The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 08, 1906, Image 5

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    ike a Coon's Trap
"Catches 'em a Commit! and Agoin!"
Our Syrup of Tar
and White Pine,
for with each bot
tle goes a package
of Laxative Cold
Any other cough
syrup merely al
lays the cough and
simply a cold cure '
does not allay the
cough, but our
combination does I
First House West B. & M. Depot
We Solicit the Farmers Trade
and Guarantee Satisfaction.
When in the City Give Us a Call
T5he Perkins Hotel
Send Your
Ue Reliable Store
at 1.50 to 5.00
Saving on Made to Heasure Prices
Will be a feature here during
the next few months. The
price depends solely upon your
taste as to style and material.
In any case by ordering these
you're certain of a substantial
If you will write at
once addressing Depart
ment B. and stating about
style and quality of material
you would like, we will mail
samples, measuring blank and
style pamphlet free of charge. You will readily see the ad
vantages of our proposition upon examination of our samples
and perusal of prices for completed garments to measure.
$10.00 COATS In fancy mixtures, plaids ui
plain kerseys, satin body lining,
remarkable bargain at 4) J
$18.00 COATS In plaids, mixtures and plain
colors; Including black broadcloths couts satin
lined throughout, about 400 to ' Clfi
select from, choice 31U
HIGH CLASS COATS Taffeta and satin lined
throughout, about 1.100 garments to select from
made to sell at IL'3.00 and $30. j n f?f
sale price lOiOU
HORSE SHOW FINERY Including Opera Coats
and downs, on sale at just HALF PRICE.
SAMPLE SUITS From Shevellck & Co.. N. Y..
perfect beauties, made to sell at CO
J 10, $50 and $00, sale price
$25.00 TAILOR 8UITS In checks, plaids and
plain serges, In Eton jacket and Peplln House
styles Blzes 32 to 44 a Qr
sale price 14i?U
STYLISH SUITS A mixed lot, In plain and fancy
materials. $12.00, $15.00 and -7 qp
Two Battalions of Ne2to Troops
Discharged in Disgrace
from the Army.!
16th and
$18 values, sale price.
Hayden Bros
Bloody Drama Played in One
Week Ends a Large Num
ber of Live;.
Negroes Would Not Tell Who Wound
ed Some Citizens.
President's Act U Unprecedented
White Officer I Called Ihwn
Tor llemarte on Colored
8eeral Women Stint liy Their Ho
Called "litir" Suicide
Take Ollicra.
Washington, Nov. 7. Unprecedented
in th history of the army "f the
United States is tueactlou of the prel-
dent, just nnnouueed. In dismissing lu
disgrace from that army uu entire bat
talion of colored troops because of
their failure to dlcshwe the Identity
of some of their number who had been
guilty of violence it t it 1 munler. As uu
evidence, however, of bis Intention to
fair ti the colored troop the presi
dent has nccotiipaulod this action by
an order which may amount to the
court martial of n while army olllccr
high irrade who was charyed with
having cast slurs upon the colon
troops. The story of both actions Is
old in the following olllclal cone
snomleiice maile pulilic by the military
uy secretary:
Approves tiarliniton'M lleport.
"The report of an Investigation made
lirigntllcr ieneral E. A. Intiinuton,
inspector general of the army relative
to the riotous disturbance that oc-
urreil at P.rownsvllle, Tex., on the
night of Aug. 1.".. 1!Hk;, and that re
sulted in the death of one and the
wounding of another of "that
Ity, had been considered and acted
upon by the president. I'ollowlng are
his instructions with regards to tin1
matter, dated Nov. .", l'.N'ii: The sec
retary of War I have rend through
icueral I'.arliuglon's report, dated Oct.
ui,t.i,,llt.,,l t. ..... I... v. .11 I
tl.l IV II HP II 1 1 I ',1 ,1 I'll. . I I I I 1 . V
that the recommendation of llctieral
larllng'on be complied with, and thai"
fit the same Hire the concluding por
lion of his report ho published with
our sanction as givinir the reasons for
the action.'
Ilischargeil "Without Honor."
