The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, March 16, 1911, Image 8
CiHcrsu Cr fsr Hotelier's S.-i. V' VWV . ... Tlio Kind You Have Always liouif, an 'I which hus );( n Li uso for over ) years, linn homo llio slnati-rc of - and ha heen made) under li'.s per- j47t7 y msnal hupcrvinlon f lnco Uh Infancy. WuZT-yt 4ttClA. Allow no one to deceive you In tl.:.s. All Counterfeits, Imitation and "JuMt-nn-jjood" are, hut KxperlinentH that trlflo with and endanger the health f Infant and Children Experience against Experiment. What is CASTOR I A Caisforia I ft harmh-sH mihutltuto for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and .Seiothln,? Syrups. It is i'lcasant. It contain neither Opium, Jlorphino nor Other Karcotlej Mih.stance. Its ago I 11 guarantee. It destroys AVorn:- and allays EcvcrlhhncHS, It tun- Diarrluca and AVlnd Colic. It relieve Teething1 Trembles, cure Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates tlie Food, regulates tlio 81oma li and ISovve-N, ;lln;r healthy and i.atur tl fcloe;. Tim Children' I'anaeea The iMi.'tlier' Trlciid. GENUINE C ASTORIA ALWAYS t1 Bears the Signature of iM--wi.juiar..vmf-T rA mm MV The Kind You Have Always Bought In U: For Over 30 Years ITV. - A THt Cr-UR COMPANY, YT MUHIIHY STREET, NEW YORK CITY, rMIFtw-il"t-l CLASS BANQUET MISS 1 JUSTICE ieits ion Loyal Sons and Daughters of Christian Church Meet. Latd Friday evening the Loyal Son and Daughters or the Christian church gnvo their class banquet at Iho home of Key. and Mrs. Ratellffe. This waa the final service In the class -contest, which had prevailed during Iho past three months. An excellent program had been prepared and those who participated In It proved them selves worthy of the task assigned. The rendition of each number on the program was all that co':ld be de Aired. The program was as follows: Instrumental solo. . . .Kverette Ward Vocal solo Margarctte Thomas Instrumental solo Myra Stenner Duct Clara Mao Morgan and Wllma RatrlllTe, Vocal solo Mrs. Mue Morgan Heading Mrs. William ltuird Vocal solo II. A. McElwnln Instrumental solo. . . Molllo Goodwin At the conclusion of the program Rev, and Mrs. UatclllTe were called to the parlor and compelled to stand up while hoiiio packages were handed to them. At this time Mr, Jesse Perry, on behalf of tlio class, pre vented to Mrs. liatclllTo a very line liand-palntcd china salt and pepper Kt, and to Mr. Katcllffe n beautiful olld gold watch chain as a slight token of respect In which they wero held by the class. Then followed a sumptions supper. The service consisted of two courses. First, sandwiches, coffco and pickles; then ice cream and cake, to which all 1U1 ample Justice. There wero about eighty-five present and all were agreed that It was by far the most pleasant event In the history of the class. It Is the one hopeof the class that It may be able to retain in lis circle Brother and Sister RatclltTe for many years to come. Judgo Archer had a busy day yes torday, and tils court was in session most of tho day for the purpose of settling differences between litigants The case of l'axton & Gahlager vs. Merchant Suites of Union was settled without going to trial by the payment into court by defendant's attorney, C, L. Graves, of tho sum of $50 and tho costs, which was the amount sued for. The ease of Butler, next friend for Hillings, a minor, vs. If. It. Gerlng, In which Judgment was entered for plaintiff for $12, was paid into court and no appeal taken. A forcible entry and detainer case from Greenwood, In which one Dyers, was plaintiff, and Mr. Hough was defendant, was also discontinued, as further suit had been rendered un necessary by the defendant having moved out of tho property. The plaintiff hail his witnesses In court, but did not have them sworn. De fendant in this case confessed Judg ment for the costs. mm night A Large Audience at the Par mele to Witness reduct'en. From Weilripsday's Pally. "The Lion and the Mou,e" has come and gone, and with Its de parture leaves behind it a well satis lied public, and especially those who witnessed the play. While the opera house was not ciowdcd there was a splendid attendance. There was not a poor actor among the company. Some, of umiirso, wero better than others. The leading lady, Miss Bessie Lee, as "Shirley Roossniore," was grand In her part and held her audit ors spellbound from start to finish. She Is