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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1910)
(From Saturday's Daily)
E. II. Booth departed early today
for a day's stay in Omaha.
Mrs. C. F. Vallery was among the
days sojourners to the date city.
J. Lillie and wife left this morning
for nn over-night's visit in Omaha.
Charles Pcicock made a combined
business and pleasure trip to the (late
Miss Myrtle Hall is a visitor in Om
aha today going up on the early I'.ur-lington.
J. E. Thompson was a business
caller in the Market town today from
Miss Jesse Ledgway was among thos
who boarded the morning train for
Miss Ella Battler and Miss Anna
Warga made a pleasure trip to Omaha
today on No. 15.
The laborer hurt the other day on
the Burlington was removed to an
Omaha hospital today.
Mrs. M. A. Dickson left for the met
ropolis this morning where she will re
main over Sunday.
Mrs. V. E. Benner and Mrs. L.
L. Ingalls departed on No. 15 for Oman
aha to spend the day.
Miss Villa Gapen made a short
stay in Omaha today coming back
on one of the late trains.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker and two
children went up to Omaha for the day
on the popular morning train.
Mr. E. Weaver and wife were among
the Plattsmouth travelers in the direc
tion of Omaha early today.
Mrs. Robert Sherwood and daughtc
er Carrie are snendine the dav in Om-
haa going up on the 8:15 train.
Mrs. Conrad Schlater and two
grand-children went out on one of the
early trains today for Havelock where
they will visit with her daughter,
Mrs. Joseph Tighe.
Mrs. J. E. Thompson and Mrs.
Robert Ward and son Everett left
on a Burlington for a days visit in
Mrs. J. B. . Pitzer went up to Omaha
tl is morning to meet her husband whio
travels for the N. K. Fairbanks Company.
X. 0. Nichols and William Twom
ley, two Union residents, were in 1 1n-
city yesterday registering at the!
l cikins house.
Livingston Richey left this after
noon for Lineo.n where he will attend
a dance given by the Delta Gamma
at the Lincoln hotel.
Carl Minner, W. C. Marshall and
William Collbee werre three callers
in the city yesterday signing up at
one of the leading hotels.
Mrs. W. L. Austin was a passenger
on a north bound train today for the
metropolis. She returned to her home
on one of the late trains of the day.
Wanted a good blacksmith. No
shoeing. No boozer need apply.
tf D. B. Ebersole
New through tourist car line to
Los Angeles, Calif. Leave. Platts
mouth each Friday 12:03 a. m. via
Kansas City C. II. "ii. I. & P. El Paso
arrive Los Angeles Monday 7:05 a. in.
Returning leave Los Angeles Thurs
day 3 p. m. arrive Plattsmouth 5:03
p. in. Sundays.
tf Agent Mo. Pac
A onaga r-ienar. Oltirr.atum.
The lady was preparing fqr her
first trip abroad. She consulted her
doctor us to the best course to pur
sue to avoid seasickness. He ad
vocated eating heartily. Another
doctor, to whom she mentioned her
doubts, advised her to refrain from
eating. In despair at such conflict
ing advice, she consulted a third
physician and asked which was
"Both, my dear madam, both," he
replied. "It just depends upon
whether you prefer to discard from
strength or weakness." Lippin-cottV
PLAN EARLY FOR
YOUR SUMMER TOUR
Pacific Coast: From June 1st, low round trip excursion rates to the
Pacific Coast, and on special dates April to July, still lower Coast Excursion
Yellowstone Park: All indications point to a larger number of Park
Tourists during the summer of 1910 than ever before. The tour rates are
very low, and include attractive diverse routes through Colorado and Salt
To the East: Special rates will be in effect to eastern cities and resorts.
Definite announcements should be made within the next thirty days.
Rocky Mountain Tours: Tourist rates during the summer to Denver,
Estes Park and Colorado resorts, Hot Springs, S. D., Sheridan and Ranchcster,
Wyo., for the Big Horn region, Cody (gateway for Holm's personally con
ducted camping parties through the park), Thermopolis, Wyo., the coming
wonderful Hot Springs resort (railway completed July 1st).
Homeseekeis Rates: First and third Tuesday for investors and land
seekers through the newly developing sections of the west.
Get in touch with the nearest ticket agent, or with me, and let us tell you
what you want to know.
W. L. PICKETT.Ticket Agent, Plattsmouth, Neb.
L. W. Wakely, G. P. A., Omaha.
Presented by the
Wm. Grew Stock
Seats on sale Thursday.