"I'ollowlug Is the concluding portion
of (icueral ( larlinglon's report, which
iiiImhIIcs the rccnmiiicnilat Ions that by
direction of the president will be car
ried into effect Immediately by the war
department: "I recommend that ordci
be Issued as soon as practicable, dis
charging, without honor, every man In
companies II. (' and It of the Twenty
fifth Infantry, serving nt Port Crown,
Tex., on the night of Aug. V.. I'.HMi. and
forever debarring them from iv-cnlist-
lug in Hie army or navy of the I'nit
etl States, as well ns from employment
In any civil capacity under the gov
ernment.' "
WHiTi-: orncKit cai,i.i:i down
He Kxprfintied llimaclf Again! tlte I'se
or Negro Troop.
WIMi reference to the other branch
of the case the correspondence says:
'On Oct. .". HUM;, n squadron of the
Ninth cavalry, an organization of col
ored troops, reported at Fort Sheri
(Inn. near Chicago, III., under onlcis
from the war department assigning
them to duty there. Soon after this
assignment there appeared in the pub
lic press the following account or a
statement alleged to have been marie
with regard to the matter by Colonel
William C. Pitcher. Twenty-seventh In
fa ntry:
" "J he negro troops would never
have been quartered it t l'ort Sheridan
without a protest If I win to renin In
lit command there,' said Colonel Pitch
er. 'I never liked thcoi, and the far
ther awny from nie they nre kept the
better it pleases ni. Por the life of
me I cannot see why the Pulled States
should "try to mnke soldier out of
them. Certainly there nre enough fine
white young men in this bit; country
to make soldiers of without recruiting
front such a source.'
"This alleged statement by Colonel
ntcher having been brought to the at
tention of the president the following
communication with regard to It was
sent to the war department by Secre
tary Loch: 'The president directs that
an immediate report be called forrom
Colonel ntener to know whether or
not he I it correctly quoted In the en
closed clipping; end If he Is correctly
quoted the president directs that pro
ceedings be taken ngnlnst him for such
punishment ns can be Inflicted. The
president thinks that such conduct Is
but little better than that of the of
fending neifro troops themselnct;." The
foregoing Is signed by William Iocb,
secretary to the president.
New York, Nov. 7. An almost In
credible record of crime ns an out
growth of tangled love affairs has Just
Ihsmi written down by the police of
this city. In the brief apnee. of one
week three men murderously shot down
women with whom they were In love.
Two completed their cowardice by tak
ing their own lives. lrtrlng these same
seven days there was a veritable storm
of suicide ami violence, all traceable
to the hot furv of disappointed love.
Ileie follows. In brief form, the re-
mni'Lahlc record of seven days:
Didn't Know W hy lie (Shot Her.
Por several years Louis It. Itrown, n
handsome voting fellow and son of
well lo-do parents, had been in love
with t .11 1 I'll Oslen, a nurse. They dined
at a fashionable hotel and started out
for a cab ride on I'.road way. Sudden
ly a pistol shot caused the driver to
tit op. lie investigated and found that
Crown had shot the girl In the face.
After his arrest. Crown said: "I don't
know why I shot her. I must bo
crav. I loo iter. She may recover.
Four Other Tragedies.
I.onis C llamplon, aged HO, married,
tlnanclei. shot and UIIihI Victoria, ;:(i, corset model, because she
pressed him to carry out promise to
marry her, and committed unhid
Frank liorsey shot Josephine Schmidt,
n fellow clerk, who refused his love
No committed suicide, .she will re
cover. Dnnlel Sullivan nte ground glass
find then Jumped Into the Past, river,
III" sweetheart had renounced hint,
After a oiiurrol with his wife. Fred
erick .!. Sleber shot himself, dying In-stantlv.
Wouldn't (iet Her Into Trouble.
Ila.el Cooper, actress, after a iuar
rel with her husband, killed herself
bv drinking carbolic add. (ieorge
Iiangler. a rich merchant, killed him
self because be feared that his wife
would tile from an operation. Wil
liam Kramer entered a street car,
bipod gushing from a pistol shot wound
In bis arm. hen arrested lie re
fitted to give the name of the nssnl!'
nnt. "I would get a girl whom I love
Into trouble." was nil the police could
learn from him.