a most pleasing and captivat ing lady and will pass on any stage in tho land as an accomplished actress. "John Burket Ryder, the character taken by Mr. Morris Burr, was perfection, and his contemptible treatment of Judge Rossmore was such as to no t be very acceptable to the auditors. But It was In the play and bad to t;. "Ex-Judge Scott," tho part taken by Mr. F. II. Living ston, Is another part that wa3 per formed to the letter. Mr. Livingston Is well known in this city, having been here on several similar oc casions. And, by the way, Mr. Liv ingston organized this company several months miico in Chicago and Is general manager. Mr. and Mrs. Livingston are both with "The Lion and the Mouse," and both, it will be noted, have prominent parts. Mrs. Livingston Is on the cast as Miss Coletta Power, and she palyed the part of "Mrs. John Ryder," and, as was expei ted - by her friends in Plattsmouth, was simply immense. We would like to give everyone a special notice, which they justly de serve, but It will be Impossible for us to do so. "The Lion and the Mouse" Is a deep and very instructive produc tion, and our people should con gratulate themselves and feel very thankful to Manager Dunbar for his efforts In securing such high-grade plays for their especial edification. Such high-class companies are not ex pected to visit such cities as Platts mouth. It does not pay them to do so, and if "The Lion and the Mouse" made any more than bare expenses we miss our guess. 1 JOE MESSERSaSITII SUF FERING FROMBRGKEri LIMB Mrs. Homer MKay received a card yesterday from her daughter, Mrs. W. II. l'ickard, who is spending a few days visiting relatives at Haveloek, Neb., s'ating that Mrs. McKay's brother, Joe Messersmith, who re sides at that point, had suffered the misfortune of getting one of his limbs broken by a fall from a buggy Saturday afternoon. There were no other partclulars as to how the ac cident occurred other than that the facture was a very bad one. Mr. Messersmith Is a former resident of this city and has many friends here who wil lregret to learn of his mis fortune, but trustt hat he will enjoy a rapid recovery and be able to be out among his friends very soon. MOD From a Plattsmouth Citizen. Is your back lame and painful? Does it ache especially after exer tion? 13 there a soreness in the kidney region? These symptoms indicate weak kid neys. There is danger in delay. Weak kidneys fast get weaker. Give your trouble prompt atten tion. Doan's Kidney Pilis act quickly, They strengthen weak kidneys. Read this Plattsmouth testimony: C. Tyler, Rock street, Flattsmouth, Neb., says: "About two years ago, when suffering from a lameness across my loins and acute pains through my back when I moved, I procured Doan's Kidney Tills from Rynott & Co.'s Drug Store and used them. They benefited me bo greatly that I publicly recommend them. I have been so free from kidney trouble slneo then that I do not hesi tate to verify my former testimonial." For sale by all dealers. Price 60 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. GET IN TOUCH WITH OPPORTUNITIES-" ON THE BORUNeTO!!9' The new lines of railroad now under construction in Wjomirg offer great opportunities for farmers and other hemebuilding. The conditions and surroundings are very faverab!e for a new country and the new railioaJ brings transportation to the very d sra of the new settler. HOW TO GET LAND! You can buy deeded land, homestead Government irrigated homesteads, or file on land under the Carey Act, getting desirable irrigated land on very easy payments at from $15.00 to $50.00 per acre; or you can homestead free lards that cannot be irrigated, in 320-aere tracts. SEND FOR LITERATURE! telling you all about these lands, are interested in. Write today. Send for our free literature with large maps, Let me know w hat particular class of landvou iii D CLEM DEAVER, General Agent, Landseekei'f Information Bureau, I0O4 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. LOOAL NEWS KEEPS NORTH ELEVENTH SIREET IN PERFECT ORDER Colonel II. C. McMaken Is one of the skilled mechanics of the cltv when It cornea to building a good road, and nis skill Is evidenced In the manner In which Kleventh street north from Washington avenue, Is kept In perfect condition. Colonel McMaken has caused the split log drag to be used on this street and then tho county's live-ton roller has been run