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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1911)
Children Cry for Fietcher's
X M C T TV Jt I I fc. . 11 I m f- '1 -
. Tbo Kind You Have Always Bought, nnd which has bren
In uo for over JiO years, has brno tho tdgnaturo of
and has been niado under l;!s per
u W sonal supervision frinro Its Infancy.
vSvyt k,UAWZ Allow no one tt deceive you In tills.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Kxperlinents that trifle with nnd endanger tho health of
Infant h und Clilldren Experience against Jlxpci-lniciit.
What is CASTOR I A
Casfoiia Is a harmless nubrttiluto for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It la I'lcasant. Jt
contains m-itlicr Opium, Morphine nor other Xarcotlo
Kiilistance. Its ao Is Us guarantee. It destroys "Worm
und allays I 'Vverlshness. Jt cures Dlarrho-a and AViiul
Colic. It relieve Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
nnd Flatulency, It assimilates tho Food, regulates the
Stomach and JSowcls, phintf healthy and natural ttlccn.
The Children' I'anacea- Tho ;.l other's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
(Bears the Signature of
Entirely In List is Selected
at ClosLig Session.
m;ss coot is president.
Mitt Florence Smith of Omaha It
Chosen Secretary and Treasurer.
Many Papers of Interest to Libra
rians Are Read.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
TMC CtNTAUH COKMNr, TT MURRAY STRICT, NtW VORK CITY.
Omaha. Oct. 21. Miss Nellie Comp
ton of Uneoin was elected president
of tho Nebraska Library association.
The oilier otllcers chosen are: Miss
Nellie Williams, Geneva, first vice
president; Miss Florence Smith, Oma
ha, secretary and treasurer. This is
an entirely new roster of officers.
Tho nl tu I ii tr nrncmni n on A avii lm r i
papers on rural sc hool libraries by A. I an1 tho wl" 1!"
V. Teed, county superintendent of
Plxon county, nnd on rural extension
of library work, by 10. Joanna Hagey,
librarian of Cedar Rapids. S. C. lias
sett of Gibbon outlined and explained
the new library law of Nebraska
passed at the last session of the legislature.
AGRCULTl'KM EDUCATION j
Experts From Ten States Organize at .
St. Paul. I
St. I'aal. O.t. 21. A;ur two days :
spent In the discussion of methods to j
Improve agricultural conditions In i
the northwest, tbe first conference of
the committee on agricultural devel
opment and education of the Btate
hankers associations of ten states
came to a close here.
A permanent organ'zatlon was
formed which will hold conferences
annually. Joseph Chapman, Jr., of
Minneapolis was elected president and
Charles R. Frost, also of Minneapolis,
The keynote of the conclusions
reached by the conference was that
the only way In which agricultural
conditions in the northwest can be im
proved U by intelligent cooperation
by business men, educators and farm
ers. Among the speakers on the program
were Governor Eberhart of Minnesota,
President Oeovpe E.' Vincent of the
University of Minnesota and Profess
or U. C. Ilolilen of Ames, la.
Professor Hclden urged a more prnc
tical education, both for the youth
He told of the
excellent results achieved In Iowa by
the testing of seed corn and commend
ed Minnesota for the stride It had
taken In promoting agricultural education.
COME into our store any day,
even some day when you don't
need to buy anything, just look at
our great array
CORN AT HIGH PRICE
Judge Sutton of Omaha is Elected Great Sachem, Election of
Officers for Ensuing Year and Omaha Selected as Meeting
Place for Next Yer.
From Hnturday'H Tally.
J. C. York, John Corey and Wil
liam llcinrichsen returned from
Lincoln last night on N. ',
where tliey went as delegates to
tho twenty-first annual meeting of
the great, council of the, Improved
Order of lied Men of Nebraska.
Tho session closed last night with
a banquet in the dining room of
tho wigwam of Tecum sell tribe
No. 31 at Itohanan'x hall. Omnh.i
was selected as I lie meeting place
for October, 11)12. The following:
Officers were elected yesterday af
ternoon for the ensuing year:
Great sachem, Judge A. L. Sut
Great senior sagamore, 0. L.
flreat junior sagamore, L. II.
Millen, Ileal rice.
Oreat prophet, W. 0. Wood,
J. II. Orosvennr, Aurora, and
Daniel McOlain of South Omaha
were named as representatives to
Ihe meeting of the great, council
Of the United Stales, which con
venes at Charleston, S. 0., in Sep
tember, 1912. W. A. Hackney of
Lincoln was reappointed great
sannap and J. A. Irwin of South
Omaha was appointed great mis
hinewrt. Tho order was declared to be In
a flourishing condition. The ses
sion opened by an address of wcl-
Two Cars of White Ears Sell for Sev
enty and One-Half Cents.