Wife Deaerllon Man Increased
lit the face of this extraordinary list
of violent deeds on the part of despair
ing lovers It Is of passing Interest that
wife desertion lu New 101k has in
creased lu the past year In an alarm
ing degree. 'The records of the de
partment of charities show l.'"J7 case
for the year. It Is estlmnted by the
olllclnls of the department that only
about mic-third, of the cases of deser
tion nre. record etl nt the charities bu
reau. This would make the total num
ber of tvife desertions more than 4.-CM).
Irst Structure of Burlington Across the
Missouri River to Nebraska Goes
To Burlington, Iowa.
The first bridge of the Curllngton
railroad to span the Missouri river at
this place, ami which was replaced
about three years ago by the modern
steel structure, will be taken to Curl-
ington, In a few days to be used on
the Piiirllngton system In the east.
Since it was removed to make way
for the more up-to-date structure the
old bridge has been stored In the hical
shi ps. The work of loading the bridge
on nine tlat cars Is In progress today
by a bridge gang under Foreman Av
ardson. I). C. Woodrlng, superintend
Funeral of Jno. W. Jemtlng .
The remains of John W. Jennings,
ex-county clerk of Lavs county, and a
ploneer.settler.arrlved Friday morning
In this city over the Missouri Pacific
from the late home in Atchison.
From the train the remains were con
veyed to the undertaking rooms 0.'
Michael Illld, from which place the
funeral under the auspices of thet;.
A. 11.. tif which he formerly was com
mander of the local post, occurred this
afternoon at :;io.
At the Oak Hill cemetery the last
services were conducted by Canon Itur
gess, after which interment was made.
ent of bridges for the Islington, 8 What Pollard Did tO SeCUft an Appall-
at the local shops today supervising
the labor preparatory to shipment.
This bridge, which was begun In
1S79, was completed In issi-tho first
train crossing on A ugust M. The cost
of this Ktriict.nrn. which wns thn first
to be constructed by the Curllngton "-" appropriate.! rutin hnllt.t.,, a.nnnrfl. "r VU"K UUIIUIDg III UI1S CUV. 101
tlon for Plattsmouth.
The people of this community know
that, for tho past llfteen years, at
every session of congress, our congress
men from thlsdlstrlct have made vain
turo of roo,ooo, and now It will be
put Into service again over the small
streams in tho east.
Former Plattsmouth Lady Dead.
The remains of Mrs. F.llabeth
llolschnelder arrived this afternoon
at :i:3d o'clock from Harlan, Iowa, for
burial in the Oak Hill cemetery near
this city. From the train the bier
was conveyed to the cemetery where
the last services were conducted ly
Kcv. honghorst. The deceased was a
resilient of this city about llfteen
years ago, and was belter known as
Mrs. Shaffer. After conducting
rest u rant for several years In the
building recently occupied by John
Cory, she married Mr. Holschneldcr
of Harlan, Iowa, to which place she
removed and made her home until her
tiulttr of Manslaughter.
Ne-.v York. Nov. 7 Miss Florlnda
Illarlo, who hail been on trial In the
Somerset county court at Somerset. N.
J., charged with the murder of Alex
finder IHnoalo, was found guilty of
innnshiuirhler bv the Jury. It was
brought out during the trial that Hip
oalo had squandered nil of her money,
Tho defense contended that the shoot
lug was accidental. Sentence was de
fer ml.
The best treatment for Indigestion
and troubles of the stomach Is to rest
the stomach. It can be rested by
starvation or by the use of a good dl-
gestant which will digest the food
eaten, thus taking the work olT the
stomach. At the proper temperature,
a single teaspoonful of Kodol will
wholly digest .'1,000 grains or food. It
relieves the present annoyance, puts
the stomach in shape to satisfactorily
perform its functions, (ioodfor hull
gestion, sour stomach, llatulence, pal
pitation of the heart and dyspepsia
Kodol is made In strict conformity
with the Katlonal Pure Food and
Drug haw. sold by r.d. rrlckc u
Co. and Oerlng & Co.
Death of I. S. Wilkinson.