Curtain at 8:15 sharp
Prices - 25c, 35c, 50c
This May Look Like a Good
Thing to Some
But it is Nothing to the Good Things we have
v to show you in Summer Wash
Goods & Muslin Underwear
American Batiste at Sc, 12Jc and 15c per yard. Priutcd Floxon 18c per yard, Ilorraine Egyptian Tissue L'5c T
1 per yard. Manchester Cambric and printed. and Woven Madras from 15c to 35c per yard. $
Muslin Night Robes a swell line to select from, low neck, short sleeves, high neck and long sleeves, sizes 15
to 20 at 75c, 85c, OSc, $1.00, $1.10, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
Muslin Drawers, lace and embrodery lined at 25c, 35c, 50c, GOc, G5c, "5c, 85c and "JSc
$ Corset Covers at 25c, 35c, 40e, 50c, Goc, 75 and 85c. $
The Delineator for May
The gowns that will really be fashionable
this summer are more charming and delightful
than ever before.
They are beautifully illustrated and fully
described in the pages of the May Delineator
just the information every woman is looking
for about styles, fabrics, trimmings, embroid
eries, hats, etc.
It is impossible to make a satisfactory se
lection of a summer wardrobe without first
reading "The Fashion Authority of the World"
There are also pages and pages of the best
reading matter and many helpful home depart
ments. 15c the Copy. $1 the Year
"0 MAY JQIO ML .
T1U. A ONI lc.MH A U1
' TMI ILTmwCA WIUJHINO C3MHVY WW ID.
B. G. BOVBY. SON
THE EDITORS ARE
GOING TO COME
BiAich of Newspaper Men Will
be Here Next Tuesday.
Mr. II. Wescott,
Secy. Commercial Club,
Dear Sir: Allow me to express my
gratitude for the kind invitation of
the Plattsmouth Commercial club
to be their guest on next Tuesday
Tuesday evening. I have notified
the publishers of the county and am
pleased to be able to state that they
accept your invitation with one ac
cord. It has been our desire for a
long time time to visit your city and
"Sec Plattsmouth Succeed." Yours
is a motto worthy of the support
of every citizen of Cass county, for
our interests are mutual.
Again thanking you for the kind
invitation I beg to remain,
Very truly yoyrs,
L. J. MAYFIELI),
Secretary Cass County Editorial Asso-ciation.
in ttie m-tivy nnu inuiuie wcignt divi
sions. In anticipation of ills buttle with
Langford, Kctcliel has canceled all ills
future engagements and will give his
hand, which he injured in his go with
Frank Klaus in I'lttsburg recently, n
chance to heal properly. Ketchel's
battle with Klaus was a big disap
pointment to his followers. He dis
played none of thnt form which made
TENNIS STAKS COMING.
MEET TOUGH NUT
Sam Langtord Likely to Surprise
BOUT SHOULD BE WARM ONE.
Both Men Hava Punches With Force
of a Mule's Kick Behind Them In
, Either Mitt and Are Game to the
A battle second only In Importance
to the Jeffrles-Jobnson mill Is now In
order. Stanley Ketchel, the middle
weight champion, and Sam Lnngford,
the bard hitting light heavyweight,
have practically agreed to meet In
San Francisco within the next month
or so. The bout between them prom
ises to be a grudge affair and Is a
pugilistic plum for which the promot
ers the country over have been bid
ding for many moons.
With tho men in good condition the
battle should result in one of the best
contests ever pulled off in this coun
try, lloth men carry a knockout wal
lop In either hand and are game to
tho core. lnngford is a larger edi
tion of Joe Waleott, the little negro
who made things warm for tlio big
heavyweights Bovcrol years ago, and
for tho last two yeors has been the
bogy man to the so,called champions
BAM L4D0F0BD, WHO IS TO MEET KETCHEL.
him famous. In fact, he fought like
( a second rater. After his poor show
ing Ketchel gave as an excuse that he
did not train properly. That's a time
worn statement aud a poor one. The
middleweight champion should have
been in good shape for the go.
With Ketchel in first class condition
be could put Klaus away in six rounds
or come pretty near It. anyway. The
real trouble with Stanley Is that he
has been training on sparkling wine
since he was defeated by Johuson last
October aud needs a good long siege
of hard training.
In Longford he will meet a man al
most as good as Johnson. In his lust
bout with Jim Flyuu, the Pueblo fire
man, tlio negro showed what he could
do when be tried. He toyed with
Flynn for a few rounds, studying his
style, and then planted n few telling
blows on the hitter's chin. Then, step'
plug buck and measuring his distance.
ho scut over n crashing punch that
sent his man Into dreamland.
With condition guaranteed on both
sides. It looks like one of the spectue
ular encounters of ring history a great
white middleweight champion pitted
agiiinst an equally great hitting black
man who bus been denied tho glories
of a championship hecuusu of his nbll
ity. Wnnt.any more excuse for actlou
Brookes end Wilding of Australia to
Visit This Country In Summer.
Word has been received that the
Australian I.uwn Tennis association
will scud on Invading tea in to Amer
ica the coming summer In hope of cap
turing the national championship and
other titles. It is announced that this
team will consist of the four greatest
players In Australasia Norman E.
