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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1910)
TWICE A WEEK
SEE PLATTSMOUTH SUCCEED
HERALD. EaUbUshad April W. 1864 CoMolidated J,n-1- 1896
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY MARCH 7,11)10
VOL. XLVI NO. 02
Fears Ex-President Roosevelt
May Have Taken
MUCH ANXIETY FELT
MIsslonery Who Lunched with
Teddy Died a few Hours Alter
WASHINGTON, Ma'eh 3-Fricnds
of cx-pres dent Roosevelt in Wash
ington arc somewhat worried over a
statement made by Captain Fritz Du
wuesno, noted African hunter, that
"Bwana Tumbo" and the other mem
bers of his party arc l'kely to be
streken with the dread sleeping sick
ness, or the Afiican fever, when they
get back to civilization.
The news cabled from Africa yes
terday thac Dr. Roderick Prosch,
a missionary, had been stricken with
fever and died within a few hours
after lunching with Colonel Roosc
elt, prompted Duquesne's prediction.
A' TliimtnunA ia frnnnrnJlv rprnirrti7ivi A
. "' n v1 r - - -
an authority on Africa. He is a resi
dent of German East Africa, a Boer
Var hero and was originally selected
Ijy Colonel Roosevelt to head the Af
rican expedition. Duqucsne is in the
United States trying to interest
wealthy men in a scheme to stock
.American reserves with African game.
"The Roosevelt expedition has been
In more than a score of zones of the
sleeping sickness," said Duqucsne,
"and it is highly probably every mem
ber of the party now has the virus in
his veins. It may not develop until
they reach Europe or even America.
It is positively dangerous to allow
Mr. Roosevelt and his party to return
to this country without having a bac
teriological examination of their blood.
"If either the African fever or the
sleeping sickness should attack one of
tne party aftei orr v ng n th s country,
it wou'd spread everywhere. I am
forced ti believe that the Roosevelt
party must be infected with one
of these deadly maladies'. If it es
capes it will be the only example on
record of an African party getting off
scot free. Mark my word before the
party gets to Europe either African
fever or the sleeping sickness will
break out, among them."
Signs of Spring
A party of hunters arrived
in town "at noon today from
South Omaha on their way to
a point about four miles south
of Plattsmouth on the Mis
souri for a few days hunt.
The party was composed of
Dr. I). L. Diamond, C. O. Of
i'erman, F. Offerman and II.
Oft'erman, the latter three be-
Tiny members of the OlTerman
Plumbing, Heating and Con
IN EXTRA SESSION.
Discuss Many Methods for the
Betterment of the Club and
' The adjourned meeting of the com
mercial club at the usual place last
night was an important one from
many standpoints. While there was
not very much business transacted
which would show up big in the line
of bringing business to the city, many
other matters were discussed which
will tend to help immensely in the
A motion was passed instructing
the secretary to make application
to join the state association and to
pay such fees as was necessary to
attain membership in that, organi
zation. A motion was also passed inviting
the Cass County Editorial associa
tion to be the guest of the dub at
some meeting in the future which
will be called by the president of the
association. The matter of enter
tainment was left to the executive
The matter of another banquet
was also left to the old banquet
The matter of the ferry road was
again before the club and the report
of the county surveyor in favor of
the location along the river.
Mr. Wurl turned over to the trea
surer five dollars which he had been
holding for three years waiting for
a" committee to report and finally
concluded to get rid of the respon
sibility without further waiting.
Other matters were discussed which
were of considerable importance to
the club, and a resolution was passed
verbally that in the future if members
of the club desire to know what is
Wing done in the meetings of the
club that they should uttend and
Home from Colorado.
Hon. C. A. Rawls, formerly county
attorney here and for the past year
seperintendent of a ranch in the
Arkansas valley of Colorado, owned
by the Cass Land Company, came
in from the west today, and reports
everything in that country in a fioursh
ing condition. Mr. Rawls says the
weather there has been ideal and pro
spects never better for a splendid
year. The occasion of Mr. RawLs
visit at this time is the annual meeting
of the board of Directors of the Com
pany to be held here this evening for
the purpose of formulating plans
for the improvement of the property.
Mr. Rawls will probably remain in
the city for several days.
Some Fine Birds
Dr. Hall has on exhibition
in a box in front of the old
Asemissen & Klinger hard
ware store a half do.en-or
mora beautiful barred Ply
mouth Rock chickens. They
are line to look at and will
cost you $3 to own one of
QUALITY CLOTHES FOR EASTER
There's one thing sure our Quality Clothes are go
ing to be in evidence here on Easter day, judging from
the number that have already been picked out from
our new line by the foremost dressers of the town.
