The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911, March 17, 1910, Image 6

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Let Me Tell You Something
If you want to be properly dressed,
you should have you. elotiies made to
order. You can't get up-to-date styles in
ready-uiades, for they are made six months
b(fore the season opens.
The" Kansas City Weekly Staj
The most comprehensive farm paper All the
news Intelligently told Farm qusstlons an
swered by a practical farmer and experimenter
Exactly what you want In market reports.
One Year 25 Cents.
Address THE WEEKLY STAR, Kansas City, Mo.
Twenty-Five Thousand Men Will Quit Work on Date to
be Decided in the Near Future.
Will sell or trade one, at my barn.
n n- m n rsNvnunfnf !
REAL ESTATE. Town residence from $450 to $3,000. Don't
Eay rent any longer. You can own your own dwelling cheaper.
,et me show you some good chances to acquire farms in Ne
braska, South and North Dakota. Missouri or Texas. FIRE
INSURANCE written in six of the best companies.
SURETY BONOS. Get your bonds from the American Surety Co.
ACCIDENT INSURANCE. The risk of personal injury is 40
times as great as that of losing your property by fire. Secure
a policy of the London Gurantee and Accident Company and
be sure of an income white you are onable to work.
Metropolitan Plan of Paving Vine
Street Taken up and Discussed
(From Tuesday's Dally)
The council of the city of Platts
mouth held forth in its regular semi
monthly meeting at the council cham
ber lust night. Every member of the
council was in his chair, and besides
the general routine of business, mat
ters pertaining to the new paving
and the improvement of the city's
walks and crossings,' were discussed
in some rather heated arguments by
the city dads.
Minutes of the last two meetings
were read and adopted, and reports
from the town fire departments were
beard, wherein the hose and apparatus
was stated to be in a generally satis
factory condition.
A small hornets ' nest was struck
when some talk was made of chang
ing the hours of the night police, with
the result that no action was taken
and the matter was left untouched.
It seemed advisable to Chief of
Police Amick, and some of the council
men to let one of the night men go
on duty at about three P. M. and work
till midnight, as there is little need of
two men during the early hours of the
morning, but the hours were left stand
ing as they were.
A motion was made by D. O. Dwycr
and referred to the Streets, Alleys and
Bridges committee, to have the grad
ing done, and the grade established
for a permanent stone walk on the
Catholic church property.
A number of walks and crossing
improvements were brought up, but
none were definitely ordered, on
account of the financial stringency
of the city's pocket book just at this
A motion was made by D. O. Dwyer
to have the city attorney draft an
ordinance making it possible to park
Vine street, in connection with the
proposed pavement. The proposed
plan, as talked of yesterday afternoon,
by some of the council members and
the estimating engineer who was in
the city, is to pave about a forty foot
atrip down the center of the street,
leaving a small plat on each side of the
pavement to be sodded down and
parked. This form of paving is prov
ug very popular in- the larger cities,
and it presents a very pleasing and
artistic appearance, which would cer
tainly be a welcome plan for thc:City
of Plattsmouth. Many of the coun
crimen, including the Mayor, seemed
in favor of this method, but the trouble
arose in the varying width of the street
as proposed by seme of the men. i
The plan which is most advocated
calls for a thirty foot pavement with
a nine foot park on each side, between
Fourth and Sixth on Vine street,
and a forty four foot'surfaee, with a
four foot pirk between ixth and en-
cnth. It was thought advisable to
mukc this block of wider paving in
order to carry off the water dining
the heavy rains anfd thav.s, while
the thiity foot paving was expected
to be plcniy wide enoueh for a resi
dence district and it would save con
siderable expense for the adjoining
tax payers. However the general
symetry of the street would not be
hurt by such arrangments. For this
reason, an'd thinking that they should
wait until the report of the estimating
engineer was secured, the motion was
lost and no other action was taken on
the mattez.
A five minute recess was allowed in
order to name the judges and clerks
for the coming election of April 2.
The officers named were as follows:
First ward: Clerks; Fred Black
and John Cory. Judges; J. H.