over It until the three er four blocks of street look like a bit of model road such as the govern ment experts turn out GOOD TIME FOR SO LONG AND HEAVY TRAIN Long freight trains, with longer ones each day, Is the rule on the Omaha division of tho Burlington. A few days ago a train with ninety-nine loaded cars, carrying a tonnage of .1,274, was brought here with one en gine. Lnst evening a freight train arrived from the east behind one en gine consisting of 107 cars and carry ing 3,S."0 tons. The low grade that has been made more uniform In re ciHit years makes it possible to pull these long trains between I'latts mouth and Lincoln. The Burlington recently has added to its freight pull ing machinery a new class of engines, said to be more powerful than those generally In use, and these engines have been used on these long trains. The train left Baclfle Junction at 1:45 p. ni., and reached Eighth stree t In this city at 5:20 p. m., a distance of sixty miles Lincoln Journal. NO TRACE OF THE ESCAPED CONVICTS YET The four convicts who escaped from the penitentiary early Sunday morning have not been apprehended. Warden Smith stated late last night that nothing had ben heard of them. The men escaped Sunday morning by sawing the liars of a window in the kitchen where they were taken to do some work. It is thought that they had outside -help In making their escape. Several clues that have come in as to their whereabouts have proven worthless. All four of the convicts were trusties. They were sent Into the kitchen each morning to assist the cook in preparing break fast. The guard who usually followed the men into the kitchen each morn ing failed to do so on Sunday morn ing and their escape was not dis covered until the cook complained of then absence. An Awful Lruptlon of a volcano excites brief interest, arid your Interest in skin eruptions will bo as short, If you use Bucklen's Arnica Salve, their quickest cure. Kvrn the worst bolls, ulcers, or fever sores are K iom Jlomliiy's Daily. O. M. Strelght of Omaha arrived today and will look after business matters for a time. Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell of Murray were county scat visitors and doing some shopping with our mer chants Saturday. Councilman A. S. Will was a pas senger to South Omaha on the morn ing train today, where he went to In spect the slock market. Miss Bertha Nelson came over from Elm wood and Malvern Saturday to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Nelson, south of the city. Mrs. William Wetenkamp and son, William, went to Omaha on the morn ing train today, where they spent the day looking after some matters of business. Frank Grauf, from couth of town, was a business visitor here last Satur day, and, of course, paid the Journal office a brief call. Miss Hester Gllmour was a pas senger to the metropolis this after noon, where she will look after busi ness matters for a few days. Mr. G. R. Rhoden of near Murray was a Plattsmouth visitor today, having come to the county seat to look after some business matters. Mr. J. J. Andrews, T." F. Carncs and Gus Brockhagna of Greenwood were In the city today, having come down on No. 4 this morning to look after some buisness matters. Mr. William Nlckles and daughter, Miss Etta, of near Murray, visited the county seat this morning and boarded the early train for the me tropolis, where Mr. Nlckles went to consult Dr. Gilford. Our young farmer friend, E. II. Spangler, was in the city Saturday looking after some business matters and doing some shopping with our merchants. lie also made a visit to the Journal office for the purpose of renewing his allegiance in the Old Reliable. Mr. Spangler is ono of the energetic and prosperous young farm ers of Cass county. Work ri-ogie'Nslng. Work on the government building is progressing very nicely, the llrst course-o f granite Is all In position, and today the largo blocks are being laid at tho steps. Tho brick for the outer course, for which tho builders have been walling have been ordered and are on the way and will oeme from Minnesota or Wisconsin, and "will be delivered by tho Burlington to the M. I. at Omaha within a few days. Mr. A. J. Forgrans went to Omaha this morning to look after the matter of tho transfer from one road to the other. Cuts. Bruise's, Sore Lips, Chapped Hands, Chilblains and Piles. It gives Instant relief. 