Omaha, Oct. 21. Two cars of white
corn sold on the Omaha Grain ex
change at 70' cents a bushel and one
car of wheat was disposed of at ? 1.05,
the highest figure reached by either
product this year.
Corn has advanced 5 to 6 cents a
bushel since Oct. 1, the quotations on
white corn being 70', cents to 70H
cents, and on No. 2 color coin 6!)'i
cents to 70 cents. Some dealers say
that soino mysterious Influence Is
"bulling" the market, others say prices
are going up because old corn Is
scarce and the new crop Is not yet
Tho wheat that brought $1.05 was
No. 2 mixed, Nebraska wheat, sold
by the Nebraska Iowa Grain company.
come by Judge 1 James Cosgrrvc
of Lincoln. District Judge A. L.
Stilton of Omaha responded.
Judge Gosgrave referred to tho
fact that I lie order was over 100
years old and was one of the
greatest patriotic organizations in
the country. When Judge Sutton
was named as the head of the Ne
braska order be made a graceful
speech of acceptance, declaring
that he would work with all of the
ability and energy that he posses
sed to give it a successful ad
ministration during bis term of
Tho council held a secret ses
sion behind closed doors. It was
declared that nothing was done
during I lie meeting which was of
general interest to the public. It
is understood insurance was dis
cussed, but no action was taken.
Fifty lied Men attended the ath
letic contests and the banquet
which closed the convention. The
athletic, meet began at 8 p. in. in
the hull of the Lincoln lodge, 209
South Tenth street. Wrestling
and boxing matches occupied over
two hours, the banquet not start
ing until after 10 p. m.
Claude S. Wilson of Lincoln
presided at the banquet. Toasts
were delivered by H. A. Myers of
Omaha, T. II. Ilenton of Lincoln
and J. 11. Orosvennr of Aurora.
Compromise Verdict of $5,000.
Andrew McNallis, a former Lin
Coin switchman, secured a com
promise verdict of $r,()00 in fed
eral court in Omaha yesterday for
personal injury. McNallis lost
both feel while switching in the
Lincoln yards, falling under the
lank of a switch engine near L
street in the yards there several
months ago. His feet were crush
ed near the ankles and both were
amputated, lie had sued for $50,-
Krnest Hriggs departed for
Medora. Illlinois, this morning, in
response to a message informing
him of (ho serious illness of his
David City Will Install Water Pump,
ing Plant at Once.
David City, Neb., Oct. 21. After a
threo days' hearing before Judge B. 1'
Good and nil the evidence being In,
the court dismissed tho case of James
Hell & Son, petitioning for an Injunc
tion against the city of David City In
stalling a water pumping plant accord
ing to the present plans.
The plantiff asked for the above, as
an Interested taxpayer, basing his
claim on the Idea that the present
p'ans and specifications called fof a
plant larger than necessary, therefore
a diversion of funds and a needless
expenditure of money.
This objection being removed, work
will start at once for the city on a
pump house nnd engine to furnish ade
nuato water supply for David City.
Dawson School Lands Reduced.
Lincoln, Oct. 21 As members of
the state board of educational lands
nnd buildings, State Treasurer George
and 1-and Commissioner Cowles have
reduced the appraisement on school
lands in 1'awson county. The land
wwa originally appraibed by the county
commissioners for leasing purposes as
high aa $50 per acre, which would
menu each year a return of $3 an acre
ror rental. As this was higher than
rental return In adjoining counties
the board ordered the reduction under
the belief that $3 would be sufficient
ly high for many older counties of the
state, where land Is a great deal
Refuses Prohibition Nomination.
Lincoln. Oct 21. Judge II. S. Dun-
(ran of Hastings, at present Judge of
the Tenth Judicial district Rnd a can
didate on the Democratic and Populist
tickets to succeed himself, has In
formed Secretary of State Walt that
he does not desire to have the Prohi
bition nomination, which was given to
him on account of having received a
1 alf dozen votes In that ticket at the
August primaries. Jud'?e Dungan
States Judges Should Be Made
' Answerabls to People.
New York, Oct. 21 The judiciary
of the United States must be brought
under the control and made answer
able to the well thought out judgment
of the people, Is the opinion of Theo
dore Roosevelt, who spoke on "The
Conservation of Womanhood and
Childhood" before the Civic forum.
This control, In Mr. Roosevelt's
judgment, should be exercised more
cautiously and In different fashion
than the control by people over tho
legislator and the executive, hut the
control must be there.