Thrasher, John Linderman, W. D.
Second ward: f Clerks; Henry Goos,
Denny Iliatt. Judges; John Kopia,
Claus Boetel, J. W. Johnson.
Third ward: Clerks; Henry Jess
and George Sayles. Judges; A. N.
Sullivan, Albert Despain, Emil Ptak.
Fourth ward: Clerks; John Halt
and Charles Peterson. Judges; Aug
ust Tartsche, Louis Dose, John Wey
Fifth ward: Clerks; Robert Pat
ton and Fred Hesse. Judges; John
vondran, August Bach, William Kin
The following bills were allowed:
Road Fund.
John Harkins S 1.75
J.W.Elder 3.85
Philip Harrison 2.03
James Mrasek 2.45
E.W.Carter 7.00
W. II. Scott 17.50
Cleveland Men However Say They Will Not Obey the
Order of the President.
CHICAGO, March 15.- At mid-1 l ucl to parley further with the
Library Fund.
James Donnelly 4 . 50
Library expense 6 . 05
Olive Jones 25.00
C. W. Baylor, coal 7.00
Neb. Lighting Co 2.50
Business Tai Fund.
Neb. Lighting Co 1.00
Police Fund.
Boarding prisoners 3.15
D. L. Amick. . 50.00
Henry Trout 50.00
M. Archer 30.00
Fire Tax Fund.
Kroehler, mdse 75
W. II. Ssott 75
Lighting Fund.
Nebraska Lighting Co., street
lights 125.00
Dog Fund.
Frank Kauble
night W. S. Carter, prcsiJent of the
brotherhood of locomotive firemen
and cngincmcn, announced that a
strike of 25,000 firemen on practically
all the western railroads had been
Mr. Carter said that the decision
to strike had been reached at a meet
ing of forty-three members of the wes
tern federated board of the brother
hood, each member representing a
western railroad.
The exact hour at which the men arc
to walk out, he said, would be decided
upon tomorrow, and every member
of the union between Chicago and the
Pacific coacst would then be informed
by telegraph when to quit work.
"The strike has been called that
much is certain," said Mr. Carter.
"It means not only 25,000 firemen,
members of our union will go out,
but perhaps that many other em
ployees will be thrown out in conse
quence. We gave our ultimatum
to the railroads that the men had voted
to strike, and that we were prepared
to call one unless we were grunted
an arbitration of all questions in dis
pute. The railroads refused to ar
bitrarte anything, but the wage ques
tion. "At midnight tonight we decided
and application, for the same will
be made at once. How soon it will
be possible to get them installed after
the application is made it is difficult
to tell' This alone is an indication
of progress of the business interests
of the city. Other evidences of the
success of Plattsmouth, for the coming
season are abundant, and one does
not have to look long to see a better
town than we had last year. The
efforts which have been put forth by
the citizens, the Commercial Club
taking the initiative, is bearing fruit,
and we look for more to follow. Why
cannot the citizens work together for
a condition which will bring about
free city delivery, we can have it if
we only will, and then why not
have it.
railroad managers. We adopted
resolution culling a strike.
"Owing to the lateness of the hour
and in ordei that the men would not go
out in confusion and not know the true
state of affairs we agreed to wait until
tomorrow morning before telegraph
ing the order."
"Will the men quit work tomorrow "
Mr., Carter was asked.
"The men will quit work within
twenty-four hours after the order is
issued." he repliesd.
The railroads issued a statement
declaring that to prevent a strike,
they would if necessary, appeal to
the authorities at Washington.
Cleveland, March 16. Officers of
the brotherhood of locomotive engin
eers, when informed of the strike of
firemen called in Chicago, declared
that they knew nothing about it, and
under no circumstances would the
engineers in their organization go
out. They asserted that the engin
eers would carry out their contracts
with the railroads, regardless of what
action might be taken by the firemen,
and if necessary would employ non
union laboi. The strike is repre
sented here as a fight in the labor orgin
ization and is not regarded as important.
(Written by our "Devil" with the Mallet:.
path of Philander and his best and
only to upset the happy little party
and spill them into the briny deep.