25c. at F. G. Frlcke & Co. Any one that Is Interested In good I 80on ,unl(!(l l,V Nest for Burns, roads should take a ride over this bit of road and observe how even and smooth the leveling and sloping has l een done, and then "go and do like wise." Colonel McMaken says lie has kept this bit of street up for tho past forty years and has never charged the city one cent for the labor. The floats and drugs and roller ate put on it as soon rs the soil Is lit In the spring and Is dragged whenever it needs !t after being cut up arwr a rain. PIONEER LADY PASSES away at mm Move-el lle-io From Je-UVrMin County. Mr. Fred Lenz, a prosperous farmer of the vicinity of Elmwood, was In the city teulay for a few hours looking after business matters at tin court house, and paid tho Journal office a pleasant call. Mr. Lenz has recently purchased a farm In this county, having sold out a largo one In Jefferson county last fall. Ho is the kind of a citizen wo like to see move Into tills county. Farewell Party for Mrs. SiIiIimmi. A very enjoyable farewell party was given yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. August Anderson In honor of Mrs. Eriekson, who Is soon to depart for St. I'aul, Minni'sota, to make her future home. Music and social converse enlivened the fleeting hours and a fine lunch was sered at 5 o'elock. Those pre'sent to enjoy the hospitality of Mrs. Andersen and bid farewell to Mrs Eriekson we're''. Mrs C. D. Quinton, Mrs. Gus Rhode's, Mrs Ryberg, Mrs. A. Pelslrup, Mrs. W. Nord, Mrs. A. Nelson, Mrs. II. Stein hauer and dauuhter, Gladys. Mr. T. H. Pollock was an Omaha Mrs. Elizabeth Plttman. wife of Andrew Plttman, died in Nehawka Sunday evening from complications arising from an attack of the grippe, at the agio f 72 years. She was one of the pioneers of Nebraska, having roino to this state in 1 872. She le-aves a husband, one daughter and twe seuis. The elee ease'd was a most excellent lady and very highly re spe'cted by all who knew her. She was a member of one of tho best families In Cass county and her ele'ath will be regretted by all who were fortunate enough to know her. The bereaved husband and daughter and sons have the deepi'st sympathy of the entire eoninmulty In this the hour of their deep bereavement . BERNARD G. WURL, CANDI DATE FOR CITY CLERK At the primaries held on Saturday evening last the above named gentle man was nominated for city clerk. On the retirement of W". B. Elster a few months since Mayor Sattler ap-j pointed Mr. Wurl to fill out Elster's unexpired term, and the council was unanimous In his confirmation, and he has proved equal to the emergency and has fully demonstrated to the mayor and council that they made no mistake in his selection. Bernard G. Wurl has lived in Plattsmouth for many years and Is an honest, upright citizen, well fitted for the position he occupies. The city accounts ore kept in a manner that an examination of his books will soon show to the casual observer that he is the proper man for the office for which he has bevii nominated. His friends are legion, be'cause they all know him to be everything that goes to make a good, competent, thorough-going, enterprising' and business citizen. passenger on the afternewn train to-1 some Items of business day, where he was called on business, hours. Mrs. John Lhingsteui was an Oina hn passenger on the early train this morning, where she looked after for a few Stubborn at Mule's are liver and bowels sometimes; seem to balk without cause. Then there's trouble Loss of Appetite Indigestion, Nervousness, Despond ency. Headache. But such troubles tly before Dr. King's New Life Pills the world's best Stomach and Liver remedy. So easy. Frlcke & Co. 2 5c at F. (i Mr. John McNurlln returned from Ixiulsvllle on the morning train to day, where he has becn for a few days looking after business matters. From Tuesday'e Daily Mr. E. M. Pribblo transacted busi ness in the metropolis this morning, going on the first train. Mr. J. E. Barwlek, tho real estate inn n , visited the metropolis today, going on the morning train. Mr. S. S. Gooding was called to Omaha on Important business this morning and departed for the city on No. 15. Mr. Mike Martin visited friends In the metropolis this morning, where he spent the day viewing the points cf interest. Mrs. R. VanFleet was a passenger to South Omaha on the morning train today, where -she went to see her sister, who is