln, who have been visiting
Mrs Granger's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Kissling for a time returned to Lincoln
Saturdayr
KICKED BY
A HORSE
Son of John Whitman Badly
Injured By One of His
Father's Horses.
FACE BADLY CRUSHED
BY THE IMPACT.
Taken to Omaha by Mr. Whitman
for Treatment of Injury.
V
Yesterday jut about noon while
Jonnie Whitman son of John Whitman!
was doing the noontime chores
as was his hubit he passed behind
one of tho work horses, which was
considered very gentle, but had been
standing in the stable for some tome,
when the animal without any warning
kicked the young man,ono foot strik
ing him in tho face, while the other
one struck him of the left hip. The
blow was of such force the the young
man was knocked down and it was
with difficulty that he could get out
of the stable.
When the fact became known
to his parents they immediately
called Dr. Walker, who made an
an examination, the result showing
the lower jaw broken while the whole
side of the face was almost crushed to
a jelly. Dr. .Walker dressed the
wound and stopped the suffering
of tho young man as much as possible
but advised his being taken to a
hospital for treatment. Last evening
accompanied by Dr. Walker and his
father he was taken to Omaha where
he will receive treatment at the
Immanual hospital. While the in
jury is very serious hopes are extended
for his recovery, the force of the
kick was such that portions of the
flesh of the mouth and lips was broken
away falling off while some of the
teeth also fell out.
Whoa Bill.
: Billy Sitzman came down town
yesterday and slyly poking a cigar at
the editor, said "Its a girl." Billy was
feeling pretty good but intimated
that if it had been a boy there wouldn't
have been cigars enough in town to
fully express his good feelings. Up
to date Mr. Sitzman's boys arc all
girls and well girls are nil right
but just at this stepe of the game
13111 would like to, have someone to
bring in Ids coal for him.
MoneySaving
for those who
need clothes,
and are buying
them here,now.
We're"cleanine:
up" for spring.
Suits and Overcoats.
$10,
$14,
$18
This includes
anything in the
house except
the new spring
goods.
Broken lines
of furnishings,
proportionately
low.
Falfer&Thierolf
Value Giving Clothiers.
Dajs3