Our showing this year comprises the latest models from
Hirsh-Wickwire, Society Brand, Stein-Block, Kuppen
heimer and other leading makes. You could not expect
to find a larger variety of choice models in any city
store. We know yQU,will be enthusiastically pleased
with them. Come in any day and see them.
C. E. WESGOTT'S SOWS
Toe Home of Satisfaction.
Two of Cass County's Estimable Young People Are
United in Marriage.
MANY GUESTS FROM
Schaefer-Friedrick Wedding a Complete and Enjoyable
Occasion Many Presents.
Friday and that night the home
of Mrs. Mary Schaofer, one mile
west from Murray was the scene of
high festivity, the occasion being the
union of her daughter Christina Jlar
bara, to Mr. Nicolas Friedricli.
Promptly at two oelock yesterday
the wedding procession appeared,
while the beautiful strains of Lohen
grins wedding march, played by Mrs.
Dr. Gilmore, filled the air. The
bride accompanied by her mother
met the groom and Rev. Stcgcr
beneath a bower decorated with
smilax. The bride was followed by
her maid of honor, Miss Rosa Schaefcr
and her bride's maid Miss Caroline
Tcrryberry. The groomsmen were
Messrs. John Yolk of Mclean, Nebr.
and Otto Schaefcr, brother of the
bride. The ceremony was the beauti
ful and impressive ring ceremony
of the German Lutheran church and
a large calla lily contained the ring
in the center, was carried ' by little
Edith Schaefcr niece of the bride.
The bride was costumed in the
'TWAS EVER THUS
BUT WHY IS IT.
The Same Old Game Which Al
ways Works So Successfully
A man and woman, who have been
running an auction of jewelry and
other cheap junk in the' Thompson
building, closed their place of business
last week, after a successful business
in cur city. It is estimated that they
disposed of over 75 cheap watches
at fancy prices besides a various
assortment of other cheap jewelry.
One man it is said purchased three
watches. Another found that his
had stopped before ho reached home.
Why it is that people will patronize
these people instead of the home
merchants, who keep reiablc goods
and are always here to make good
anything that is wrong will always
be a mystery but such is the case in
every town. What the village board
should do is to impose such a heavy
tax upon this class of fakers that
they will fiht shy of the town.
This is being done in many Nebraska
town and in all rases ha3 the desmd
effect. Our merchants ore entitled
to all the prcteetina hc village au
thorities can by law allow them.
Xeirman Grove Reporter.
THIS VICINITY PRESENT
J conventional bridal veil, and a white
gown trimmed in pearls and laces.
She carried a bouquet of bride's
roses and white lilies of the valley.
Miss Rose Schaefcr was dressed
in liilf green silk mull, and Miss
Tcrryberry in a pink slk mull.
They too carried pink roses and lilies
of the valley. The drawing room
decorations were potted ferns and
After the ceremony the party was
ushered into the dining room, decora
ted with carnations and ferns, where
a sumptuous dinner was served.
During the evening the company of
about 200 guests was entertained by
Mr. pear of Manley, on the piano.
The groom is a most worthy and
well liked young man, son of County
Commissioner Friedrich and a native
of Cass County. The News extends
heartest congratulations to these young
people and wishes then a long and
happy life in their new home. They
will be at home to their friends, on a
farm on'c mile south of Murray.
BODY IS TAKEN
AWAY FOT BURIAL
Remains of II. E. WUson, Taken
' to Arlington this Morning.
This morning, accompanied by Mr.
Wilson and Mrs. Barotha, sister of
Mr. Wilson, the body of the
latter was taken to Arlington on the
Burlington for burial.
The. funeral was held at the home
yesterday ofternoon conducted by
Rev. Austin of the Methodist church
and a large number of friends of the
family were present.
Amohg tho relatives present from
abroad were Mr. and Mrs. Lon Baker
of Randolph, la., the latter a sister of
Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Thco. Ivory of
Glen wood, la., sister-in-law of Mrs.
Wilson, Mrs. Barotha, of Arlington,
sister of Mr. Wilson, Mrs. Hadlcy,
sister of Mrs. Wilson of Cedar Bluffs.
A large number of friends accom
panied the body to the train this
Hynienus E. Wilson was born March
16, 1H52 at Avon, Lorain county,
Ohio, and died at his home in Tlatts-
mouth, Nebr., March 3, 1010.
Had he lived till March 10th he
would liave been 5S years old.