Urookes of Victoria, Anthony F. Wild
ing of New Zealand, A. Walter Dun
lop of Victoria and Ir. Sharp of New
South Wales. The team probably will
sail for America the latter part of May
and will be accompanied by a team of
six golfers comprising the best golf
talent la the island continent. I'.olh
teams will make complete tours of tho
U nt ted States uml will compete in all
of the important tournaments.
The visit of the Australasian play
ers will mark the llrst appearance of
players from the 1'iwllk' continent lu
the United States. Chief Interest, of
course, will ottaeh to the appearance
of the great I'.iookes. who for the
last three years has been regarded as
the greatest exponent of lawn tenuis
in the world. Wilding, his doubles
partner, however, is almost as well
knowu as I'.rookes and was responsi
ble more than the latter for tho victo
ries of Australia over the two teams
from Ameiii ii which Invaded the I'.rlt
ish colony in 1008 and l'.MJit In quest of
the Davis cnp.
The other two membeis of the Aus
tralasian team. Duulop and Or. Sharp,
are not so well known In this country,
although Fred It. Alexander, holder
with Ilaekett of the American dou
bles championship, regards the former
as the greatest doubles player he ever
The actual plans of the Australasian
team have not been made known, but
It is regarded as a certainty that the
quartet will appear in the western
championships at Chicago this season
NATIONAL R0WINU KtuATTA.
Annual Event to Be Held on Potomao
River July 29 and 30.
The annual regatta of the National
Association of Amateur Oarsmen will
be held nt Washington, July 20-30.
These dates were decided upon by the
executive committee of the organiza
tion at its annual meetiug in New
York recently. All the races will be
at one and a quarter miles over a
The following regatta dates were
also approved by the executive com
mittee: Connecticut Valley Mowing club,
Sprlugtleld, Mass., July 4; Southwest
ern Amateur Mowing association, St
Louis, July 1; Central States Mowing
association. (Julncy, III., July 0; Har
lem Mcgatta association. New York,
May Wt; New England Amateur Mow
ing nssorintion, r.oston, July 4 and
Sept. f: Hudson Mlver Mowing asso
ciation. Washington heights course,
July 1(!: Middle States Mcgatta asso
ciation. Sept. .1; Schuylkill Navy, July
IS; People's regatta, July A, and AGn
teur Mowing association, July 21, ar
USE 20,CC0 CALLS A YEAR.
When Kubinstein was traveling
through the United States upon a
concert tour it chanced that Bar
num's circus followed almost exactly
the sani3 route chosen by the great
Kussian. On one occasion, when
the trcin was fdlcd with snake
charmen, n robnts, clowns and the
like, the p.iard, noticing perhaps
Robinstc ;n's remarkable r.ppear
nnce, fYn him, "Po yo-.i belong to
the show Y"
Turning his leonine head with a
savage thake, Ilubinstcin answered
fiercely, "Sir, I am the show."
Piling It On.
Chairman (at concert) Ladies
and gentlemen, Miss Discordant
will now sing "Only Onco More."
Sarcastic Critic Thank heaven
Chairman (coming forward again)
Lndies nnd gentleman, instead of
Binding "Only Onco More" Miss
Discordont will sing "Forever and
Collapo of S. C London Answers.
Big League Clubs Get Away
With That t.'eny ut:h Season.
Twenty thousand balls are
used annually by the major
league tluiis during tin- trulning
trips and championship cam
paigns. John Arnold Ileydler.
secret ary-t reasurer of the Na
tloual league, reports that last
y year the tec. ins in his organlza-
tlou called on the manufacturers
to furnish them with 800 dozen
spheres. . The Cincinnati Meds
S used the most balls, nud then
! came the I'lttsburg Pirates, tho
i Chicago Cubs, the New York,
f Giants, the Phillies, tho Bosn
4 Doves, the Brooklyn SujKrbas
4 ond tho St. Louis CardU8.
i The watchdog of Ui'e National
w loneim Irniisiirv oill iw.t toll
what price ilie .Tubs pay for the
official balls, bot one closely as
sociated with one of the manu
facturers insinuates that crson9
who guess that n major league
club spends about $1,000 a year
for spheres are not far out of
the way. Each ball, therefore,
i costs probably 80 cents. The
f? price of the spheres varies from
year to year.
Oxford and Cambridge have at last
been heard from in ngard to tho an
nual cable chess match with tho Amer
ican colleges. They announce that on
odlciol challenge will bo forthcoming
shortly. Tho chess players at Oxford
and Cambridge have had some dltlicul
ty lu llnanclng the match and there
fore overstepped the time limit for
challenging laid down in the deed of
gift for tho Mice trophy. Tht9 has
been waived, however, at a meeting
of the American Alumni committee.
April 22 is suggested ns the date for
playing the games, which will be six
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