Through a telephone message to Su
perintendent Kouse, the sad news of
the death of I. S. Wilkinson from
heart trouble, at half past nine o'clock
this morning, at his home in Weeping
Water, was conveyed to friends In this
city. The deceased was about Ufty
years of age, and leaves a large family,
who will receive the sympathy of the
many friends. Mr. Wilkinson had
been a resident of this county for many
years, being engaged In the mercantile
business In Weeping Water until sev
eral years ago, when he retired on ac
count of his health.
The funeral will be held from the
home near Weeping Water on Wed
nesday afternoon at half past two
IiOoka More I.iko Aberration.
Sheibyvllle. Intl.. Nov. 7. Miss
rthel Tucker, aged 'JO. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Tucker, near Men
gal, tblta county, committed suicide by
hnnglng. No cause is known. A ru
mor that she quarreled with her suitor.
Virgil Williams, Is not coufirmed. She
left a note to her parents saying she
loved them. "I know It Is wicked, but
I cannot helit It. I must." the note
Three Myaterloua Plraa.
Mason. Mich.. Nov. 7. Thomni
Sweeney's farm house north of Dans
vl'le was destroyed by fire with a loss
of $1,80, with $X Insurance. This
Is the third fire lu the vicinity in th
past two months, a large barn owned
by Charles Inkln and two dwelling
houses belonging to Tliomiw Ijimbert
lilting been burned. The cnuse of all
of the fires Is unknown.
Debate In tha French Chamber,
Paris, Nov. 7. The debute in the
chamber of deputies on the church r.:.ri
state separation bill was continued.
War Minister Plcquart. who mounted
the tribune for the first time to an
swer an Interpellation regarding the
bill reducing the term of service In the
army to two years, was greeted with
n burst of applause from the Left
party. The Kstretne Left demanded
that the final transfer of the church
property take place Dec. 11. 10Od, In
stead of Dee. 11, 11)07.
Widow of Dr. Norvln reen Dead.
lonlsvllle. Nr.. Nov. 7. Mr. Mar
tha (ireon. widow of Dr. Norvln
(recti, formerly president of the West
em I'nlon Telegraph company. Is dead
nt the family resilience here.
Was Too Despondent to Mve.
P.dwnrdsvllle. III.. Nov. 7. Iteeausc
of despondency William J. Schwartz
ngrd OS. n well-known Democratic
politician, threw himself under a train
and was killed.
F.i-Gam Warden Violate the law.
l'ort Uurou, Mich., Nov. 7. Harry
llnbcock. ex game warden, was arrest
ed by Deputy (lame Warden Avery
on a charge of shooting ducks from a
napthft launch after nn exciting chaw
In another launch.
Following Is the official weather
forecast up to 8 o'clock tonight:
Illinois. Indiana and Lower Mlclil
jfun Probably showers.
Wisconsin Showers; cooler In west
Iowa Threatening with showers la
east and central .portions; cooler.
lard Introduced at last session a bill
for this purpose, but It was not passed.
In fact, It was not even considered.
Senate Hurkctt Introduced In the Sen
ate a similar hill, which met with like
result. The Senate committee on
postoiiicc and post roads formulated a
hill and through tho work and Influ
ence of Senator Millard Plattsmouth.
with other titles In this state, was fa
vored with 7,:i0o for a building site.
Thlsblll makes appropriations of num
erous and varied amounts, for many
cities, In a great number of states.and
of courso was a popular measure. It
was called thcOmnlbus hill, and passed
both houses with votes from all over
the F nlted States. Pollard's helii was
not needed -Indeed he could not have
prevented Its passage had he tried.
And this is the truth about the build
ing site appropriation of 7,.riOO. Pol
lard did not do anything when the op
portunity presented itself or ho would
have procured an amendment, when
thlsblll was being considered In the
house, raising tho amount from $7,.r00
to 7',(X or $100,000 for both a site
and building. Pollard must think his
chances are slim when he tries to fool
the voters by representing that he has
done so much fur us-more than his
duty, and accomplished more than his
predecessors. We owe him nothing.
In the passage of bills of this nature,
politics does not figure and no doubt a
democrat would have done as much,
yes more than Pollard would, or could.