He came to Nebraska with his par
cuts in 1S61, where he has made his
home ever since, withe the exception
of 15 years spent at Hamburg, Iowa
Ho was married to Ella Ivory, June
15, 1SS2, at Malvern, Iowa. To this
union one son was born, Ivan Rex
who with his mother is left to mourn
his death. Beside his family he leaves
one sister and one brother, Mrs
Estella Barothy of Arlington, Nebr.,
and Clarancc A. Wilson of Hammond,
Oregon. About 15 years ago he united
with the M. E. Church at Hamburg,
Ia. For many years he has been a
member of the A. O. U. W. holding
his membership at Central City, Neb.
L. A S. Meeting.
The Ladies Aid Society of
Methodist church will meet
next Thursday afternoon at
2 o'clock with Mrs. Gillaland
at the north end of Third
DEATH OF 11. E. WILSON
A WELL KNOWN CITIZEN,
Well Known In This City A Mem
ber of the Methodist Episcopal
' Church and the A. O. U. IV
Friday afternoon at four o'clock
occurcd the funeral of tho late H.E
Wilson, announcement of whoso death
appeared in yesterdays paper. The
deceased has been a resident ol this
city Binco 1900 and many of hislornier
friends and acquaintances will be
present to mourn his loss. Mr.
Wilson was born March 16, 1S52,
and died March 3, 1910,aged 57 years
eleven months and seventeen days.
Born at Avon, Ohio, he spent his
boyhood there and was married in
1SS2 to Ella A. Ivory, afterwards
removing to Hamburg, Iowa, where
he engaged in business.
In 1906 Mr. Wilson came to Platts
mouth and engaged in the business
of painting and decorating, continu
ing in this, until take ill a few weeks
ago. Since coming to Plattsmouth
Mr. Wilson had made himself known
as a thoroughly upright and honest
business man, and a christian in every
sense of the word.
The funeral services will be held
today at the home by Rev. W. L.
Austin and the remains will be removed
tomorrow morning to Fremont, the
home of the solo surviving sister of
the deceased, Mrs. Barothy.
The Ladies Aid Society of the M.
E. Church will attend the funeral
in a body as will also the A. O. U. W.
lodge, of which organizarioh tho
deceased was a member.
Those from out of the city who will
attend the funeral are: A. J. Baker
and wife of Tabor, Iowa and Mrs.
John Ivory of Mai vers.
For a Vacation
,Mrs. B. K.,Billups, who
has been the guest of her
sister, Miss Harriet Kernev.
(dressmaker 5th, ancU Main
street) since Dec. 31, '09, de
parted on the 1.58 train to
day, (Sat.) for a visit with her
brother, VV. L. Kerney, and
family of Council Bluffs, Ia.
Mrs. Billun is imnroviner in
health since having been
operated upon a few months
Copyright Hart Schaffner fc Mar
New spring models are here in a
beautiful range of patterns, including
grays, plaids, browns and blues.
Come in, just to look an' old time; we
won't urge you to buy. 1
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
Value Giving Clothiers.
Norfolk Woman Stabbed in "
Dark by Unknown
APPEARED IN COURT
Had Been Threatened II She
Testified Against Them.
NORFOLK, March 3-Mrs. E. S.
Stanfield of Norfolk, whose testi
mony in court three weeks ago sent
Harry Joyce, one of tho Hader bank
robbers, to the penitentiary for twentv
years, was last night uttacked and
stabbed in a dark shed, into which
opens her kitchen door.
The assailant wore a mask and
flashed a dark lantern into her eyes.
Twice ho stabbed, tho second time
slashing her in the arm.
"I told you to keep your mouth
shut," ho exclaimed the first time.
"Do you feel that." ho Prim! u'twtn
- - j ti.a
the blade sank into her flesh.
In a desperate struggle, Mrs. Stan
field tore off his mask, bit his hand
and scratched his face. When wound
ed, she fainted
A half hour later her husband re
turned home and found her uncon
scious form in tho shed. The wound
is not serious.
Mrs. Stanfield was warned before
the Hadar, robbery trial that if she
testified she Would be killed. . "
She is a nurse and to her house at
5 a. in., a few hours after tho Hadar
bank was blown, came Harry Joyce
and James Morrison, the two robbers,
now serving time. Joyce suffered
from a burn which lie insisted was a
barb-wire cut. It was a nitro-glycer-ine
Mrs. Stanfield told this story and
the jury convicted Joyce.
A motley mob of crooks from Sioux
City came to Pierce to testify in be
half of both Morrison and Joyce.
afraid of when you
come here to buv clothes;
we'll show you ourspecial
Hart Schaffner & Marx
suits, and give you the
positive kind of a guar
antee of satisfaction.
That means that you'll
get all wool fabrics;
tailoring that keeps its
shape, style that is the
smartest, latest model;
and a lit that you'll be
fully pleased with. If
you don't get all these
here you don't get
enough. We'll give you''
back your money if your
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