quite sick. Mr. C. A. Harvey departed for Newton, Iowa, on the morning train today, where he went to visit his father and sisters for a week. Miss He-Ion Foster was a passenger to the metropolis on the morning train today, where she looked after business matters for a time. Henry Ile-mpi'l came in from Oma ha on No. 4 this mo-ning and looked after business matters in the city fur a time. Mrs. Guy Could and babe returned from Lincoln Sunday afternoon, hav ing visited friends In the capital city for a time. Frank Sheldon of NYunwka was n cwinty seat visitor yesterday after noon, having some business matters pending In the county court. Harry Graves, editor of the Union Ledger, came up from that town last evening to attend the theater. He was accompanied by Mr. W. C. Conip ton, who also took In the show. Mrs. Julia Wanderholin departed for Omaha this morning, where sh will make her future home. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Sioiten de parted for Burlington, Iowa, on No. 2 lnst evening, where they will visit, friends for a time. Storekeeper Mr. E. C. Hill was called to Omaha on business for th. conipany this morning and left for the e ity on No. 1 5. Mr. L. A. Moore was a passe.nser t Omaha on the morning train today, where he spent a few hours looking altT matters of business-. Mr. Louis Boedeker of Louisville came down on No. 4 this morning and looked after some items of busi ness in the county seat today. Frank Johnson and wife and son came down from Omaha on No. 2 la-it evening and will be guests f relatives in this" city for a few days. Mr. Loya Sutherland, the evangel-, Istic singer, arrived from his home in Ohio this morning and will tak part In the meeting this evening. Mrs. Fred Geist departed for Ong, Nebraska, this morning, where slu--was called to attend tho funeral 01' her brother, Mr. Nathan Overture. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Den son were passengers to the metropolis on the morning train today, from whence they expected to go to Council Bluffs for a short visit with relatives. Mr. Elmer L. Smith returned from ?t. Joseph, Missouri, on the morning train today, where he was called to look after some business for the Western Furnace company of Den ver. Mrs. Claude Boruff and daughter, Lueile, and little niece, Ethel Warren, w ho have bHn guests of Mrs. Roruff's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Smith, for ten days, departed for the ir home at Carson, Iowa, this morning. Mr. W. J. Lorenz of Odell. Neb., Is In the city visiting his brothers, L. W. and E. A. Lorenz and families. Mr. Lorenz is in the meat business at Odell and was formerly with his brotheis in the grocery business in this city Miss Crete Briggs returned last evening from Indianola, Iowa, wiire the has been visiting relaties tor a t me. Miss Crete's grandmother, Mrs. Joseph Ozburn, accompined tier to Plattsmouth and will visit tier daughter, Mrs. M. S. Bri,-.';; and family, for a time. Mrs. John Lutz, accompanied bj her nieces, MLss Emma Pappa of Union City, Oklahoma, and Miss Olga Sattler and Mrs. Will Mason of this city, and also Miss Farrls York and Miss Margaret llishel, were Omaha passengers on the morning train to day, where they visited friends for the day. Mr. John Ossenkop and Mrs. Fred Ossenkop of Louisville visited riattsmouth today and attended to some matters of business. While here Mr. Ossenkop called on tho Journal and made himself solid for another year's reading of the Old Reliable. Mr. M. A. Halnline of Lansing, Kansas, arrived in this city Sunday for a few days' visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. McKay, he being a brother-in-law of Mrs. McKay. He whs a passenger to Relkvue this evening, where he will nuke a short visit with Mrs. McKay's daughter. lin. 'lunch and faml'y JuJgo Beeson issued a marriago license today to Benjamin Franklin Land and Miss Ella Roe Long, tho ceremony to take place tomorrow. The groom is a son it Mr. Allen Land and an industrious young farmer, and the bride tho daughter of Mr. R. W. Long and has a host of friends in ttu vi' lnlty where Bho resides. Marriage license) was Issued to-lay to Mr. William Ilelman and Mis Alma Feivers. Mr. lleldman Is a young farmer from South Daketa. Miss Seivers is the daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Hans Seivers of this city. The nuptials will occur tomorrow at high noon.