Just at present Philander Jr., and
his bride are far out from shore and
apparently, so far as Pa is concerned,
have lost both oars and seem to be
up against a proposition as hard to
beat as a Maybray specialty. .
Pa Knox is angry because his son did
not consult him in regard to when he
should marry, and also to whom he
should marry, and we think that Pa
is right, for it's Pa of cource who has
to live with the little miss, and its Pa
who has to take the cold feet on a
wintry night. Pa was to be the whole
thing in his son's family when Philie
married, and to be disappointed in
this manner, is a cruel blow. Mr.
Knox should move to the Orient
where his offsprings could be given
in marriage while the bib and rubber
ring were yet a part of their every
day needs.
The only place in the city where you
can get a good blue serge, fancy worsted,
cheviot or Scotch tweed suit to order that
are actually worth from$oo to o-K), for only
FOR NOTHING All suits made by
me on ytKefore March 1st, will be cleaned
and pressed as long as they last for nothing.
SPECIAL From now until March
15th, I will clean, dry clean, and press
clothing for 50 cents to 1 dollar.
James Socher
The Tailor.
Lands at Khartoum and
Feels Good to be on Dry
Land Once More.
Meets Mrs. Roosevelt and the Chil
dren and Enoys the Family
Reunion Immensely.
Llsh Stm Having Troubles.
John Lish the fellow who recently
had such a time with his unrulv
spouse, when she took it into her hea
to leave her happy home and seek a
new stamping ground up near Grand
Island, leaving Johnnv behind,
finding the world full of hard spots.
Now that he has got the trouble with
his better half straightened out, he
finds himself the star boarder at the
county cooler. Mr. Lish is charged
with selling intoxicating liquors with
out a license at South Bend and was
placed under Brrest this morning. He
was released this afternoon on a $500
bond signed by Fred Egenberger
and John Evans, both of Plattsmouth.
Boxes at Premium.
The demand for boxes at the post
office for the past few weeks has been
such that all the empty ones, of which
there were a number some thirty days
since, have been taken, with the ex
ception of three at the close of busi
ness last evening. The prospect is
'Name your terms, sign the papers,
and the ghost will walk as per stipu
lated in the contract." Besides be
ing handed a bunch over the eye by
her irrate spouse which caused that
organ to resemble a canabal sandwich,
Mrs. Cudahy was the other day hanued
a bunch in the form of the above liberal
offer from Jack Powers, the actor
man, who has ideas of his own. And
Mis. Cudahy really would be pleased
to accept were it not for the fact that
she is the mother of two little saus
age makers, who might need her at
tention were the maid to suddenly
get into a shady mixup with her valet,
and to leave the premises poco tempo.
Of course it is not the glimmer of the
footlights nor the plaudits of the pleas
ed that would induce Mrs. Cudahy
to take to the stage, but "one meets
with such a jolly lot that such a
life would be a dream, and as lengthy
as a Rip Van Winkle slumber too
Now who would think that an inno
cent little smoke-wagon joy ride and
the fizi of two small bottles could put
a banker in the hospital, a husband in
the police court, a wife on the stage,
little children home to grand-pa and
at the same time make so much rich
dope for the papers of the land Late
reports from the Lillis bedside give
out the information that Cudahy is
quite a "cutup."
Notice of Republican Convention.
The Republicans of the City ot
rlattsmoutn are called to meet in a
City Convention at the Council Cham
ber on Fiiday night of Maich ISth,
1910, at 8 o'clock P. M., for the
purpose of placing in nomination two
members of school board, one coun
cilman from each ward, and to tran
sact such other business as may
properly come before the convention
The primaries will be held in each
ward at the usual voting place at 7:50
P. ' M., of said day for the pur
pose of selecting delegates as follows
first ward 6, Second ward 8, Third
ward 8, Fourth ward 6, Fifth ward 5
A.LTidd, II. A.Schneider.
Secretary. Chairman
Young Men's Bible Class Enjoys
an Evening and Literary Treat.