When Pollard does any thing for this
city It will be when he cannot do oth
The First Carriage In Cass County,
Uncle Sam Thomas, who has been
hero for the past week visiting old
time friends In Cass county, was In
Louisville Saturday. He showed the
Courier a relic In the form of a brass
carriage hub band which has quite a
history. It was from the flrst car
rlage brought to Cass county by T. J.
Ucrger Id 1857 and was afterwards sold
to Thomas Thomas for I'JOO In gold
and was used by the Thomas' until it
was worn out. Mr. Thomas was tak
ing the hub band to Mrs. J. I). Fergu
son, a aaugnter or Air. Merger, wno
Pleasant Educational Gathering Tiiursdai
at Home of H. N. Dovey.
The hospitable home of Mr.andMra.
H. N. Dovey was the rendezvous of
overelghty peopleThursday evening In
response to invitations Issued by the
P. K. O. to spend the evening at an
entertainment In honor of the city
ministers, the teachers, board of edu
cation and their wives. Yesterday
was Educational Day with the P. E. O.
society, and the entertainment was
given In order that the guests might
become acquainted with the members
of the society, and understand the na
ture of the work that Is being accom
plished by them.
The excellent program provided for
the occasion was Introduced by a solo
by Mrs. J. W. Gamble, who rendered
the selection In a very charming man
ner. This was followed by a humor
ous reading from Eugene Field by
Rev. J. II. Salsbury, who more than
gra tilled the anticipations of his audi
ence. Mrs. E. II. Wescott then fa
vored the gathering with a solo, that
was highly appreciated.
The principal feature of the enter
tainment was the readings by Miss
Katherlne E. Clark, of South Omaha.
will orl.e It verv hlirhlv as a relic of
the earlr history of Cass county.- The flr9t number, a reading from Hop
Louisville Courier. Kin-mnn, was very enmusiasuciuy
encored, and id response the gathering
rroaram or wnuron waattnj. WM fa.orc(j wilD another entertain
fni . L i i M i r I
ine iteorasna iirancn oi me no- ln readlnff. Mr. E. n. Wescott fa-
mao'i Auxiliary to the Board of Mis- vored the comDanv with a very oleaa-
Slons Of the Episcopal Church Will i- m,,,,!-.! B1ect.lnn after which Mia
hold its quarterly meeting in this city Kave a jcCOnd reading that pro-
at M. L.UKe8 cnurcn neanesaay, dnced much merriment and brousht
Novemocn. Une following program fnrth the annlause of the oatherlnir.
which was not content until the
reader returned to render a fourth
number, which concluded the program
of the evening.
The evening was then spent In a
social time until a late hour, when de
licious refreshments were served by
the ladles of tho society. A punch
bowl in the dining room was also a fa
vorite resort of all, and It was with
regret that the social time might not
be prolonged indefinitely that the par
ticipants began to wend their way
homeward at a late hour.
This entertainment was a novel one
and proved to be very edifying, as well
has been announced:
Holy Communion H. ni
Ailtlrr of Welcome.. Tlie l.t'v. Canon Hurin-'w
lliislni'v, Mei'tlmr 10 a. m.
I.inii'lieoii I l. in.
Mlvilonai'v Mii'ttnir " t. in
Address -"lilocesiin Work". . . IIWioii V llllnin
"lilm-csnn Work "..Mrs. Joint lllliiitis.l iiiali
HeiKirt of tin- MlniH'ftlioll Conference. ..
Mrs. Cliit wood Hamilton. Oinnha
Aililivs The U v. I'dtlicr Nnltli. Lincoln
"Woik I ti 1 ! iMimestlc Field"
Mrs. .lame Wise, Soittli Oiniilm
All members of St. Luke's church
are urged to be present during this cn
tire meeting and a cordial invitation
to the general public Is extended.
Chapped Hands.
Wash your bands with warm water, as enjoyable, to everyone.
dry with n towel and apply Chamber
laln'i Salve lust before going to bed, Taken as directed, it becomes the
and a speedy cure U certain. This greatest curative agent for the relief
salve is also Invaluable for tore nip- of suffering humanity ever devised.
Dies, itching piles and skin diseases. Such Is Hollister's Rocky Mountain
vat axle, bv F. O. Frlcke A Co. and Tea. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Oer-
D'Menfi. I ing A Co., druggists.