Control of Judges, Mr. Roosevelt
said, was but" half although by far
more Important part of a program
which should be carried out for proper
conservation of manhood, womanhood
and childhood. The first half of the
program, he said, consisted In placing
upon the statute books, both of nation
and states, laws to remedy existing de
fects. The former president spoke at
length of what he termed "crying
abuses connected with child labor."
of fine clothes.
You ought to do this
for your own sake to
see what good clothes
really are; to appreci
ate the advances made
in the development of
fine clothing in recent
These clothes are
strictly all-wool; from
$15 up; the tailoring is
such as few custom
tailors are capable of;
the style is the most
correct and perfect'
We'll fit any man'
who comes to us and;
Suits and Overcoats $10 to $35
FIVE MEN SHOOT UP. TOWN
Ride Into Cokeville,' Wyo., and Fire
Several Volleys at Residents.
Salt Iike, Oct. 21. A special from
Cokeville, Wyo., says that five men
rode Into that town and for nearly an
hour held the place at their mercy. It
Is the belief In Cokeville that two
members of the party were the Whit
ney brothers, who have been terroriz
ing parts of southern Idaho and wesf
em Wyoming and for whom a search
is now being made.
The men made theirappearance
first at the Wyoming saloon and dur
ing the course of their visit took a
shot at the bartender. Going out onto
the street, they ordered the residents
to their homes, and while enforcing
their orders with their firearms, shot
Peter II. Anderson in the leg. Later
the visitors rode to the office of Coun
ty Attorney Reynolds and took sev
eral shots at him, but none was effec
t've. Just before leaving town they
rode to the Fuller saloon and fired a
vollcv throueh the front windows. So
far as known no one was hurt there
Before the townspeople could organ
Ize for resistance the. visitors rode
awav and a nosse Is searching the
country for them.
CHERRY LYNCHERS T0PR1SCN
Men Who Hung Charle Sellers Start
Valentine, Neb., Oct. 21. George
Weed, Alma Weed, Kenneth Murphy
nr.,1 Unrrv ITpnth. the fniir men sen-
avers In his letter of declination that ( tt ncpd ,0 8(,rve tho remalnder of their
l,o Is already the candidate of two,,, ,n ,he fitnte penltentiary for the
parties and that In his estimation Is ! nllr'(U,r of chari08 Sellers on June 18.
about all upon wnu n no cares to mans
FOR LADIES, MISSES, CHILDREN AND
We show a complete line and you need not look
further for a clean line and at prices within reach of
all. We show ladies coats at from
$7.50 to $25.00
Embroidered, and made by men tuilors in one of the best factories
that our country affords.
ZUCKWEILER & LUTZ
La Follette Booster Busy at Lincoln.
Lincoln. Oct. 21. Tho executive
committee of the Iji Follette league
in Nebraska held a business session
here, matters in connection with the
further organbatlon of the league be
ing discussed at considerable length
by tho score or more, representatives
present. The assemblage was given
over for some time to a verbal report
of the recent j KWIcif gathering In
Chicago, the tpenkcis on this subject
being C 0. Wherton, F A "Harrison
and J J. McCar'hy of f'nnca. all of
whom attended the insurgent meeting.
Phone Companlti Must File Reports.
Lincoln, Oct. 21. The Nebraska
tute railway commission has request
ed Attorney G n ral Martin to (lie suit
Malnst telephone companies which
have failed to rile their reports, ac
torriiiur to th provisions of the state
lUtules relating to this phase of their
business Wanks for the reports
weie sent out to the companies by the
commission June 2fi, with the Instruc
lions to bo returned Aug. 1.
were taken to Lincoln to begin serv
ing their sentences.
Eunice Murphy, the young woman
charged with having incited the mur
der, af.ilr.st whom the state was un-
ble to mul e Its case after Judge
Westover directed the county attorney
to accept a plea ot guilty or murder
In the pei o id degree from the men
who rcn"!i!t'ed the crime, has left
Cherry i cumy. She departed lmmedl
ately after the trial for the east, and
It Is not known here where she had
Dun Reports an Increase of Trade.
New York. Oct. 21 Dun's Weekly
Review of Trade says: Immediate re
quirements to replenish depleted
fctocks, con tiled with, lower prices, ate
responsible for a continued Increase In
trade activity. The Improvement Is
conservative, but steady, and it Is no
ticeable In nearly every large trade
Italians Again Bombard Derna.
Tripoli, Oct. 21. lvrna was again
bombarded by the Italians. A heavy
sea, which was- ruanlng, prevented
ihe landing of forcce.
Vrom Friday's Dally.
Theodore Slarkjolin visited
August Rnessler at Immanuet
hospital this morning.
Christ Ciauer of Cedar Creek
was in the city today looking after
business mailers for a few hours.