KHARTOUM, March 14. Look
ing the picture of health, and physical
fitness showing in every line, Theo
dore Roosevelt came back over the
ong trail over which he had spent
nearly a year in the pursuit of game.
Thousands gathered here to see him
decried from afar the familiar form
and the more familiar smilt made so
to those who had not before set eyes
on him by the countless pictures
of him which have been recently pub-
licshed. Later there was a joyous
reuiiion of Colonel and Mrs. Roose
velt and their children, Kermit and
Miss Ethel, in the north station of
Khartoum, where Mrs' Roosevelt
and her daughter arrived about half
past five o'clock in the evening.
A launch carrying the representa
tives of the governor general of the
Anglo- Egyptian Soudan, Major Gen
eral Sir Frances Reginald Wingate,
sirdar cf the Egyptian army, wet the
steamer Dal up the river. On the
small Dal Colonel Roosevelt and the
members of his party had voyaged
for more than thirteen hundred miles
from Gondokaro, in Uganda, where
they embarked on February 28.
The last of the weekly meetings
of the Young Men's Bible Class of the
Methodist church which have been
held during the winter took plac
at the elass room in the basement of
the church last night. County .At
torney Ramsey was the guest of the
young men and spoke to them for an
hour and a half on "The Mam Who
Didn't Know."
His address was along the line of
those common every day laws which
should be familiar to every person,
and which many seem to be so ignor
ant of. He told of instances under
his own experience since he had been
county attorney where if the parties
interested had only known the law
they would have been saved much ex
pense and trouble.
ine address was listened to very
attentively and at its close the sneaker
upon the matter of our every day
laws, or rather thoi e which arc broken
every day through ignorance of tlx m.
Take it all around the evening was
another of the best the club has enjoyed.
Horse Took a Fall.
The old gray horse of Allen O'Neal
met with a mishap yesterday after
noon in the Burlington yards that it
will remember for a long time to come.
Mr. O'Neal is employed in filling up
a deep excavation made near the tracks
some time ago when the sewer was
installed. The horses crowded too
close to the edge of the place, and when
some of the dirt began to cave in
under their weight, the big gray went
sprawling to the bottom. It was soon
gotten out of the hole, and luckily
escaped without any broken bones
and with a few bruises on its legs and
head, which Mr. O'Neal is doctorinz
up today.
Philander Knox is very indignant
because his little boy has torn him
self loose from the moorings of his
sweet and innocent babyhood and
shoved his little canoe out into the
matrimonial sea, where the billows
good for the need of additional boxen, roll high and hidden rock lay in the
The annual r. h. U. election was
held last Friday at the home of Mrs
D. C Morgan. The officers elected
for the coming year arc: Mrs. Mar
vella Howland, President; Mrs. Mary
Roberts, Vice President; Mrs. Fannie
Dickson, Recording Secretary; Mrs.
Bertha Crabill, Corresponding Secre
tary; Mrs. Alice Cummins, Treasurer;
Mrs. Belle Gaff, Chaplain; Mrs.
Gertrude Morgan, Guard.
A petition of Probate Will was filed
this afternoon at the county judge's
office for the deceased John Weichel,
formerly a resident of Elmwood, who
died last November. Mr. Weichel is
survived by his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth
Weichel, two sons and two daughters
and left an estate valued at $50,000.
Mrs. S. A. Davis, a very close friend
of Mrs. C. E. Wescot, retuincd to her
home in Lincoln yesterday after a
few days visit in the city.
You 'will certainly lake pleaswe in seeing these handsome 'shoes, and
we will certainly take the greatest pleasure in showing them to you. Then,
if you buy your Easier shoes here, there will be another pleasure in store
for you in the way of satisfai'tion afforded you, by the correctly dressed
feet. There's a touch of style and wdlbredncss to our shoes, and we have
such a variety of models and leathers that you are sure of finding here
There are handsome Patent bather, Suedes, Gun Metals a
'enettcs tn (h fords, Ties, Pumps, Ankle Strap Sailor Ties i
n for spring. So we say, come, see our Easter shoes! '