Marion Smith and August
Keline visited the land show at
Omaha this morning for a few
Miss Florejice Waugh of Lin
coln arrived this afternoon on No.
2 and will be the guest of friends
for a time.
Miss Emma Parkening returned
from Omaha this afternoon,
where she had visited friends for
a few days.
Mrs. Georgia Creamer and Mrs.
Waller Sans drove in from their
homes this morning and boarded
the early train for Omaha.
Phil flecker returned from Mis
souri this afternoon, where he
bad been looking after business
matters for a short time.
Mrs. r. oiennausen or near
Cullom was in the city today, the
guest of Mr. Olenhausen's par
ents, Fred Olenhausen and
fleorge Ducrr nnd wife and son
of Louisville arrived on No. h this
morning nnd spent the day look
ing nfter business matters in the
J. K. Meisinger and his brother,
J. C, drove in from the farm last
evening and the former visited
bis parents, Conrad Meisinger and
wife, over night.
Frank Novolny of Poeasset,
Okla., who has been visiting rela
tives and friends in this vicinity
for two weeks, will start for home
Sunday. We are slightly disap
pointed in Frank's visit, as we had
expected he would take a better-
half back witft him, but ho de
clares he is unable to do so.
V. K. Perry attended the Duroc
Jersey hog sale over in Mills
county, Iowa, Thursday, and pur
chased two male pigs to add to his
already splendid herd of Durocs.
Mr. Perry is one of Cass county's
industrious young farmers, and
in breeiking stock, believes In
breeding the best.
Grace Vallery, who has been
spending three months with
friends at several points in Colo
rado, returned home Wednesday.
She was accompanied from Oma
ha by her father and mother, who
have been at the bedside of Will
T. Richardson, brother of Mrs.
Joo Zimmerer, cashier of the
Avoea bank, accompanied by
Henry Kuhnhumn of the same
place, autoed over yesterday aft
ernoon to look afler some import
ant business matters. Iloth being
strong supporters of the Old Re
liable nnd good friends of all con
nected therewith, of course they
called to extend the glad hand and
chat a few moments.
From Saturday's Dally. ,
Howard Graves of near Murray
was a Plaltsmoulh visitor today,
looking after business matters.
E. N. Upjohn and Louis Iskc,
two of Sarpy county's substantial
farmers, were in the city today
looking after business matters.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mullis were
passengers to Omaha on the .
morning train today, where they
spent Ihe day viewing the exhibits
at the land show.
Charles Peacock and wtfft and
children and Miss Mattie Larson
boarded the morning train for the
land show at Omaha, where they
spent the day.
II. W. Bnughman and wife and
three children drove in from the
Dovey section this morning and
transacted business with Platls
S. L. Furlong, the Rock Bluffs
weather man. was in the citv this
morning and reported that the
thermometer reentered ?! de
prees above zero this morning at
Mrs. flnlser of Omaha, who has
been visiting Ihe John Jess home
for a few days, returned to her
home todav. She was accom
panied to Omaha by Miss Irene
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. F.. Fosler nnd
daiitrhter. Dorothv. enme nn from
Union Inst eveninor for a few Havs
visit with Mrs. Footer's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Larson and
Mrs. A. L. ITulTer nnd Mrs.
Chnrles Jeans dennrted for Lin
coln veatprdav afternoon, where
Mrs. ITnfTer will viit her nn at
Hnvejoek end Mrs. Jpnn will visit
her daughter at Lincoln.
E. II. Seiple went, to Omnha to
soend Sundav with his familv. Mr.
Scmle cTpccts to move his familv
fo Plat I smooth neTf, week nnd will
i take tip his residence in the pleas
ant apartments over IIollv's store.
McMnken ei Sons are unloading
three cars of sawdust, while v, O.
Egenberger nnd John Schiapni
casse are unloading another for
the purpose of storing ico when
the season arrives.
Mrs. T. P. LivinorsTon nnd
daughter, Mrs. W. J. Streiirht and
daughter, and Miss Mathilda Val
lery visited the metropolis today
and took in the matinee at tho
Boyd this afternoon.
C. flengen of near Murray was a
Plattsmouth visitor today and
dropped in at the Journal office to
renew his subscription. Thanks,
Mr. flengen, drop in when you are
in Ihe city, the latch string is al
' The Journal force is under
obligations to J. II. Tarns for a
nice $upply of fine apples. Tho
flavor is superior to any we havo
had Ihe pleasure of tasting, and
Mr. Tarns has realized a neat sum
for Ihe county on the county
farm's apple crop this season.
Thanks, Mr. Tarns, for so kindly
keeping tis in memory. The fruit
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